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St. Mary's gazette. [volume] (Leonard Town, Md.) 1863-1867, November 05, 1863, Image 1

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ai rcßLiaiimi KTnv thcrsdat t
Turns or Si:*gcßirno!*.—s2.oo per an*
\im. to be paid within six months. No
fnbscitptum trill be received for a short
er period than six months, and no p&per
W. ~.K „ "| m,in .11 ■nyMgfcJßi
&3RR* I*' ”' i 'pilv ft VI % ” piIWHiU
er. * .., (: - , . r
Tkp.ms ot AoTfiiTiarwa. — $1 . peri
square ior the first insertion,' and 2o j
cts. for every subsequent insertion.— j
Eight lines nr lew constitute a square.— j
If the number of InsprtionM be not marked J
on the advertisement, it will be publish-1
ed until forbkl, and charged accordingly.!
M liberal de (notion made to those who j
ad vertiw* by the year
=_a—:r~.Ta: - rr.-a — i
KINS. D. D..
Bishop o run Pbotkmtasit Episcopal l
Church im th* Diockox ot Vxrmokt, !
to tub Hr. Rev Ai.o\zo Pottbr. D.!
I’ , Pisuoi* ot ms 1 hoc mb of Pkmx-•
I 'uve seen with great amazement. a
rmuot against niy letter on the “Bible*
View of Slavery.** signed by you and a ,
long list of your clergy, in which ycu con- j
demit it at "unworthy of any tenant of
J**us Christ” as **an effort to sustain on.
Rible principles, the States in rebellion j
against the Government in the wicked at
tempt to establish, by force of arras, a
tyranny in th* r-a me of a Republic whose
**'rner—stwiu* ;i;t! ; he the perpetual bon- 1
♦lag** of the Afrii v.i,” and a* such you say j
ih:i it your "indignant rrjoro-
Now my Right Reverend brother. I am •
sorry to be ohlig.d to’charge you, not only I
wi’h a gross insult against your senior, hut i
with the m*re serious offence of a false
accusation. My letter was first published i
in January, IKtll. more than three mouths
htf-re the war Hogan, at a time when no;
one could anticipate the form of Govern-:
imi.t which the Southern Spates should;
adopt, or the course which Congress might 1
I;.fib in reference to their secession. And ,
when I consented to its r publication, I i
did uot ujip>K* that it would he uaed in,
the service of any politics! party, although J
1 had no right to complain, if it were so|
Ufced; beeniiso the letter, once published, .
became public property. Hut in its pre- ,
sent form th*rc is nothing whatever in it f
which hears on the question of “rebel- 1
lion.” or of ihc “perpetual bondage f rite ■
African.” orof a “tyranny under ihename
of a Republic,” of which slavery should be <
the “c*.rm r-Monc.” On the contrary, 1.
rfence', on the last page, to my lecture;
piddislo-d iu Boflahi in 1860, and to my
book called “The American Citizen,” pub
lished in Nw York, in 18f7, where “I*
set forth the same views on the subject of'
slavery, adding, however, a plan for it*;
gradual abdiltr.n whenever the youth’
should consent, and the whole strength of
tin- Government could aid in its uccoik-1
plishmcnt ” "Sumer or later.’* I adder!, >
“I believe that some measure of that char
acter must be adopted. Rut it belongs to
the sluv* Elates themselves to take the lead 1
in such a movement. And meanwhile *
their legal rights and their natural feelings!
must he respected, if we would hope for
unity and peace ”
With these facta before your eyes, I am
totally at a loss to imagine how even the
extravagance of party zeal could frame
against ir eso hitter a denunciation. The i
whole cdjtfPt of my letter was to prove,,
from th* JHUr, that iu the relation of urns-*
ter and Javc there was necessarily no sin:
whatever. The Gn. if there were any. lay
in the treatment of the slave, and not in the
relation itself. Of course, it was liable to
abuse, as alt human relations must he.—
But while it was certain that thousands of
our Chrbtitm brethren who held slaws,
were treating them with kiadoesa and jus- 1
lice, according to the Apostles’ rule, snd
carrcsn>y laboring to improve the comforts
uiid ameliorate ihe haruthips ot the ini-titu- |
u n. I held it to be a *rel and absurd t
charge to accuse them as sinners against ;
the Divine law. when they were only doling:
what the Word sf God allowed, under the*'
constitution and established code of tkrir ■
country. J
I do not know whether your band of in- j
dipnart reprobationbia ever saw ray book.,
published in 1659, but you read it, be-,
camw I sent you a copy, and I have ymnr f
letter fif acknowledgment, in which while
\ u tf.nwri.fcd from snne of my conclusions, ■
you ciia ii with the courtesy of a Christian *
gentleman In that letter there is imibing!
aaid ala m my opinion* being “anworthy f
of any rvant of Jesus Christ,* and noth
ing of '‘indignant reprotwtion.” Witt, i
u mutantnr, ti nos mutamur in id is. j
Yes! the tiupf ayoMeed aadiy changd. |
and y< have ebanged aoeordiugiy. ffW j
ma>y years you met ilk banthcrly coiMtcil!
with these ikmthcrn slaveholder
invited tbtm to the ho>pitalitics of ytiur !
house, and paid then, especial deference. I
Th* nw light of Easters Abolitionism |
, .. - 3jj^!rya.w.
-it l ' i u!E.I3 —
.. -Si M,* .
had not yet rlntn within our Church, and;
if yon then thought as you iKqr think, you
took excellent care that no man amongst!
Jour Southern friends should know it.— ,
loraover, yonr favorite Theological Serai- ,
nwy, only three yean* ago, was the Vir-j
gioia School at Alexandria, raised ta rreatl
prosperity by Rishop Meade, a da redder, j
and 1 am very sure that nothing at vari- >
j ance with my Bible view of slavery wans
I taught in iht institution. Tn! fJMiwy f
m§Jif yottt of UrMiy orbeiMtfbma-1
: tthn n Hiatus {tin f How ehangwl is the
Biahop of Pecuaylvania. in three years, ;
! fr)m his former course of conservatism, \
peace and Scriptural consistency!
Rat the Word of God has not changed;
I the doctrine of the Apostles has not chang
j eil: the Constitution of our country has out
; changed; the great standards of religious
j truth and real civic loyalty rviuaiu just as I
, they wire; and I remain along with them,
; uotwith.itandiug this a bitter and unjust as
, saull from you and your clergy. Ido not
r intend to imitate your late >tyle of vitu-!
. peration, for I trust that 1 hare learned,
I even when I am reviled, not to revile
I again. I respect the good opinion of your
: clergy, and am, not aware that I have done
.anything to forfeit it. I respect your
; office, your talents, your personal char- j
j acter. and the wisdom and success with i
which, for many years, your Episcopate]
| has been conducted Rut Ido not respect'
; youi departure from the old and well set- ’
< lied rule of the Church, and Ireiw the j
, Apostolic law of ('hristisn fairness and
j courtesy. Ido nut believe in the raodeni I
; discovery of th>.se Eastern philauthruphiHts !
j who deny the divinity of our Redeemer, I
. and attach no Importance to the Rible ex- (
cept ns it may suit themsclvrs. Ido not
believe that the veneratcu founders of our :
American Church were ignorant of the
I Script use.-and bliud to the principles of'
j Gospel morality. Ido not believe that
Washington and his compatriots, who
: framed our Constitution with suck express
j provisions fur the rights of slaveholders. ‘
were tyrants aud despots, sinners against ]
i the God mid the feelings of huinnu
ity. But Ido believe iu Ih i teaching of J
i (he inspired Apostles, and in the lioly
t/Htbdic (or universal) Church you and i
your clergy also profess to believe. I know j
that the doctrine of that Church was clear
and unanimous on the iau /ul/uss of shivery '
I fur eighteen centuries together; and on that)
, point i regard your ‘‘protest” and “indig- j
1 naut repi obution” us tire idle wind that
, passes by.
I wish you, therefore, to ho advertised J
' that 1 shall publish, within a few months, '
if a gracious Providence should sp; re my >
, life and faculties, a full demonstration of.
the truth “wherein [ stand.” And I shall
‘prove in that book, by the most unquea- I
■ tionablc authorities, that slaves and slave- :
; holders w* re in the Church from the be
ginning; that slavery was held to Inj con
sistent with Christian principle by the'
; bathers and Councils, and by all Protes-1
; tant divines aud eouuuentaturs, up to the
very close of the last century, and that this
fact was universal among ail Churches and i
sects throughout the Christian world. I'
; shall contend that our Church, which
maintains the primitive rule of catholic;
consent and abjures all novelties, is bound,
by her very Catistitiitiuu, to hold fast to |
chat only safe and enduring rule, or iiuau- i
don her Apostolic claims, ami descend loj
the lcv*;l ot those who are “driven about!
by #Very wind of doctrine.** And I shall;
print your “indignant reprobation,” with i
its list of names iu the preface touiy book, j
so that it 1 cajuut give you lame, 1 may, i
at least, do my part to give you notoriety. :
That the nineteenth century is a century
of .*at improvement and wonderful dis
covery iu the arts and sciences, I grant as j
willingly as any man. Rut in religious j
i truth or reverence fur the Rible. the age
| in which we live is prolific in daring and ,
impious innovation. We have seen pro-!
tessedly Christian communities divided
and sub-divided on every side. We have
seen the rise and spread of Cniveraallistu, |
Milierism, PatitheUm. Moriuouism. and
spiritualisrr. We have seen even our,
vcnemble Mother Church of England iore-;
ly .agitated by the contagious fever of, 1
change, on the one hand toward supersti- ■
tion. and on ihe other towards infidel
rationalism. And we hare heartl the in
creasing clamor against the Bible, some-1
times from the d%votoes of gt'oiujiiaal I
Bulat ion. sometimes from lbepold|
era of miracles and prophecy, aod not [
least upon the list, from the b>od-tongued
apostles of anti--la very. We have marked
the oratois which cry “Down with thei
Bible, if it maintains the lawfniuess olf sla-:
wy.” We have marveled at the senatori
al eloquence which proclaimed that “it was
high lime to have an anti-*-lvery God and
an anti-slavery Bible ” We have heard !
the Cuustitutimi of our own country de
nounced as “a covenant with death and a'
league with hell. “We have brand the
boasted determination (Hal the (iuioe di;dl ’
never be restored until its proviaiumt for -
the protect ionslavery are utterly aboluh- 1
eti. And what i the result of this new!
philaiiihroptiy * The barful jraigemetat of:
God has descended to chastise these amlti-j
plied sets of rebellion against his divine'
Govern ment. and what the final eitas-
shall he w only known to Hina who :
Berth the end IkiMu the beginning.
I ”, i
After fiirty years spent in the ministry, J
j more than thirty of which have been pao>l
ed in the office of n Bishop. I can look |
bk with humble thankfulness 'to the.
j Giver of stll good for this, at least, that all
my best labors have been directed to the
’ preservation of the Church from the lu
; roads of doctrinal innovation. At my
| ordination I premised “so to minister the •
i doctrime. aud sacraments and diMriplinc of
iaas3.“r4Si ! EUimnef
the tarwr”—*od certain it is that “this
I Churcb” had not received the moiern doc
i trine of uitra-Akolirionisiu at that time, as
I trust she never will receive it, because
it is contrary to the Sacred Scriptures. I!
also promised “wirb all faithful diligence
to banish and drive away from the Church
all erroneous and'strange dortn nee contrary ;
I to God’s Word,** and I made those prom
ises in the true sense which the venerable
RUhop White, my Ordainer, attached to.
them. I believe then, as he believed, that ‘
! our Southern brethren committed no sin in •
! having slaves, and that they were men ofi
as much piety as any mmisters in our Com- j
munion. I believed, aa he believed, that
i the plain precepts and practice of the Apoa
: ties sanctioned the institution, although, as .
i a matter of expediency, the time might
1 come when the South would prefer, as the i
I North had done, to employ free labor
Tho**e promises I have kept faithfully to
. this day—and if when I am drawing uear
j to the cud of my career, I am to ho mu- ,
j demited and vilified by you and your i
• clergy. Itecausc 1 still maintain them to the ;
utmost of my slender ability, be assured, j
my Right Reverend Brother, that I shall i
! regret the fact much more on your account |
than on my own.
j lit conclusion, I have only to say that I :
feel no rvsentmont for the grossly insulting '
style of your manifesto. The stability ana j
unity of the Church of God are the only in- \
Cereals which 1 desire to secure, aud I am j
• too old in experience to be much moved by .
! the occasional excesses of human iufiimity. 1
Rishop of tin* Diocese of Vermont. :
Rlklinotox, Vt., Get. 5, 18t3.
From the Constitutional I n,ion
i It puzzles us sorely to obtain in these
j days ;u adequate idea of the sign fixation !
of the word “loyalty.” From the fre- j
! uuoncy of its use in the Proclamations of
: Provost Marshals and the. harangues of'
j political demagogues, it seems to have sunk •
below the decency of a definition into the '
i “Swampoodle” of slang,
j Regarding its etymology only, (he word j
1 denoted, originally, obedience to tbc laws ‘
But usage always overpowers derivation, |
aud, accordingly, Wcbstei defines it “ftdcl-1
ity to a prince or sovereign.” Fader the ;
; doctrine once universally prevalent in this]
I country, the people were sovereign, aud j
the Constitution was the written re presen- ■
tative of their sovereignly. A want of{
; obedience to that charter constitutes a
| failure in loyalty, though it could not bv j
denominated treason, which wonl receives
; its own definition in the Cunstilutiou itself.
• 1 he present Administration, therefore, can
• be safely pronounced disloyal, though we
; should hesitate to pronounce all its meiu
| hers traitors—though ouo of them has'
‘ brought himself under the suspicion of mis- :
; prison of treason hy indirectly giving aid
i and comfort to the enemy.
If we may with propriety use (be word
j “loyalty” at all, wc consider the dbtinc
-1 lion between its acceptation and that of
; treason, wholly unmistakable. It is fash
ionable now to couple treason and diiov-
I ally together, ami lo use them as identical,
j terms. This is an error. Loyalty, iu
; deed is define*.! to be an uucondilioual ad- j
i hesion to the present Administration, an;
' unhesitating approval of ail its measures, I
an unshrinking admiration of all its acts.,
To swerve in the smallest tittle from this ’
course, is departure front loyal*y; aud not 1
to be loyal is to be a traitor. Such, how-
I ever, are all the definitions of the “Aboi-j
! ition dictionary” aud the deductions of
‘ Abolition l*gic.
It has, moreover, been declared, as a :
maxim of “Leaguer” faith. “That there]
is no such thing in times of rebellion as
j supporting the National Government with
out supporting the Administration of the
National Government; that the Adminis
tration of the National Government is con- *
fined by the Constitution to the President,
assisted in their several spheres of duty by I
the administrative Department.*-; ami. there- j
fore the measures of the President and the I
general policy of his Admiomtration I
I'houid. under the present trying ctrcuin- 1
stances of (be country, be m>Uiuui by ail i
! true patriots. r
Of this doctrine wc cannot become the;
friend** or aupportcra. Wo advocste sin
c*rely the restoration of the Government to
its old hiatus, with all the compromises f
the Constitution polished again to beir ;
origins! brightness, as left to us by its an
tbors. and to the Union with all the Status
maintained in their original right; but if.
the Adininbtratii.il does not uphold with ]
its whole power three principles, we cannot
pereer ve that wc coo, without surrendering j
1 the dictates of owr own conscience, cry out j
our spprobstton for the * coronation of 1
'IKP* ~ ’’ - ~
I We y approve the object* of
tb <9 l * i ***tio'i. but we cannot under-*
; eUjflßPfcr, oodt-r the dancer of kaputa-t
tmr ” w ® * re obliged in ’
'*pobP-* * bea * ursi I
objects ;ir■identical with our*, we.
but w- cannot approve the |
c;r.Mi- v-; and :.t ■ declaration we
dftlipllkk treiaonoblv. The mean* an*
UJKt. m;,v ***
I HflioTw lavage warriors.
f- • i
Fruity the Ltnultnx Times. October 7.
HOS£CJUNS’ situation in ten
Every saceecdiag report of a gn-ai
• American battle* by some invariable rule,
•eciufl to be nearer ch* truth than the ti'-n.
: Three blcam-rs have arrived since the
j earueat intelligence ol the two days’ engage
• merit uu the Southern frontier of Tennessee
. reached New York, and it is only from th*
j third series of telegrams that we begin to<
learn the f-cu with certainty. Thu Dam
ascus brings a brief abstract of General
Bragg's oKictai repo it of the battle, and
, some tarthei wet*;!* l.oui an eye witness of
the cmdiic:. that have b-.jn published in
(New York. ♦ * * T hero is no * ‘dan
ger/’ it is stated, iu the present position of
ftosccraiis"! Again a Federal Army has
; placed iibclf in ‘•safely.’* But to the side
i that must completely conquer to edi ct ar.y
--i thing, the use of such a word implies ail
! that cun be understood as failure. An
j army of invasion or occupation reduced t
I the “defensive” is lit every purp.f •
j of the hostilities, and all the expenditui.-
l of money and iives is made in vain. The
: Mvasiuns ou both sides have failed, only
1 serving to prove the hopeless nature of the
1 conflict.
The questions in dispute appear to Eu
j ropeans ot the kind that esnnat be dot* r
. uuiiud l.y arms. The greatest battles are
1 becoming only retentions of fighting.—
; The I •iss or gain, more or b*ss decisive. ;
j brings the hostile parties no nearer the r.*~
I suit, which mu*! be a political supremacy
to be of any effect. la whatever part o*
the imawnwi continent the strife rages, i-.
| to rotation to Mic whole country, but -iu
1 insulated point. An engagement add*
| another tale of slaughter to the aircadv
i saddening list, but it is not followe 1 by any
: results t place it among the “decisive bat-1
| ties of the world. ’’ By no fluctuation of l
’ military success is a Government prostrat-i
j d, a dynasty changed, or the command of'
■ n whole realm secured by the possession of
j its capital as in Europe. Everything short
; of the entire conquest of the booth is to
1 the North a failure. To the Confederacy, ;
’to maintain their defence is success If
the fighting is continued for years to come,
! it is difficult to conceive how it can change
j these conditions.
i The retreat of another Federal army
1 with “safety, *’ congratulating itself *jn
i something gained when reaching it, onght
i to raise grave misgivings as to the princi
; pic of such ti war A result that semis
■ unvarying must rinse from the opera dm
lof some general law Hitherto invasion
has always broken its wing, and been c uti
i jielled to rciircor tak ? some perch of “safe
ty,’* and remain inactive, incapable f r r.
time of any fresh flight In the Chatta
, nooga Mountains the Federal army of the
West is now driven to a refuge. Jhe in
cidents of the war repeat themselves aliaof t
to monotony.
The fall wing farewell order of General
lioscemns was publish"d to the Army of
the (hibAk:Hand alter ills departure :
I “H*awj*rp De?’t op thk Cumbsklam*, )
iJfiattijmxf'j.i , T. un , Oct Id. 13Gd. j
"‘(ienrral Order Ao. 24*2 —The Gen
-1 cral com in a nun. g announces to the officer.-
and soldiers of tue Army of the Cumber
| land that he .avoe them under orders from
the President.
• Major G eneral George If. Thomas, in
i compliance with order.-, will assume the
, command of this army and department.—
*1 he chief:- of all the staff departments will
report to bin. f s .r order*.
Io taking leave nf you—his broth *rs
in-arms. officers and s idlers—he congra
| tulatas you that yoar new commander cotne*
to you not as a stranger, General Thomas
1 has beetii identified with this army from its
j href orgynii.4ion. and has ltd you often m
: lia.tt.lcs. To his renown, precedents, daunt
less courage and true patriotism, you may
• with confidence that, under G*d. he
. will lead you to victory', dbe Gemini
i Pom manning doubts eot you will be as true
to ywurfives and jwir country in the fu
ture as you have been in the past. To the
division and brigade commanders. he ten
ders his cordial thanks ir their vaiuable
aid and hearty co-operation in all he has
titidtrtakeu. To tha chiefs of his staff de
partments and thrir Mibsrdinatcs, whom
. bo leaves U-htud. he own a debt of grati
tude for their fidelity and untiring dw..-
Uoo to duty. CuoipaiiiiHia in arms, uffi
. cent and soldiers, farewell, and way God
f ideas you.
“IT. S. K<nßcsi>i. MaJ -G^r
S * Octehrr 13.
j ♦' ♦ The political importance attaeh-
I nd by the New York press b. of
hit UujMiian fleet in Americsw water*, and
j the warm wit with which the officers of the
j limufl Oy the model Ueiaiocracy of modem
| times, afford striking illustrations of the
j iracter of Aaserioan in>iitutitm*.
There is proverbially, no despotism so un-
I compromising as that of a mob or its norni
• n-‘c.s, and ir therefore seems natural that
the Government which has during the past
t wo yours frittered away the ltb<*rties of the
American people should cordially fraternise
! With the representatives of thu sovereign
who i- now. after his own peculiar manner,
reforming the Constitution of Poland. If
i any proof were wanting ?• demonstrate bow
totally untagoniaiic to entry notion of con-
J Htitutional government is the rej hue which
It is now for some time been established at
; Washington, it would be supplied by the
fy mpaih v which is so xislv uinni
•; jested by the A meric.ir s for the Russian
i tiovenim* i.t The fact that England and
j Russia are now it. issm* on an important
matter would in itself lead the Americans
1 to stiain a point to do especial honor to the
latter. But, independently of this con
i Mderatiun, we believe that tho#t? who have
; done t!u*ir best to carry a wa- of extermina
tion into the States cl* the Confederacy
:c.mnot but have a fellow feeling for the
Government which has decimated the pop-
Jia’.i mi .f the kingdom of Pohmd Wc
migiit h ive doubted whether it w* re p;¥-
; tilde fur the population of the Northern
, States further to alisnntc from themselves
: the sympathy of Europe, but we must admit
! that by thus gratuitously approving of a
1 poli. y which the rest of the world condemns
ms barbarous, they have euceccdcd in widen
; ii. jibe chasm which already separated them
1 livm those States wliicu regard religion,
tiumanity and law as fcouiclaiug more than
empty nanus.
; i;;uj 7iif:o;:<i!t CorarxsY —The Washing
' tun Chr-inirlr haw the following paragraph;
An Jvigli.-h genthujan nam*i L'ore.
residing near Prince William Citv, Va.,
| •
, who has a safeguard fr”ni Povosr. Marshal
' (i*i/eral Patrick, guarnnteeing linn pro
! tec?ion in property and person, a* a Brlt
j iii subject, applied to General Kilpatrick,
j mi the recent occasion of our advance, for
, u g i-ird. which was afforded him in the
i detail of two men belonging to the Ist
Ohio cavalry. General Kilpatrick, as it
• known, was driven back, and thrtu men
vr re about to take to th bushes and make
their escape, when Mr. Lowe assured
them that he would ask the Confederate
aulhoiities to regard them us non-com
|l slants. The application was made, and |
; elicited the billowing reply':
lIf.AiQUAKTKR Army of VitetxiA.
October 10. 1-^63—M-, I<owo, Prince
William City : Sir—Two privates of the
Federal cavalry, who wire captured while
guarding yur property —11. E. Kingman
‘ aial William Vincent, company A. Ist
Ohio cavalry. General Kilpatrick's oieort
—have 1 ecu turned over to the Federal
j surg. on left in charg * of thair wounded
.near IM.stoiv Station, witii their h nsos. I
do not regard them n primmer? of war;
'they will accordingly be released without
• 1 am, very rcspcrtfu'ly. yiur ab'dient
servant, li. K. Li:k. General.
, A a other Letter from Girioaldi.
Garibaldi wlw appears to regard “the
cane nf liberty” throughout the world, a?
under his especial protection, has written
the following letter to ' tie M*n*ivur litnn
hard. author of an hUturical sketch un
. Cipr.nr.A. ? >pt. U. 1563,
My Dear L-nubard: I have read with
cnat pleasure yoar advtoc t* the Lr<rt
Pole*. wh- only count on themacivcM
. and on honest men like yourself, 'j’ht
rernilirig cynicism shown in this holy
' eausn is a living shaale to diplomacy
While iivet of blood are flowing, their
excellencies amuse Europe with their
1 notes! It is truly sad, in thc*c so-called
day? of fcocial progress, find no Got
ernimut winich will pivtieat against thii*
slaughter which will MV t the (’*ar.
‘“.‘ease your career of murder, ej-ore thetc
i men. thc-so women. th<*ac infant victima,
w!i do not even belong to you.” and then
put itself at the head of its people to sup
port the demand. Sa?h a Government
' would in truth be the image of divinity os
earth, and til the liberals of the world
i would kne<d at its f< el to pray it to enlist
them iu i> ranks. V an. in I lie mean
time. apostle nf (ten word--, bold up to
! execra r i<ai Mouravioff and tbae who re
ward b*s arrf*i‘*u> wfrvicwi, 1 (dank
you. You? deTvted,
&sT A profligate yourg nobleman, being
in company with some sotrer peo)>l<, desir
•ci leave to toast the dcul. “Uli, certain
ly,” Mid a g'tilhiuin. “w > can hare no
\ oljcoti.m to lat any rf your l*nd*l:ip*s
h ici.'b*
! m*cMl*ip*mi*the tom fm* Ihrakt.
11 Opposition j?o TUI} Mexican
the Spahisl-.kmocican naUonalitia* in
iiUh a view to a wmeert of
been accelerated \v the appearance of a
significant article in this moruing' Chron
icle, foreshadowing the enforcement of *he
Monroe doctrine. Sen or Romero, the now
| Minister of tho Juarez Government, ha*
j arrived in Washington, and laughs to scorn
I the idea of a popular rote resulting in favor
of Maximilian. The day for his presenta
tion has not been fixed: bat it is understood
i that his instruct ions are of such a character
as cannot fail to enlist the deepest sympa
thies of the C4oreraiacnt of the flailed
Fidelity.—Never forsake one you es
teem as a friend. When enemies gather
round —when sickness falls upon the heart
—when the world is dark and cheerless—
is the time to r.ry true friendship. Tho
heart that has been touched with true gold
will redouble its efforts when the friend is
sad and iu trouble. Adversity tries real
friendship They who run from the noaae
of distress betray hypocrisy, prove that in
terest only move* them. If 3*oll have a
friend who loves you—who has studied
your interest nnd happiness—he sure to
sustain him in adversity*. Let him feel
that his former kin dues* is appreciated,
and his own love wa* not thrown away.—
Real fidel.ty may be rare, hut it exists in
the heart. Wlui lias not seen and felt its
power? They only deny its worth and
power, who hare never loved a friend o
‘ labored to make a friend happy Tho
good and the bind—the affect ion afo and
the virtuous —h* and feel the heavenly
1 principle. T| -y would sacrifice •wealt i
j and honor to prom do the happiness of
- - - -
Frmith' ]\iisht.iyfnn Cmtii*nl’im-h T’n'nn,
: Tin: RxuAr.xuKNT cx Sstcrwav fan.--
j The cavalry division of General Gregg
, which was a< t-triced on Saturday last by ih*
! enemy. suffered much more sevorolv than
1 was at Sr*t ri’ptrtt:'!. A large number of
pris mers fell init l!j ,' hands of the rnentv,
■ "d the whole number of kiiicd and wound
-1 cd, though not, definitely ascertained is
much beyond what wa find, reported.—
j Two baigadcs of infantry sent to the sup
-1 port of the cavalry were also serum* Ir
j worried, and driven back some eight miles
ito Realtor* Station, where the cavnlrv of
j General Riven were stationed, who nls'
| sew attacked by th enemy and suffered
much lost.
j PExnisu Kt-ncrroxs.- 'The elections
.yet to he held this year occur as foMnw* :
j Massachusetts, M**r York, New Jrser.
j Illinois, all on Tnetdat. November o;
j Maryland, Wednesday, November 4: Mis
souri. Thursday, Novembers; Itch ware,
• lowi and Minnesota, Tuesday. N*vem
i her 10. Two erf these States elect mem
ber* uf Cong.en*; Maryland it; Delaware
I 1 Governors an? to be elected in Mas**-
ebusefts. lowa, Wisconsin snd Minnesota;
j and members of both branches cf the
Legislature are to be chosen in M•<*-
; chu*cr. N*w York. New Jersey. fl!inms,
! low 1, Wisconsin and Minnesota. Missmi
* ri holds an election on the first To-sday
lof November fr*r Judges of the Supreme
Court of that ?ate.
! RFE tx a SfCTiixr.x Swamp. - A letter
from an officer is-f the Fifty-fifth Massichu
. sits Reg intent, dated Long Island, S.
October 7tb. says:
The wat< ff on these islands f particularly
l on Fully) is not fit for man or b> at t**
drink, a* it contains sulphurated hydtogru
iu poisonous quantities. Attempts have
, been mad.- to purify it by boiling, ami then
: filtering it through charcoal, with om.t
success. We nee something of Southern
( iifajiij) life hen*. Mosquitoes sw.mn hr
j millions day and night; red headed li/irds
. big spiders, and rsrius nondescript reptiles
j crawl over u*; yesterday a largo
j snake tried to find quarters in my blankets.
Look on tux Bar out Sin* -|t isb#fl-r
jto tread the path of life cheerfully, skip
p*ng lightly uvttr all tfae obstacles in tho
way. rather than sit down and lament y sir
; bard fate, Ihe cheerful man s lif< will
spin longer than who i* con fir. ashy sad
ana desponding. If distress comes upon
o. dejoctioa and d>-apir will not afford
• relief. The Lip! thing to do when evi!
• comic* p<*fj us jw not lamentation, but nc
) lion; not to sit mid snfi r. t*u t ri#*- and
: make a vigorous effort loeeok a
I Nine Mii fwi Jwauniyv i.to*i nr.
Ditsifr. —i h-; n,e*;iy; yf money pai by
drafted men now amount* t< uhte
wiiieh it is exported will be in,;r?. d by
jm.e or two u. iff 1 urn: more. The wbrdc of
1 1* to r*rt*tiii.g
; U idcr ac:r of |ha l'ivs
-[ it.it:.

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