Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon, January 2, 1862, Page 1

Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon dated January 2, 1862 Page 1
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iM. Bftaqfs Bacon. i 1 # fjhr _ _ . ■ -,r-~ — ,, — _ -r"rrMEssaoMMcscaowttaEEßMaMMMaMiiMMMWgg<^E^Mß|^^Bj yflj^taM =S | t|| DEVOTED TO LITERATURE, NEWS. AORIQWLTURE AND GENERAL INTELLIGENCE. VOL. XYIII. SMNT MART’S KACM J.F.KIZO. * J AMIS f. DOWER Tw • Bukaoniri%o.— per an wmm, ta W pfid within mx months. No wiWwifiioa nfill W received for a akortcr |rM tluiß at months aad do naoev be "ff *" .* *■ Twun or Anvxnnnxo.—ll per square **•** taaerttoa, aad Urn tafor wJ subsequent insertion. Twelve lines •fists esnatftutea square If the number • ta—rtioas be aoi marked on the adver t will be pabliebed aatil forbid, aadebarged accordingly. A liberal de daetaoa made te those wbe advertise bv the year JUDGE CARMICHAELS CHARGE TO THE GRAND JURY OF TAL BOT COUNTY. In con sequence of the malignant at tacks which bare been made upon Judge Carmichael by the Administration papers of the State and the false interpretations that have been pet upon bis charges to tha Grand Jury of Talbot county, the Ksston Star Ims procured a copy of that daenment. We subjoin all that portion el the document which refers to the trou bles of the country, growing out of our preeent lamentable civil war. cuanoa to tub jrav. Having now explained to you. Gentle men. the duty specially imposed by this law, and having charged you generally of the duties ef your high office, here I would dismiss you to your chamber if my duty did not require me to invite your notice to acts of outrage aad violence unusual in this quarter. Through the public papers and other wise, k has come to nr knowledge, that violations of law have been committed by persons holding themselves above the law aad which by tacit accord, fur some reason, have as yet escaped the cognisance of the authorities. Violent aad danger ous injuries have been committed upon your citizens, while the process of law has been forbidden to reach the offender. Ar rests have been made, utterly groundless as it turned out; but whether with cause or not, by persons having ne IcgaKtoiupe teney to make arrests, without * warrant of law, or process from Irgal authority. A squad of soldiers, with no pretense of au thority but (heir arms, it is said, have invaded tbe homos of your fellow citi zens, and dragged them to their camp, j There they have been detained as long! as It suited tbe pleasure of their raptors. { These are tbe eases to which your at-1 trution ia directed—now a word about the law. And but for tbe peculiar state of affairs, I should be content to leave you to the counsels of the State. But it be longs to every department to bear Its share of doty In the administration of the law. Yoon is imperative, mine ia not the less Is there one in your panel here, where the law has been held supreme, where, twice ia every year, from rime immemo rial, its ministrations have been conducted, who dues not know that frets stated con stitute offenses against the law ? 1 have told you that your duties extend to every ease of public wrong. The mandate of your solemn obligation re quires that you make “true presentment of all such matters as shall come to your knowledge,” and if all. then there is no exception, and your cognizance must be exoreiaod over the cnees mentioned unless lou find some dispensing power of which have mention in the law Ufleucta are the acts of persons. Every; person, public or private, high or low, is! sabjosi to the visitation of the law. t Whether invested with the robes of pow-| er. or covered with humble rags, all are| alike amenable to its sanctions. Tbaii “the law only b supreme In this land,” ■ you have heard proclaimed by my honored predecessors, from this place, at every term. Heretofore I hayo so pronounced, —my duty still bids me to repeal tbe same to yon. Gentlemen of tbe Grand Inquest. Violent and dangerous breaches of the Cblic peace—each as I hare alluded to— re occurred here aforo-rime. With •neb offenses yon arc not unfamiliar. They have received the prompt cognizance of your deportment, and have met the needy and certain punishment which the law denounce*, upon nil, without distinc tion. They are now not less obnoxious. In regard to three I need add another! But arbitrary, illegal, and frlse impris-| •aments, have been unknown to our mod era Victory. In a practice of more tbsa i s and twenty years at tbe lr. through <mtthiscircuit, and a service of a tow; Tears anon the bench, 1 have never known •cb a rase—either by criminal present- I mens, by civil action. Almost every 1 •rime and misdemeanor, with thU oxcep-' Uon, have found person* wicked enough - te commit thorn it will strike you, bow^ I * LEOXARD TOAVN. MD.. THURSDAY MORNIKG. JANUARY 2. 1862. ■sored the right of persons! freedom has boon held within this jurisdiction for more than n quarter of n seniors. And, yon will be amnrad there is ample rsirm for its insasion—that It boo been preserved thus inviolate. 1| is the hereditary right of American freemen. U wen tbe right , of their ancestors, before the Americas , Independence! Before that day, a British seldeii canid not be emoted, bat wader prices of law. An asseet aad detention of Us person , van unlawful anfoss made wider “pro , cent from the Court* or under, presem from a legal officer, having tbe pswet to , j commit under hb hand and seal.* Thb process was required to be found ed on ooth, disclosing the cause ef arrest and to express the cause. Indeed, so jealously was the liberty of tbe subject guarded, that it was held at a very early day, by high authority, such as Coke that a rxu>x could not be arrested upon 1 tbe warrant of a Justice, until “after in dictment actually found.” Thb strictness j wsa afterwards relaxed, and was com | batted when bekl. But from that day :to tbe date of the American Indepen- I dense the arrest of a British subject could not lawfully be made, unless under the authority of Judicial or Judicial warrant. Hade other wine, it was “frlse imprison- j incut,” an offense which sn eminent Eng- < ibh jurist denominates **a heinous public { crime,” for which the same author aays, j “the law demands public vengeance.” | j Every arrest without “due process” was i regarded arbitrary, illegal and despotic, ! and such ns the minUteis at the date of American Independence, dare not claim for the, British crown. The assertion at thb day, of snub a power for the crown, , would shake the Britbb throne to its very foundations. Exemption from the exercise of such power, is the birthright of Americans. They (race it back in the musty scrolls of tbe mother country for ages long past. It b inscribed, in letters of light, in tbe Constitution of Maryland. Thb right may yet be found in the Constitution of the United States—the Supreme law— before which every person, potentate, and power is the United States must give place. I will read it there, Gentlemen. But first indulge me whilst I read a resolution of'the first Congress, wbieh explains why thb, with other privileges of the citisen were inscribed there. The reading will be both instructive and profitable. “The Convention of a number of the States, having at the time of their adopting the Constitution, expressed a desire, in order to prevent misconstruction or abuse of its powers, that further declaratory and res trictive clauses should he added. And as | extending the grounds of public confidence jin the Government will best insure the I beneficent ends of its institution ; Resolved |by the Senate and House of Representa tives of the United States in Congress as sembled, two-thirds of both Houses con curring, That the following articles be proposed to the Legislatures of the several States, as amend incuts to the Constitution sf the United States,” &c. - By thb read ing yon will observe that (he Constitu tion ns originally adopted by the Federal Convention, was without those “restric tive and declaratory clauses.” Tbe Gov ernment had been imbued with all the powers intended to be delegated. Its framers bad designed that these powers •—•ill of them—should be exerted ss occa | sion required, and nouc others. But they had not expressed the prohibitions, which were supposed to be implied. When, however, it came about that the sovereign 1 will was to breathe life into its being, you | find a law or limit, was imposed upon its 1 powers, simultaneously. When tbe Con- | stitution was referred to the States fori ratification, with one accord they requir-1 eu the insertion of these articles, “to; j prevent misconstruction and abuse of the I powers” already expressed, t There were somethings they were not j Willing to leave to construction, for fear !of misconstruction. There were power* , ! which they regarded dangerous to pul | to use, without restriction, from their; liability to 01. Therefore it was, i that the first Congress submitted these! restrictive clauses to tbe States, for their! adoption. Twelve were submitted to the ; States. Ten of them were adopted. They are the TVs ('ouimatuJmints, forever | forbidding any and all the powers of the Government to infringe the rights of tbe citisen—to do by construction any thing herein forbidden in express terms. There b no power to suspend any of these commandments, ss in regard to the Ha-' boas Corpus. There bno conflict of Jn-1 rbdietion as now claimed between the Executive and legislative departments .ia regard to this great right. Here all : the powers of Government are forbidden. { . These are the ten Articles ia addition' , to, and amendment of the Constitution of ; the United Stales, proposed by Con gress and ratified by the Legislatures ef ; the several States, pursuant to the filth Article of the original ConatUnlioß. ARTICLE 1. Congress shall make no law respecting ’an establishmeDl of religion, or probibit ihc free exercise thereof, ur abi idgcing • the freedom of speech, or of the prem or the right ef the people peaceably to ax* stable and to petition the Government for a redraw of grievances. ARTICLE 2. A mO riphtd Militia Nitg hm ry to the security of a free Stale, the right of rhe people to keep and bear arum, shall Mt be infringed. f article*. NoaoMier tkall in tine ef peter be quartered in any boose, without the eob . sent of the owner, nor in lime of war, but ; in a manner to be prescribed by law. ARTICLE 4. The right of the people to bo secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable starches and seizures, shall not be violated, and no Warrant ' shall issue but upon probable cause, sup ported by oath or affirmation, and pwriien ; larly describing the place to be searched, I sod the pcisous, or things to be seised. : - -ARTICLES. No person shall be held to answer for a : capital or otherwise infamous crime ; un ' less upon s presentment or indictment of j a grand jury, cxcent in canes arising in j the land or naval force* or in the militia, i when in actual service in time of war, or | public danger; nor shall any person be ; subject for the same offence to be twice ; pot in jeopardy of life or limb; nor shall 1 be compelled in any criminal ease, to be a witness against himself nor be deprived of life, liberty or properly, without doe pro cess of law, nor shall private property be taken for public use, without'just compen sation . ARTICLE 6. .In all criminal prosecutions, the accus ed shall enjoy the right to a speedy and public trial, by an impartial jury of the State aad District wherein tbe crime shall have been coimnited, which district shall have been previously ascertained by law, and to be informed of the nature and cause of the accusiation ; to be confronted with the witnesses against him ; to have com pulsory process for obtaining witnesses in his favor, and to have the assistance of counsel for bis defence. ARTICLE 7. In suits at common law. where the value in controversy shall exceed twenty dollars, the right of trial by jury shall be preserved, and no fret tried by a jury shall be other wise re-examined in any court of the Un ited States, than according to the rules of the common law. ARTICLE 8. Excessive bail shall not be required, nor excessive fines imposed nor arruel aud un usual punishments inflicted. ARTICLE 9 The enumeration in the Constitution of certain rights, shall not be construed to deny or disparage others retained by the people. ARTICLE 10. Tbe powers not delegated to the Uni ted States by the Constitution, nor pro hibited *by it to the States, are reserved to the States respectively, or to the peo ple. The 4th Article forbids the arbitrary •rrest, and false imprisonment of tbe citisen. It guarantee to him the right heretofore enjoyed under the British Con stiution. It prohibits “unreasonable seiz | ore,” prohibits a warrant for seizure ex- I cept upon 'probable cause* and- requires 1 such cause to be shown under the sanc tion of “oath or affirmation.” Here is no room for misconstruction. The supreme law is express in its terms. It is set up, by iu declared terms as a barrier to tbe poteen to he in the State. It regiains to us as a barrier against “the powers that U." It Has never been repealed, nor esn be lawfully repealed, except by the pow er which created tbe government and in the manner provided by the Constitution itralf. This freedom from imprisonment with out “due process,” is absolute in the eit isen, with two only exceptions.—One, in wbieh be Is found, In the very fret of committing a felony wbieh obtains alike ip Kuglaud and- thb country: — the other, where be has exchanged the citizen for tbe soldier—“in cases arising in the land or naval forces or in the militia when in actual service in time of. war or public danger.** Your ionuiries will enable you to as certain if the arrests reported have ; n fret been-made and if you find they have been made, whether they come un der the excepted eases just stated. ) If they have been made, and are not within the rule of these exceptions, then they are public wrongs. It mmy duly •o to charge you. As so I do charge you. The circumstances in which we arc, instruct me to remind you, that your inquires info, aud action upon thb sub ject are to be conducted unmoved by prejudice, uasvrerved by.favor, and uu aWcd by fear.

I i l aunnot doubt that yon wifi not* lie witrpad ly prejudice on the one aid*; ; fop |p favor on the other. As yon are freemen, you srp required to swear that ’jii'vl pit bo restrained by fear in & ftmhnfu of your duty. A freeman . should havp no four hut of God. The what right ami forbids what b wrong. It woulJ fc Tmekery and I would not *. -•£ .~n 'Jt. -• ** .i t mt oitb tu wet with out for, if-there wmr an earthly power i to restrain your free will, i* There may be others besides the per i | sons who committed the violations of | law heretofore considered, who may be | obnoxious to presentment. If pay of j your citizens have-instigated those ground j less arrests, they are more guilty than i those upon whom they have imposed.— ; Aad it b hardly to be supposed that strangers amongst you. would wantonly i and without suggestions by mischievous ! persons, molest and harass your people. Such are liable for conspiracy. Bui your diligent and impartial inquiry will ascertain, the truth. 1 am admonbbed Gentlemen, by former roisoonstnietions tosay, to you (hat my in j stmetions to you are not moved by politi i eal or partisan bias. | If I have declared to you the law “as I understand it,*’ yon will remember it b under the same solemn sanction by which you are bound. If there b a class or party of persons who are banded to gether to oppose or violate the laws, it is my dutv to animadvert upon their I acts. If the frets to which I have al luded are true, their obvious tendency is not only to disturb tbe peace of so ciety, but to subvert the very founda tions of the government whose laws both yon and myself are sworn to adminb tcr.*.. With the condition of onr unhappy country, the evils which exist, their caus es, and those who are to be blamed, I bare nothing to say here. I have my own—a very strong opinion. Others entertain another opinion. They arc entitled to their own, and lam equally entitled to mine. I would not trespass upon my own sense of propriety by allusion to them here. But 1 should feel myself, and should be regard ed by others, unworthy thb place, if I should fail to charge you of offences against law, be the offenders whom they nay. HAUNTED HOUSES. Forty years have passed since the me morable. “Farrington Tragedy” - con vulsed the good people of Maine. Far rington was a laboring man iu humble circumstance, residing in the suburb* of Augusta, tbe capital, and was generally regarded as a quiet, honest, aud goud hcarted man. His family consisted of a wifie and seven children, six of whom were girb. Fur some time he had been des ponding, and often expressed a fear that his family w uld come to wnnt. Onr morning he arose early and read his. Bible, leaving it open at the chapter narrating Abraham's attempted sacrifice of hb son. Securing an axe, he entered the bedroom, where he had left hb wife sleeping, aud killed her, with a single blow. Hb two eldest daughters were next murdered by repeated strokes, and he followed up the horrid butchery by killing those of his other children who slept on the same floor. He then ascended to the chamber where hb only son was sleeping, and struck at him with tbe Sxe, inflicting a terrible wound. The, youth, however, succeeded iu getting qp and springing out.of the window before the blow could be repealed, and hastened to a neighbor's for assistance, j When help arrived, Farrington was found dead in tbe kitchen, hb throat cut from ear to ear, a blood-stained razor iu hb hand, and hb wife and. entire family, save the son, lying dead in the rooms around him. On tbe wall, over the man tlepiece, .was the full imprint of the wretched man’s right hand, as if be Lad Staggered forward cutting bis throat, aud caught thus at the wall for support- He was buried in a dishonored grave at the crossing of four roads, without coffin or prayer, after the ancient mode of depos ing of suicides snd murderer*. Ilb vie- { time were interred in the burial-ground, and another family moved into the premi ses—the scene of the dreadful tragedy. But the house did not long remained ten anted. Rumors of its being haunted soon were afloat; not a door could be kept shut; strange noises were heard, and no r amount of scrubbing could remove the im print of that bloody hand from the wains coat. The bouse finally fell into ruins, and wsa cycutUally rased tq the ground a few years ago, and its site b now s corn field. There has also been, within s few years, anotbei haunted bouse in Augusta, stand ing on Bridge street, on the north side f the way. Thb house stood unoeenpied for years; its reputation being such that no owe desired to rent or buy it. The owner finally found a family up country willing to take possession of tbe tenement, aud tney arrived with their load of furni ture about the middle of the afternoon. A few things were removed from the cart. 4 enough to get a hasty dinner and set u ta ■ hie, and the family settled themselves to i the repost. Whole eating and chatting, a u strange gioan was heard, and an awful I j apparition came up from the cellar—tbe i] head and shoulders of a roan without tbe >! body—wbieh slowly circulated around t; the table, and then disappeared down > ■ the cellar-way. Of course the family dtd >1 not remove any more of their furniture > ‘ front the cart, and stayed only long • edoogh Id gather their property, when r | they hastily departed, returning to the ’ | place from whence they came. Thb ■ house b still unoccupied, and rapidly f, falling into decay. In the western part of Gardiner, a f; village eight miles south of Augusta, b *: a little cottage, wbieh has long borne the i reputation of a haunted house. Thb ■ cottage bad been owned by a sailor, who t went off to sea, and was supposed to have been lost overboard, shipwrecked, or > murdered, as he was never heard from after his departure. In the course of time it became the belief in the vicini ty that thb sailor’s spirit was haunting 1 the promises; a shadow being repeatedly ‘ • *en by tbe several m?mbera of tn? frnii ily occupying the house. It was quite a harmless manifestation, however, • the ; shadow generally appearing near the and quietly approaching the house ' | —often causing the occupants to think ' that visitors were coming, but always II “dissolving into thin air” before it j reached the front door . Our tufbrnianfc was onec visiting at ' I this cottage when the shadow was seen by the eldest daughter, and declare* i that the entire family had uo doubts of : the supchiatural origin of the apparition, ■ although it bad been seen so often that uo i emotion r was caused by its vbit. Not many years ago, an old house, standing between Albany and Schenec tady. on Ybe turnpike road, was said to be subject to ghostly visitations. Lights were seen at unusual hours, aud strange noises were hoard. The place had be gun to acqujrc considerable reputation a* a haunted house, when some astute offi cials made a scrcct descent upon it, and arrested quite a nnmlier of couutcrfei | ters, whoso occupancy and occupation I fully explained the ghostly phenomena j which had been seen. Neat the road which winds along the foot'of Mount Royal,' two miles from Mon treal, there stands a house which is regar ded as haunted by all the superstition* people in the neighborhood. It was form erly the abode of an eccentric eld French . man, who committed s'licide, and about . whose character and -history a great deal i of mystery had gathered. Hi* body lay several days hi the bouse i after his tragical enil, before hij suicide j became known. It is slid fliaHhe ghost' iof the suicide is often seen flitting about the premises, with its wild eyes and wilder laugh. Between Hallowell and Gardiner there stood on a little creek, some thirty years ago, an old mill. The proprietor had i i been found murdered in the stream below j { the mill, and it was said that his spirit] lingered round the mill. The old revi-' I dents thereabouts still love to dwell upon 1 | the mystery. Apropos of this subject, there is not far' j from Hempstead, L. 1., an inlet in a small; ! river called “Lover’s Creek,” and the. ! name thus originated : A young man,' who was devotedly attached to a fair young girl near, had become jealous of her un ; conscious coquetry, and is supposed to i have given her an instant and fatal poison. 1 , as she was found dead,* without external | marks of violence, while the lover lay, i near, cold and motionless, wilh a discharg ed pistol in his tight hand, and a bul'et [ buried in his brain. Another account ul j that the the maiden suddenly died of some : obscure and deadly disease, and the lover, , through grief and despair, perhaps coupled with a fear of being thought her murder er, shot himself on the spot where Uy her I lifeless form. This latter account ia more , generally favored, for, ir. is said, the lor- j era arc often seen walking on the short, or sailing about the river in a spectral I boat, and otherwise living out, iu ghostly form, the existence whose earthly career : was interrupted in such a melancholy man j ner. Near Belladona, N. Y., there ta an old ; farmhouse which stands deserted. Tbe! i former owner poisoned bis wife, as was, generally supposed, though ud legal evi-! dence was produced in support of the pre vailing suspicion. The suspected party suddenly removed to the west, but not be-' fore the rumor became current that be had been frightened nearly out of his sen- * sc* by repeated visit* from the spirit of bis! wife. The bouse having acquired a bad . name, it was easy for the more suporwti | tious portion of the community to find mysteries and wonders to keep up its rep utation. it is proltable that most of the allr.ged , haunting* could be *■ xpl*ind on natural principles, were the plain truth to be known. It inuat be conceded, b twsnr, 1 that there have been such accumulations of evidence respecting ghostly vi.-iuti<<ua a* to stagger reason and challenge belief Nearly every mysterious and unexplained murder becomes tbe subject of superali-. liou* interest and gossip, until guesses and # ' NO 1 mfsmmßmssmatmmßmesmmmmmm f i 1 Kwtpictoni grow torevnUthms, owl tic con \, nxmcst sight* and sounds become portents ;of horror. There it, moreover, *oeiatcd t with the rode and popular acme of justice, i ; a natural d sire that the secret tewder I'l should lw haunted—that buried hotter attd i; unavenged blood should W biwght up in i • judgment igainsl the guilty part/ ; and it i may be this eredkublo abhorrence of i k ; i^ses^uxri ! well received by ull classes and eonditious 1 1 of society. ————— ♦— ——— • ,! At Last. —Blow a loud blast on the i' squash vine—brat the tta pan—make u i. joyful noise on the head of sn empty bur* i 1 rel—let the hens cackle and the roosters crow—bid the boys make a bond-fire, and ! rend the air with shouts and merry-mak ; ing—for Daniel 8. Dickerson. —scripture \ Dan—has got an office. Record the fact 'l that in the year of grace one thousand eight hundred and sixty-one. the sage of | Binghamplon, after turning fourteen tom j crsaults, and performing feats of grand. ; and lofty tumbling whieh perfectly erlips ,ed Dan Rice's entire troupe, has been 1 elected to an office. If the sacrifice of principle, if the descending inf* the deep est, slimiest pool of filth, entitle men to office, Daniel 8. Dickerson has fairly won the position whieh has been assigned him by tne speckled pig party. —SunJy Hill, (,V. r.) lirruld. ——— *•* Eternity.—Eternity has no gray hairs. ■j The flowers fade, the heart withers, man ; grows old and dies : the world lies down in the sepulchre of ages, but time writes no wrinkles on eternitv! Bfcernity ! Stu pendous thought! The ever present. un born undccaying and undying, the endless chain, compassing the life of God—the golden thread entwining the destinies of the Universe.—Karth has its beauties, but time shrouds them for the grave, its hon | ora are but the sunshine of an hour, its I places, they arc but a< •bursting bubble*, j Not so in the untried bourne. In the | dwelling of the Almighty emu conic no footsteps of decay. No Moxa Arms from Knoi.axd.—Lct , ters received Ly the Aria state the British Government refuses to grant clearances ! from English ports to vessels having on hoard arms for the United States. Agents who arc now abroad purchasing arms for the Government or fer arms importers, will hereafter be compelled. to ship from Bremen. Havre or some other continental port. This is only carrying out mor* strictly than heretofore the Queen's pro , da mat ion of neutrality, which forbade tho shipment of all articles contraband of war to “cither of the belligerents." - ■ ■ —.... ■ ■ ■. —— The New York Journal of Commerce ; observes that the substantially entire stop | page of intercourse by letters, newspapers I and travel, between North and South, reu- I dcra it impossible for the public mind of ’ either to be operated upon by the ideas | and intelligence of the other, while they arc both liable to be grossly deceived as I to the condition of affairs within the tcr ; ritories of each other. The Journal of t Commerce proposes, as a partial remedy, that the circulation of newspapers between the two sections be made as free as it for merly WM. Tuk Ownership, or thr Trent. — British steamer Trent, on board of which Messrs. Mason and Slidell were captured. 1 is owned by a joint-stock company, styled ! the Koval Mail Company of London.— . With the single exception of the DeuinuUr and Oriental Company, they are the lar gest steamship owners in Great Britain, * their operations extruding to the coasts of | South America. Cential America. Mexico and the West Indies. X**?“ The latest invention of which we * have heard is a chewing machine—in otb ier words, a little mill intended for tooth , less people and those who cannot properly 1 inristitatc their fend. Such an article is * advertised in the le union Lancet. It is ! fastened to the dinner table, goes with a crank and is said to mince the food very j nicely. * Coli Fkrt.—lf you hare cold feet im merse them morning and evening to cold r water, rub with a rough towel, and run | about your room, till they are warm. In , one month yon will be entirely relieved. All these red pepp*r and mustard applica tions arc like rum to the stnmareb. relieve von to-day, bnt leave you colder to-mor row. -•*. /#* Of all kimls *f property, r-oncy lent on good security is the most iuterest ing. *•#* When does s farmer act with great I rudeness lnvnJ Ln com? When he pulls | it* ears.

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