Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon, September 26, 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon dated September 26, 1861 Page 1
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VOL XVII. <MMT Murt BEACON ■ fuaunm byksv Thursday it i.W.Xt M. * JAMES t. DOWVB. Tikki of SoMCßimov.— per tn wmm, to ba paid within aix months. No m beerifdlrei will be reoeirel for a shorter pWJww mmdw, uni no paper be tmmmdmwi nnlll ntt arrearage* are paid, except at the option of the publishers. Titans or AsvxanßiNO.—Bl per square fee the first insertion, and 25 ots. for •for j subsequent insertion. Twelve lines or less constitute a square If the number of insertions be not marked on the adver tisement, it will be publish'd until forbid, and charged accordingly. A liberal de dnetioo made lo those who advertise by the year 2nd Judicial District. FOR THE COURT OF APPEALS. ROBERT FORD, or SAINT MARYS COUNTY. March 2lat, 1801. for judge: op circuit court. To the People of Prince George't diaries and At. Marys Of unfit t. I respectfully announce myself ms a candi date for Judge of the Circuit Cuurt for First Judicial Circuit of Maryland. FREDERICK STONE. August 16th, 1861— tf. - FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE. We are authorised to announce GEORGE BRENT. Boq., as s candidate for Judge of tlie Circuit Court for the lat Judicial Dial net oI Maryland. August 16th. 1861—to. FOR THE SENATE, Messrs. Editors. —You am requested to announce CL FRED. MADDOX as a candidate for the Senate of Maryland, subject to the decision of a Southern Rights’ Conven tion, should one be called. PATUXENT August Bth, 1861. FOR THE LEGISLATURE. ROBERT C. COMBS. E?r| recommend ed to tlie voters of this comity as a candidate for the Legislature, and will be supported by MANY FRIENDS. Feb. 38th. 1861—tf. FOR COUNTY CLERKSHIP. The friends of DANIEL T. MORGAN pre sent him lo the voters of St Mary’s county as a candidate 6*r Clerk of the Circuit Court at tba election in 1863, and solicit to hia claims a dispassionate consideration. Nov. 26tb. 1867. FOR COUNTY CLERK. I announce myself as a candidate for Clerk of the Circuit Court for Saint Mary’s county, i 1 respectfully solicit the support of niy fru Is and the public. GEORGE H. HERBERT. Mutch 28>h 1861. FOR SHERIFF. The name of PHILIP H. DORSEY, is sug- Cted lo the voters of this countv, as a can al# for IM next SHERIFFALTY, by many citizen# of Ciiaptico Distbict. Feb. 7th. 1861. HARRISON EDWARDS is presented to the voters of Saint Mary's county as a candi date for Sheriff at the election in 1861. January 19th, 1866. THOMAS L. DAVIS is recoin mended u. the voter# of this ofMituy as a candidate fot the Sheriffalty i a 1861. hdgoes' District. No? J oth. 1858 FOB MAGISTRATE. The friends of WM. I. TATES suggest bis name to the voters of I Leonard Town ZNalriet aa a suitable candidate for Magis trate, and ask for hia claims a dispassionate rouaMeratioa at tba ensuing Fall election. Lao ion. August 16th. 1861—te. ZAOCHRUB TIPPETT offers himself to the salsm of Leonard Town District as a candi date for Magistrals and respectfully solicits Cbsrr support at the ensuing Fall election. Aug. Stud. 1861. The friends of CHARLES CAMALIER Jpesem has name to the voters of Leonard far Magistrate, ami soli mw ws<claim*adispassionateconsideration. Aug. 98ud, 1801. • WILLIAM B. TUCKER as# candidate for Magistrate ■, In PatnxeiH District. -.aguaram Sept. 6th, 1681. ' We are antboiimd to anmunce GF.ORG E I W. GIBSON as a candidate f<* re-election to : , thavdffce of Magistrate in Chaptico District. , Sept. 6th 1861. Wa are authorised to announce EDWARD ! TUBMAN as a candidate for Magistrate ... Patuxent Dirtnpt. Sept. 6th 1861. DEVOTED TO LITERATI)HE. NEWS. AGWOttLTURE AND GENERAL INTELLIGENCE, ~ " * •* " m-_ LEONARD TOWN. MD.. THURSDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 26. 1861. We are authorized to announce JOHN D. TATES for Magistrate in'Leonard Town Dis trict, and lo auk for him the support of his fnaoda and the ptildie. Sept. 19th. 1881. FOR CONSTABLE. I respectfully offer myself to the voters of I*eooard Town District aa a candidate for Constable and solicit* their support at the enauiug Fall election. F- F. SPALDING. August 16th, 1861— te. leo h. Hayden offer* iimneifto tiu voters of lieouard Town District as.a candi date for Constable, and asks their support at the entiling Fall election. Aug. 15th, 1801. The friends of JOHN ALLEN DAVIS announce him as a candidate fur Cons’able, in Leonard Town District. April 4lh, 1861. J. EDWIN ABELL announces himself as! n candidate for Constable in Leonard Town district and solicits the votes of his friends and the gublic. Feb. 28th, 1861. JEFFERSON B. J \RBOE respectfully an- > nounces himself a n a candidate for Constable ! at the enaning election in Chnplim Dtainri and j solicits the support of hia triends aud fellow-: citizens. May 2nd. 1861. RAPHAEL DOWNS offers himself to the, voters of Leonard Town District as a raudi- | date for Constable and solicits the support of the voter* thereof, at the ensuing Fall elec- i tion. June 11th 1861—te. J. R. ALVF.V offers himself to the voters 1 of Chaptico District, as a candidate for Cous'a-' ble, and solicits their support at the ensuing! Fall electinn. | August lat, 1861. We are authorized lo announce JOHN A. GARNER as a candidate for Constable in Patuxent District. Sept. SIU, 1861. We are authorized to announce JOSEPH A. MAGILL aa a • audidute lor Constable in I Patuxent District. Sept. sth. 1861. We are authorized to announce CLEM ENT 8. THOMPSON for Constable in Chap tier District. Sept. s:h, 1861. FOR ROAD SUPERVISOR. D. D. WELCH offers himself to rhe voters uf Leonard Tuwu district a* a candidate for Supervisor of the Road and asks the voters of the district to support him. Feb. 28th, 1861. JOHN B. BOWES offers him self as a can-j didatc for Road Supervisor in Leonard Tewr district and solicits the support of Iris friends aud fellow-citizens. Jan. 24th 1861. - WALTER FORD, thankful for the support he has heretofore received from tbe voters of the Factory district, offers himself ns a candi date for Rood Supervisor in said district ami solicits the support of his friends and fellow-; citizens. April 18th, 1861. JOHN B. CECIL is recommended a* a suit able person for Road Supervisor in the Factory district. MANY FRIENDS. March 281 h 1861. H ENR.Y NORR IS of Jo. offers himself to the voters of Leonard Town district as a candi date for Road Supervisor and solicits the votes of his friends and the public. Jan. 24th 1861. WILLIAM GOODWIN offers himself lo the voters of Patuxent District us a Candidate for Road Supervisor, and asks their support at the ensuing Fall election. August Ist, 1861. J. T. HAYDEN offers himself to the voters uf Chaptico District as a candidate for mad supervisor, and asks their support at the en suing Fail election. Sept. 6th, 1861. WM. THOMAS LATH RUM announces himself to the voters of Patuxent district as a candidate for Road Supervisoi and i e*jecifully solicits Umr support. • Sept. sth, 1861. Tlie friends of W. T. A. REFDF.R sug gest his name to the voters of this District as , a candidate for road supervisor Chaptico. Sept. 6th, 1861. EDWARD S. JONES is recommended to the voters of Patuxent District, a a candi date for Road Supervisor, at tbe ensuing Fall election. Sept. 12th, 1861. The friend# of FRANCIS GOLDSBO- j ROUGH recommend him to the voters of Leonard Town District as a candidate fori Road Supervisor, and ask for hia claims a! dispassionate consideration at the easuiug Fall i elect ion. Sept 19th 1861. NOTICE TO CHE DI TONS. NOTICE • hereby given that the subscri ber baa obtained from the Orphan’s j 2ourt of St. Mary ’a county ,in Maryland, let- ' era of administration on the personal estate of WM.H.NCVETT, late of said county, leceased. All persons havingclaimaagainst the aid deceased, are hereby warned to exhibit the tame with tbe proper vouches thereof, to the mbscriber, wn or before (he Ist day .of Match, 1 IBC2, otherwise they may he excluded by law Vom all benefit of the said estate. Given under my hand this 22nd day uf August, 1861 j R. COLTON. Administrator August %nd, 1861—4 v. i. DISSOLUTION OF CO-PARTNRKSHIP. • ffflHE late firm of Simms 4k Maddox is J. this day dissolved by mutual consent. Persons indebted to us are hereby notified to ' coine forward aud aettle with George A. Simms, without delay, a he is authorised to settle the huunesa of the Ute firm. • GEORGE A. SIMMSh r JOB. H. MADDOX.**^ f Sfcp. 3rd, JMI-a. ■ a BUSINESS NOTICE. • f fflllE undersigned, having purchased the ’ | -I- interest of Simms 5c Maddox in the ; j Mercantile business, will euiitinue to sell at j the old aland, and solicit a continuance of the I very liberal patronage extended to the late ' firm. They will keep constantly on hand a : f! ¥sl assortment of goods, and will sell on 1 such terms as cannot fail to please the old I '-idturners of the horise aud the public gen- I erally. GEORGE A. & F. X. SIMMS. Leonard Town, Md. September 12ih, 1861—tf. i • r ; authority of Uw, I have seized ai d ta- i i AF ken th* following property to satisfy ! , Stale Tx<k and tin* legal charges thereou lor i the vears* lBul and i 860: I HILLA LEE, SALEM, LONG , | containing ms more or less, and •■•cated in the Factory Dis trict. near While Plain*. ’Hie above prqer- j ty is assessed to the heir* of Rennet Raley and i i* owned by John W. Thompson. Ami I hereby give notice that on SA TL HDA Y, the 28th of Sep tember, (if fir if tv*, the next fair day thereafter) at the GREAT MILLS STORE in the Fmiery District, leiween the hours of 3 an*l 5 o'clock, I p. in.. I sill proceed to sell at Public Auc-' tion the above named property for ca-h. to; - iti.-fv Stale T ixes for the year 1850 and 1860 ! him] the legal charge* thereon os al>ove men- 1 lionet). GKOHGE B. DENT, Collet tor. j Sept. 6th 1801—te. TaTgnr rwill give the above reward for aa the apprehension, and delivery Uflyr to my overseer at Jutland, of my three negro men. wax NEALY, JACOB and BILL MONROE. j NF.AI.Y is about 6 feel high, i* very black, | bald, sharp-facet) and between 60 ard 60 j year* of age. He has a brother belonging to j John T. Mtore. of St, Inigoe* Distrirt, and ' '* probably lurking in that neigborbood. | JACOB is near 6 feet in height, black, j stout and well built, lias a deep, guttural j voice and is about 45 yeans of age. He. ha* relatives in the neighborhood of Leon rd Twn. BILL MONROE is about 5 ! feet, Boi 9 inches in height, nearly bald, thin,! black and afe*ut 40 years of age. He has rela- ■ fives in St George* neighborhood, in this! county, an*l at Wilson Comptons, in Charles) county. I remcmlter no marks about either of the above negroes by which they may be recognized. If either of tbe above negroes is arrested and delivered to my overseer at Jutland, or lodged in the county Jail at Leonard | Town, I will pay a reward of SSO. H. G. S. KEY, Leonard Town, P. O. St. Mary’s Co, Md. Aug. 28th, 1861— if. % UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. MEDICAL LECTURES. Tbe fifty-fourth Annual Session of the School of Medicine, in the University of Ma-! ryland, will commence on MONDAY, Oct. i 14, 1861, and end March 1, 1862. The Faculty are aware of nothing in the! ■ present unhappy condition of public affair*of j a nature to interfere with the regular and faith- j j fnl performance of their duty as Teachers of 1 Meuicine. They purpose to make etery ef fort to render their course ut instruction useful and satisfactory to their pupils, i The Baltimore Infirmary, which belongs to , tbe School continues tn afford abundant, means , for the CUuical illustration of the principles of Medicine and Surgery. G. W. MILTENBERGER, M. D. Dean. Ang. Ktd, 1861—3 w. i ■ ■■■ ■ 1 ■ ■ ■ BUSINESS NOTICE. ALL person* indebted to me on Tavern ae count will come forward and settle the same without delay as 1 wish all claims due me cloed forthwith. I intend hereafter to do an cxciunive CASH business and am determined ' to give no credit for EATING, DRINKING or HORSE FEED from the Ist of January 1861. | J. W. J. MOORE Proprietor, Wtuliiugioa Hotel. January 3rd, 1861—if. SOUTHERN NEWS. [Special Correspondence of the New Or

leans Picayune ] X.JX AXMT SBVOKD MAXABA9 STAtrJoP THE j LOUISIANA BIIOASI. August. 30.—Tbe advanced Kspea of tbe army of tbe Potomac are now, Wt he,direction of Wasbingtoe, aa fcr for- Sf fnAlOtt | W||| WoMßniNhb(fOt^ Falls Church. Froftt thence the Capital ksild ; ng and even the people in the streets can be seen distinctly by the aid of a gwd glass. It was from this bill that tlie enemy attempted to drive us a few days ago, when the engagement of which I have already written took place. The loss of the enemy in the affair is not known, but it is L-licved to have been considerable. At all events so hot was their reception that notwithstanding their superior numbers they hastened to make giod their escape within their own lines at Arlington Heights, leaving seven pris oners in our bauds. The infantry engaged in this affair were Longstrcet s brigade, consisting principally of Virginians; the artillery the second company of Major Walton’s i battalion, commanded by Capt Rosser.— The latter had fired but two rounds when the advancing columns broke and fled in the greatest confusion. They were pursued by the Virginians as long an seemed worth the while, when our men returned to the position where they were find attacked. They are now en gaged in foriify ng it with others on the' same line, and presenting the same front i towards \\ akihintoii. These sucei.'.dve | advances have greatly alarmed the enemy ! and they hardly know what to do. This is evident from ihe hesitation and flurry of their uncertain movements. The-mod i ot their movements, indeed, appear to be of the nature of reconnoisanccs to find otjt where we are in greatest force and j what direction we are moat likely to lake i when “the last great day*’ shall come ; \ and that is not tar distant. In the meantime we understand that i the greatest alarm exist* at Washington j at the threatening attitude of Maryland. ! There can be no doubt that the. first gun i fired on the Potomac will be the signal for that downtrodden Slate to rise, ami ■' all ears are open to hear it. It will be j the reckoning day of Black Republican j tyranny, aud the depots at Washington j may well <juake with fear. The move ments when made will not be such an extemporaneous affair as flippant writers say should have been made the dav af ter the battle of Manassas Plain ; but it will be one worthy the resources and ! dignity of tin; great people, we of the ! Confederate States claim to be, auoth< r I victorious step forward into the enemy’s 1 country, if need be, towards conquering that peace which we all desire. The troops composing our advanced, forces belong to the first corps of the! army under command of General Beuti j-egard. It is to this corps that the Louis-1 iana Brigade, under command of Brigs- j dier General Walker, belongs. The \ composition of the brigade I gave in my lust. It will be moved forward at once to the front. The appoinmeut of Gen eral Walker, I understand, has given great satisfaction throughout the brigade, which, being without a regular Briga dier of its own. was necessarily separa- i a rated into its component regiments and i battalions, attached to other brigades | during the engagements of the 18th ' and 21st. General Walker, is. also, delighted; with bis command, as be says he knows they are gallant men, who will go wber- I ever brave men can go. On the Gencr- ! id’s volunteer staff, is Captain Hartstene, . late in command of the Pawnee, one of ihe coolest, ablest and most experienced officers of the old Navy. Ills regular aid ! is Captain "Robert W. Anderson, a grad- I lute of West Point Military Accademy. ! Clptain Hartstene has been at Manassas! much of the time since General Beau re- I gard came here, aud is personally familiar with the country. Under so gallant a leader, and with such counsel, our brave Louisianians need not fear but they will. have an opportunity to add new laurels 1 to those they now wear. The first niovnnent of the brigade will probably be to Germantown, a small vil lage, not far from Fairfax. The water | and forage of the country around is excel lent and the eountry every way healthy. The Ninth have not yet quite ruo through the measles, but otherwise the health of the men is genet ally good. In the Washington Artillery. I believe, there is not a single case of sickness. Among the otorc recent arrivals here sre Wigfall’s Regiment of Tazans and | General Toombs’ Brigade of Georgians. They are among (he handsomest corps in ! the army. Vice President Stephens stilt continues here in attendance upon bis. brother, who b now convalescent: Under the influence of alternate warm < and showery weather, the fruits of the eountry have, the last two weeks, ripen ed very bat. aud (he aimj is now abun dantly supplied with poaches, especially. They are n-t, however, to bt* had here for ' | the asking, in on# orchard, at least, which , l right on tbe line between the two armies, ! and of course a constant scene of con ten |tkm. Scarcely a day panes without a i skirmish of some kind over the peach j orchard, and if nnr enemies fight better! there than they did at Bull’s Run. it is i probably owing to the fact that they have! ! 1 better cause. Our boys, however, say they get the mote peaches any way. We find the following item* in the New Orleans True Delta of the Bth ; A rzw MOSS WANTED. On tbe 2d, President Davi* sent the following reply to a despatch from Gov. Pettue, of Mississippi; | “We shall probably need all the com-j panics you can furnish this fall.” LOUISIANA TROOPS. The Holly Spring (Miss.) Gotten States of the 31st ult., has the following: Since our fete issue upwards of two t thousand soldiers have passed our depot, j 1 bound for Virginia and other points. Must of them were from Louisiana, and like all the troop* sent to the field from i that gallant State, they were noble spcci-1 ' mens of soldiers—true Southern soidiera. ( IN ell and nobly has Louisiana done her part in this war aud *till her brave suns are flocking to the iitandard of their coun try to aid in driving back the Northern foe. She can boast of some of the best I soldiers in tho field, and she has furnished a Bea uregard to lead (hem ou to victory, i Well done, Louisiana. OUR ARMY AT MANA*f AS. i From a letter dated “Camp Pickens, , ; near Manassas. August 21,” and publish-1 ied in the Natchez Courier, we lake the , annexed extract: j It is said that nearly 200.000 Con- j ; federate troops sleep, within twenty j mile* of this location. I believe this' | somewhat of an exaggeration, but our ! name is legion certainly. Rations for j j IBO,OUU men it is said are daily issued; I from thin point. At any rate, we have ! the greatest army ever yet assembled on | the continent, and feeling this, we look • with impatience for onward movements. j Exchange or Prisoxxrs.—The Gov ernment has dune nothing as yet looking j toward a recognition of belligerent rights of the Rebels in the exchange of prison ers with them. Vattel, in bis “Law of Nations” (Rk. 3, chap. 18j says: “A civil war produces in tbe nation two independent parties considering each ' other as enemies and acknowledging no ! common judge; therefore of necessity i these two parties must, at least for a time, be considered as forming two sepa rate bodies, two distinct people—Though one of them may he in the wrong, who shall judge them; who shall prouounce on which aide the right or wrong lies; on earth they have no common superior. Things being thus situated, it is very evident that the common laws of war, • those maxims of humanity, moderation. ' and probity before enumerated, are, in civil wars, to be observed on both sides. | Should one party assume the right to hang { up his prisoners as Rebels, the other will make Reprisals, and the war will become cruel aud horrible. Troops have oft^n ' refusal to serve in a uxir trherein they l were exposed to cruel reprisals. Officers ! who have the highest sense of honor, 1 though ready to shed their blood in the j j field of battle, have uot thought it any part of their duty to run the hazard of au ' ignominious death. Therefore war is to be carried ou between them in the same' manner as between two different nations, aud they are to leave open tbe same means I, for preventing enormous violence and , restot ing peace." I, 1 '■ | From the New York Journal of Commerce. ■ Supporting thn Govxrnmknt.—We' live in curious limes, when common sense i, is of no sort of uae whatever for some pur poses. where it was formetly all that was needed. We hear of some journal* which “support the Administration;” and of olh- i era which do not. When we examine the I former we find what ia called supporting; the Government. It appears to consist) of two pointa. They steadily and furi- j ously attack the Cabinet. declare that the | people have no confidence in one and; another member, and demand that tbe President shall revise hia Council, aud re move tbe Chiefs from the most impor tant departments. This is the first aud main evidence of a hearty support of tbe j Government, and tbe second is like to it. They devote their attention to leading in- j stead of following the Administration; to; informing tbe Administration that tbe peo ple demand this, or the people damand that; and thus embarrassing the judgment ! or hindering the free exercise of Ibat judg- I ment in every man who exereifcea author!- ; tj, from the President down. Woman—she is not made to be the ad miration of everybody, Iml the happiness > * of one. i Th Ritiiid List. —There are fifty. , I two officers in the United States Army .j who can claim to be placed on the retired 1 list, under the recent act of Congress. The ,: most prominent are Generals Seott, Wool, r | Harney and Mansfield ; Inspector-Gene *l Churchill!; Surgeon-General. C. A. , j Finley ; Commissary General. Gao. Oib r] son; Assistant Commiaeary General. J. j General Ripley. Chief of Ordnanee ; Col. Craig, Ordnance; John Kwing, Colonel (First Artillery; F. J. Behou. Colonel Fourth Artillery; J. L. Gardner, Colo nel Second Artillery; W. Gales. Colonel f Third Artillery, and the following Colo i "el* of Infantry ; Carks A. Waite, First; Benjamin L. K. Bonneville. Second ; Gen eral W. Whistler. Fourth: J. J. Aber crombie. Seventh; Pitcairn Morrison. and George Wright. Ninth ; Colo i oel Loomis, Fifth Infantry, command ini' the forces on Governor’s Island. Colonel i Daniel I). Tompkins, Quartermaster. State | street. Now York ; Dr. 11. S. Sattcrl e, Medical Purveyor, Grand street, and Ma jor Leslie. Paymaster, State street, an I 1 Colonel Dels hold. Superintendent of the VI est Point Military Academy, have each served upwards of forty years, and are therefore entitled to be retired, if they ; wish it. Tu* Grave of Senator Douglas.— ; A correspondent of the New York Coni j mcrcial writes from Chicago as follows: i Among the new objects of int< rst shown to the stranger in Chicago is the ' grave of Senator Douglas. On a broad ■ and slightly elevated plain near the bcau l tiful grounds which be consecrated to . the Baptist Society for their colleges, in ' memory of the first Mrs. Douglas, itself, 1 a monument to bis generosity and noble i affection, and to the very spot where he , had anticipated building a mansion to j enjoy a long life, a mound is now raised lover the remains of the great statesman, (Only a few mouths before his death a gentleman in the neighborhood, wishing to negotiate with him for some of his real estate, at that time quite extensive, was told that in that beautiful corner lot ho expected “to build a mansion after his own heart,” where he and bis family might live in comfort and happiness. Near enough to read the inscription on the marble the traveler now passes by, look ing not on the mansion, but on the last resting place of the dead Senator. M. Da Tocqcbvillb on tux Press.— “But in the countries in which the doc trine of the Sovereignty of the people ostensibly prevails, the censorship of the , Press is not only dangerous, but is sb | surd. Where the right of every citiEou I to co-operate in the government of socic | y is acknowledged, every citixcn must j be presumed to possess the power of dis j criminating between the different opin j ions of his coternpuraries, and of appre j 'dating the different facts from which j inferences may be drawn. The sover f' ignty of the people and the liberty of the I press may therefore be looked upon as | correlative institutions; just as the ceus< r hip of the press and universal suffrage are i Iwo things which are irreconcilably op ; posed, and which cannot long be retained I among the institutions of the same people. Not a single individual of the twelve mil * lions who inhabit the territory of the United States has as yet dared to pro pose any restrictions to the liberty of | the press.” Soldiers Running off Slaves. —Two i companies of the Third Regiment of Sic , kies’ Brigade, which have been on sn ex pedition through Anne Arundel county, stopped on their return st Mr. Wasbing ■ ton Bell’s, in Prince George’s county, and I were treated in a most hospitable manner. They repaid bis hi idness by carrying off with them three of his best slaves. Mr. I George W. Duvall, one of the newly ap pointed patrolmen for the county, saw , them and tried to reclaim them, but they escaped from him, and be was laughed at Iby the soldiers. He succeeded, however. ’ in arresting one “contraband” who was following the command and would not tell his master’s name. He was lodged in jail.— Washington Star. —■ ■ S§l-. ■ i Veracity. —The groundwork of all man ly character is veracity. That virtue lies Jat the foundation of everything solid.-- ! How common*il is to hear parents say, *1 have faith in my child so long aaheapeaks 1 *be truth. He may have many faults, but I know be will not deceive me. [ build on that confidence.” They are right. It is a lawful and just ground to build upon. 8o long as truth remains in a child, there I is something to dep< bJ on. -* —| 9 - - i Glass Cut by Lightning. —A thunder storm, which recently broke over Paris, occasioned a curious accident. A large glass bottle, containing cherry brandy, in a bouse iu the Faubourg St. Martin, . was cut by the lightning in a line ms i straight as if it were done by a profes sional hand. The neck of the bottle wee struck off and driven through a window into the ! garden, a distance of more than thirty yards. NO 38 < ■

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