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BY FRED'K L. BAKER.
0 A. t 1
U rta a, xi. Misery . _
hill Miihed, in a sealed envelope. price
h Lecture On the nature, treatment, enilradi-
by ness or SPERMA
OW, Se lf-abuse, Invol
untary Emosions, Impotency,- Nervous De
bility and impediments to marriage generally,
gsciempfion, Epilepsy, and Fits, Mental and
p hys i ca l incapacity, 4c. . by Dr. Robertt J.
Culverwell, author of the "Green Books), gm.
The world-renowned author, in this admira
ble Lecture, clearly Proves from his, own scx
petience that the awful consequences of self
removed without lie
ebtuemay be effectually
lido, and without dangerous ,surgical opera
foals boogies, instruments, rings, or cordials,
pointing outs mode of =cure at once certain
sod effectual, by which-every sufferer, no mat
ter w h a t his condition, may be, may cure
litmelloheeply, privately, and radsca/fy.
This Lecture will proVe a boon to thousands
Sent, under seal, in a plain envelope, to any
silken, postage paid, on receipt of Six Cents,
ortwo postage stamps. Address the publish
en, 6HAS..I. C. KLINE gr CO.,
Bowery, New-York, Poet-office Box 4,586.
June 17, 1865.-Iy.
. N EW TRIMMING & VARIETY
Opposite Diffenbach's and two doors
West of the Golden Morteir
• Drug Store, Market-st.,
Begs leave to announce to the Ladies of the
Boropgh of Marietta and vicinity, that she
bra jut opened an entire new stock of
TRIMMINGS AND VARIETIES,
embracing all the Novelties of the Season,
among which will be found
Plain and Fancy Mantua and Velvet
kibbons, Gimps, Cords and Tassels,
and Buttons in endless variety,
Hosiery and Gloves, Linen & Emb'd Collars,
Zephyr Shawls, P lain la Emb'd }Mkt's,
Opera Caps, Silk & Zephyr Scarfs,
Suspenders, Germantown Wool,
Twilighte, Breakfast Coneys,
Braids and Shetland Wool,
Bindings, Zephyr Yarn,
BALMORALS, SKELETON SKIRTS,
Corsets, Belting, Edging, Reeling,
Embroidery, Fancy Soaps, &c.
Particular attentien has been paid to the se
lecting of small wares, such as Sewing Silk,
Cotton and Linen Thread, Whalebone, Hooks
and Eyes, Needles, Pins, &c.
Kr The public are particularly requested to
tell end examine for themselves.
n- Mrs. R. is agent for the sale of the cel
ebrated Singer "A" Family Sewing Machines
whichtook the first premium at the late New
York Awe Fair. She will also instruct per
sona purchasing from her, how to work the
601414614 IQ3UNneei eompang.
Columbia, Lancaster County, Pennsa.
Capital and duets, $429,920:80.
THIS Company continues to insure Build
fogs, Merchandise, and other property,
against loss and damage by fi re, on the mutual
plea, either fora cast premium cr premium
FIFTH ANNUAL IMPORT.
Whole amount insured s $5,027,02
Amt of premium
EC curb premium,
Cub receipts in 1864,
Imo fees and com
asses and expenses '
P snee ofaid in 1864, Copitisl $22,794:89
and Assets, Jon
-6:1 Ist, 1865. 429,920:80
S GE,REN, PRESIDENT,
GEORGE YOUNG: Si., secretary.
MICHAEL. S: 61117601A.N, Treasurer.
Sated Shode,4am, Patton,
164 17 t T. Ryon John W. Steacy,
John Andric/4 2 . George Young, Jr.,
"ilikt F. 201# kin, Michael S. Shuman,
hoe S. Green. S. C. Siaymaker,-
&mud Gperi4. f xi-33
JACOB LIBOART, JIL,
AND UNDERTAICER, MARIETTA, PA.
NVOULD most respectfully take this meth•
od of informing the citizens of Marietta.
144 the public in g that, having lout in
lot al seasoned Lumber, is now ProPame-te
o ussfacture all kinds of •
eve ry style and .variety,' at rt sho notice
or hand kit of Furniture of his own
W which' for Brie' finish and good
: 2 1. 41 1Y . 1 . 4, will dial: any 'CIO' Fake'
attetUtOn 1414.6_ rlPairing•
k i - zf o ootionegropood to Attend, in all its
the IYNBERTAIIING 'business, be
., . 1 4plied with 'an excellent Hine, large
ag ioilnoll Biers, Cooling Bex ; 8611
at coit / y I3 !PINg - finished into, style—plain
g u l T r .F Room nag - Manufactory, near Mr.
Y neve buildm near 'the " Byer -Sta
ll) ryi gs
Marietta. -Pa. 1. cr.: AU
ItEEVES , AMBROSIA FOR
t T he Cinginal .and ninine AMBROSIA., is
eloired by ALL ENREEVES and is the
12 2 44 ,4 dressing And preeervative DOW - in
1 ,7, !dope the hair falling ; out, causes it to
and- long and _prevents it from
Premattirely greY. eradicates
- - 11 4 cleiineesi beatitinie 'arid -renders the
b iir loft gloisy an d chily. Buy it, try it and
,„ 1 toirrMeed. Don!t'be p ut off ivith a opal-
Asle for Reeves' Ambrosia and
13:1 , 30 other. For Sale by Druggists and
pn I I in VAlleY Goods everywhere.
Citc 715 '.Cente i ter bettliys6 per dozen.
441 - -rirotES' Aliartosia DEPOT,
8 lidton.ef New-Yorkliity.
I :2* F • • • 9 •
DAR lialeinVerietta. at Dr .T. s
_it *out. • EttpJit
ItT. Quality of Vines and Liquo re for
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ALL KilvieW Blanks, Net% &c.
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Tik . 't - 1 aTitH--:':'„.a.n.,
AT ONE DOLLAR AND A HALF A YEAR,
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Office in " LINDSAY'S BUILDING," second
fioor o m Elbow . Lane, between i 1 Post
Office corner and .&ont-St., Mariitta.
ADVERTISING RATES : One squire (10
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the simple announcement, FREE ; but for any
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A liberal deduction made to yearly a nd hal
Having just added 10 NEWHUILY MOMS
TAZE Swains Passe,” together with a 'large
assortment of new Job and Card type, Cuts,
Borders, &c., * Pic., to the Job Office of go Tan
MArirsTrrAlr,go which will insure the fne and
epeedr execution of all kinds of Jos & CARD
PRINTING, from the smallest Card to the
LARGEST POSTER, at reasonable prices.
7 - CAN'T DO WITHOUT A PAPER.
What, do withont a paper? No;
I've tried it to my sorrow;
So, to subscribe for one I'll go,
Nor wait until to-morrow,
lovers drown or hang themselves,
Or other foolish caper,
I never get to bear it.
I do not take the piper.
Why, there's my neighbor, Jothsm Stout,
He always hears the news,
And having news to talk about,
He never gets the blues,
• While others yawn in ennui,
His mind is light as vapor;
The cause is plain to half an eye,
He always takes the paper.
While neighbor Stout hears all the news,
And knows each current price,
And always minds his P's and Q's,
By taking good advice,
I cannot tell the price of calves. .
Or poultry, coffee, tape, or
Any kind of merchandise,
Because I have no paper.
Though I have studies which require
Much time and mental labor,
Yet I can spare a little time,
B As Well as Stout, my neighbor. 4 „
Though tine be precious , I can use - '". l
A longer mid-night taper,
And time take time to read the news—
Therefore I'll take a paper.
But now which one shall I'select,
So many greet my vision ;
One stubborn fact whlchl detect
influence my decision,
The neatest paper and the best,
Should be the one for me ;
And when I bring it to the test,
My borne paper I see.
"Ger ras Bursa."—How often do we
bear this complaint made. The reason
generally ascribed is that something has
gone wrong, but , if you will question the
patient in regard to health, habits, &c.,
you will very often find that indigestien
is the prime cause ; the intimacy of the
brain and stomach is very close, and
nathing so sours the feelings and dispo
sition as dyspepsia. It is a singular
fact that most suicides are dyspeptic's.
If our nourishment is properly digested,
the brain is free and unoppreesod, and
will solve our troubles, pointing out sun
shine ahead and inclining no to look on
the bright side of hfe ; thus is it our
dutyto guard against this monster—in
digestion—and we know of nothing so
potent to assist digestion as Ooe's Dys
•pepsia Cure. It has cured some very
bad cases of dYspepsia of even ten °fif
teen years standing.
sir How long a horse can live with
out food is decided by experiments re
cently .made in France. It was ascer
tained, by cruel means, that a horse will
live for twenty-five days without solid
food, merely drinking water. He may
live seventeen 'days Without - eating hod
or drinking. He can -only live five days
when consuming solid' food withoht
drinking. After taking scald aliment
for the space of ten dam but with an in
sufficient-quantity of drink, the stomach
is worn out. The above facts show the
importance of water in the sustenance
of the horse. A horse which, had been
depriied of water"three drtys drank elev
en gallons:in the space of:three minutes.
ar ; taw romantic young people are
when they court. Till girls get married
all they think necesicry to happiness
are moonlight evenings,Ulegihollyb,ocke,
and a red brick-bird cage surrounded by
honeysuckles and grapevines.
oir Josh Billings nye he-wao wilted
paebuotly tor tutor than tweuty.trejeore
for thmillettium to commune*,
jiet leoit at butter BO cents a potitid V
gg'The height ig,abonardityL.:—.A.'veg
etariati attending a cattle ehow.
san Xubtpenbrut thnzsgsattia lomat for te ffionte
MARIETTA, SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 5, 1866.
Early-life Incident of Carl Schurz
The Paris correspondent of the New
York Times, under date of March 30th,
takes the arrival in that city of the Ger
man poet, philosopher and patriot, Got
fried tinkel, as the teat for an' incident
in the European hider) , of Carl Schurz,
who is no less distinguished in this
country than upon the continent. We
quote as follows
In the literature of Germany, Kinkel
occupies a high position as a poet and
historian. When the Revolution of
1801 . broke out, he was a Professor at
the University Of Bonn, and his strong
Democratic principles induced him to
take a prominent part in the struggle.
Be fought, was made prisoner by the
royal authorities, was tried for treason,
and was sentenced to many years' im
prisonment at hard labor.
Among Kinkel's companions at this
time was a young student, not yet twen
ty of age, named Carl Schurz, who
was also captured, tried by court mar
tial, and sentenced to be shot. Schurz,
however, more fortunate than his Pro
fessor, succeeded in escaping across the
French frontier, and was safe. Kinkel
was sent to a common prison, placed
among criminals of the vilest sort, and
set to work making shoes. Young Ger
many, still trembling with the excite
ments of the recent Revolution, learned
with indignation the treatment inflicted
upon the eminent poet and scholar, and
numerous petitions were sent to the
Pruisian Government, praying that his
situation might be ameliorated. To all
this the authorities paid no attention
the protestations ceased, and Kinkel
seemed likely to be abandoned by his
friends. There was one, however, who
did not desert him. Carl Schurz, left
Paris, disguised himself in rage, - and, de
fying the - scaffold, re-entered Prussia
with an organ on his back. In the day,
he begged his bread on the high road ;
at night, he laid aside hie organ, and vie.
ited the abodes of his former compan
ions, and the friende„of German liberty,
to endeavor to re-awaken their interest
in the fate of the imprisoned patriot.
In this way he traveled three hundred
leagues on foot, playing the organ
through many towns and villages, care
fully maturing his plans, and sleeping in
barns or under hedges. Oa one once
.eisin he was stopped by two Prussian
gendarmes, who inquired where he was
"To the neighboring town," replied
"Would you like to earn a handful of
pfenniogs ?" asked the others.
"Very well ; come .with us to our bar
racks. We intend to give a dance this
evening, and the airs of your organ will
suit our purpose exactly."
It was impossible to decline the offer
of the seldiers without, exciting snap!.
oleo ; so Schurz accepted, with, a great
-show of gratitude, and during the whole
night ground out waltzes and quadrilles
-for a battalion of gendarmes. LefiVing
undiscovered'the dangerous society of
the military police, young Schurz con
tinued his journey, and, a short time
subsequently, information reached him
that Kinkel's prison had been changed.
,He was now incarcerated at Spandau,
and-placed under the personal supervi
sion of the prison director..
Late one night, when the streets had
become deserted, a post chaise, escorted
':by a guard of four drove rapid
ly through the town of Spandan, and
halted hefore the prison. An officer, in
the uniform of a Colonel of the Royal
Guard, alighted from the vehicle, and
was soon in the premium of the Director,
into whose hands he placed letter from
the Minister of the Interior at Berlin,
and-bearing the official seal.' Ricaii/iog
the.packet with the respect dee to a
communication from the King's Minis
the Director opened the important
missive, and read as follows:
"A deep laid plot has been organized
at Berlin, the object of whiCh is:tee : Oct
the fOrcible release of the convict Kin
kel, from the-hands of : the authorities.
- We are now watching_ the - Moven:Cents
'of the conspirators, and are preparing to
arrest them. order. however, to_ pre
snot•the Toasibility of a surprise, the
_bearer-of:the present letter, , Col. is
commanded to take charge of your pris
oner, whomhe,will immediately conduct
to , the citadel ofhiagdebourg, and place
him in the hands of the . GevernUctif that
Upon, reading this ministerial irijunc
the4directer of the Spandau! prison
`it 'once had 111'9 .3clahel
awakened, ceased him to be securely
ironed and placed in the post chaise,
which set off on the road - to Magdebourg
accompanied by the' Colonel and four
dragoons, who rode with drawn sabres.
All night long they traveled at 'rapid
speed ; fresh bowies were instantly furn
ished at each relay, the Colonel's de
mand being accomponied by the magi
cal expreseibir, "the , King's service."
The unhappy prisoner, crouched in a
corner of a vehicle, cared not what
might be his fate—Germany had forgot
ten him, and nothing could be worse
than the noisesome dungeon at Spandau,
Morning came et last, a gray winter's
dawn, and the carriage stopped., The
Colonel himself ,opened the door, and
bade the prisoner alight. Without a
word, poor Kinkel obeyed, and found
himself standing on the sea-shore, a boat
awaiting a few feet from the spot where
he stood, and a ship, with the English
flag at her mast-head, lying-to within
sight. The prisoner uttered a cry of
mingled, hope and despair.
"Do you not know me, my dear old
master ?" sobbed the - pseudo Colonel,
tearing offhis false moustache, and clasp
ing Kinkel in his arms, "I am your
friend and pupil, Carl Schurz. Let us
embrace each other once more on Ger
man soil, and then, away for England 1"
Kinkel could not reply, but burst into
tears. In a. few moments more they
were in the boat, and rowing lustily to
ward the vessel in the offing, which had
now hoisted the German Republican
flag, in tokOn of recognition-of welcome.
As they reached the ship's side, Kinkel,
pale and trembling, lea ned upon Schurz's
shoulder, and murmured "My wife, my
ohildren—where are they ?"
He had time to say no more, for, in
another moment, Mme. 'Kinkel was in
her husband's arms, and his children
were clinging about his knees.
" My mission is- accomplished," said
young Schurz. "I had sworn, dear , mas
ter, to restore you to liberty and . to
your family. My duty is done."
Upon. their arrival in LOndon, the pa
triots were received . with transports of
enthusiasm. The rich German
_British metropolis took upon
themselves to provide for the brave
young fellows who, in the disguise of
Prussian dragoons, had aided Schurz in
successfully carrying out his noble pre
ject, and Prof. Kinkel himself commenc.
ed.giving lectures on German literature,
which met with immense success. Carl
Schurz coon afterward parted from..his
old preceptor, and set out to seek his
fortune in the promised land across the
broad Atlantic. His career ROI° Ifni
ted'States is well known. He had left
in Germany an aged father, who longed
to see 'again his favorite son; but it is
not easy- for a man to visit a country
where certain death awaits him if detee
ted. Still fortune , snified on Sobers.
Risen high in faVor with President Lin
coln, the German-American General
was appointed Envoy
the Court of Madrid, and fifteen years
after his flight with Kinkel, he quietly
re-visited his birth place. No Pruseian
gendarme dared to lay a finger upon the
condemned - felon, now a diplomatic rep
resentative of one of the most powerful
nations on the globe.
PARTICULAR DIRECTIONS.—AIady oc
cupying room latter B, at a hotel, 'wrote
on the as folloivs
"Wake letter B at seven ; _ and if let
ter B says, 'let , her be,' don't let her be,
nor let letter t be, because if you let
letter B be, letter B will be unable to
let her;house to Mr. D. who is to be on
band at half--past seven.
The porter, a better boot black than
orthographist, after studying the above
all night did not know whether to awake
letter B, or to "let her be:"
TIME BY THE Inon.—A. big boy, who
dirplayed a long dangling wateh•chain,
was asked :
"What's the time, Josh ?''
He drew his watch very ceremonious.
ly, and, after examiningit awhile, refer
red to another and asked
;is this figury 'leven 7"
Be was told 'that it was ufigury say.
Josh here began a coarse Of mental
atithinetio; d'ati length Said.:
"Well, then, itiolis jut about half
an inch of eight." _ :
sr Alluding to ' the witlidinvng of
pnlilic petrokagel2y''oid i eit of the Pres
ident, from j. W. roritez i the.yi)hing
ton Qhrstolole gets off,the followfng co:
" -Oolpael-Foraerrata dead duck:
what" Waii w the'iiee''ertaitiiii. et hie
e s Wa should say—to get a bead of him.
CELLARS POlSON:orre.—At this season
of the year it should be especially re
membereli that the cellar of a dwelling
house is very likely to be a source of die
ease to the whole family. The remnants
of vegetables stored during the winter
begin to decay on-the approach of warm
weather, and the exhalations from these
with ,the chilly dampness,, are liable , to
produce sickness. Many a family has
attributed to " Providence " the disease
caused by the poisonous miasma arising
from the neglected cellar. Everycellar
shoild at times be cleaned by the remov
al of au vestiges of decaying vegetables,
fruits and food. A coat of strong lime
white-wash upon the walls and ceiling,
at least once, or better twice, a year,
will greatly add not only to the hetatb.
'fulness of the cellar, but will also make
it much more cheerful. -
I A. naturalist says : " Last summer
while walking in•my park, I observed a
green wood-pecker alight on the ground
some fifty paces.before me, look around
to see if he was observed, then lie down
and simulate death by stretching himself
motionless, and hanging his tongue oat
as fares possible. He occasionally pull
ed it in his bill. He had selected a place
near an ant bill. The ants thinking him
dead would cover his tongue to devoui
him ; when it was black with ants, he
would swallow them, and repeat the trick
until his craw could hold no more."
sr A lady riding in one of the subur
ban stages the other day politely asked
a passenger who had got in to lay aside
his cigar. The passenger took no notice
of the request whereupon the lady very
coolly leaned' over, and snatching the ci
gar from his mouth, threw it into the
road. With equal sang /rad the Bina
er stretched out his band, and seising a
poodle which was in his fair assailant's
lap, flung it out of the carriage. "Turn
about is fair play, Madame," the fellow
provokingly added as be adjusted him
self in his,Corner.
Cr Sir Walter Raleigh was a great
smoker, but enjoyed his pipe in secret.
His servant, who had .never-teen -the
operation of what was then a luxury,
brought a tankard of beer into the room
one day when Raleigh was smoking, and
throwing the liquor into his master's
face to extinguish him, he Van dawn
stairs, crying oat, Fire I help I Sir
Walter 'has studied tilthis head is On
fire, and smoke bursts out of hie month
or The owner of a large dog at Grand'
Rapids, Hich,,a few days ago, rasped it,
one hundred dollar looking-glass before
his canine to worry him. * The dog flew'
around, barking and growling. The
owner was delighted and cried " sick:
'em ;" the dog " sicked'" the - mirror aid.
the "other dog" disappeared at the
same time. The joke rather turned on
Sr Western`men are relfable. They
have little hatchets and cannot tell a
lie. Renee, whin we read of a toad
found in a cave in Nevada, which is
three feet tong, two feet across the
shoulders, weighs seventy" pounds, and
has a mouth that opens like &family car-.
pet-sack, we swallow it au without wink
ing. What e jumper tha t toad would
have made for,Jim
oar A pound-of copperas dissolved in
a becket of water is an AZIECOIent disin
fecting agent. Ground coffee, sprinkled
on live coals in a pan or on a. shave],
will almost instantly remove any, nause
sting or'disagreeable emelt from a room
and gnats and' moequitoes are apt to
give it a wide
Of The Wisconsin Puritan says that
"certain children of the devil, dresandin
Christian clothes, are trying to join :.a
Wisconsin church. Cne of Aeon is the
card table, which, it is insisted, is per=
featly harmless, if only - used without
stakes. Another still is domestic wine.
And' stillifiether is parlor &TWO; and
now and then a public ball."
air I at4ribute the little I know, says
Locko,„toM,T.nOt haring been !ashamed
to Mik for - information, and to my ride - of
Conversing with ail descrijitiOnsiil men
on those topics that fend Onir
;cnliar professions und_puisnits.
- Bulwor, the - nOvelist, in a
letter to a gentleman of Boston, said
"I have closed my careertatalwsitat'of
fictionr lam 4.4baPpy• l
have exhausted thumwers of myjitn,
chasing, pleasurawhere not to be
sr Want Hine .thanlonliave, and vitt
will (dwarf lave In6rn tbacryon Wait.
There are label, hearts to cherish
Whilst the days are going by ;
There aro weary mule who perish
While the days are going by
Ifs smile we can renews
As our journey we pursues
Oh the good we all May do
While the days are going by.
There's no time for idle scorning
While the days are going by ;
Let oilr face be like the morning,
While the divests going
0 I the world fitful' of sighs,
Full of sad and weeping eyes,
Help your fallen brother nor
While the days are going by.
All the loving links that bind us
While the days are going by,
One by one we leave behind us
While the days are going by ;
lint the seeds of good we eow,
Both in slide and shine will grow,
And will keep our hearts aglow
While the days are going by.
A Crane's filerrum—An exchange
relates the following.funny mistake of a
clerk in a dry goods store In a certain
store, not over a thousand miles from
here, the clerk, after returning from sup
per, commenced putting things in their
places for the night, when he came to
what he thought was the "show image,"
a frame dressed in W013341e8 clothes, and
having very mach the appearance of •
feminine in the back, took her very gent:
ly around her waist, calling / kr his old
woman, with a few other remarks not
commonly made by "young men" in the
presence of ladies, when, to his astonish
ment, the supposed piece of wire work
turned round and slapped his face for
the insult perpetrated. The clerk, In
nocent-as he was, &laid do nothing more
than apologize for his mistake.
Sr When the committee of the
Preach Academy were employed in pre
paring the welt known Academy Dic
tiimaii, Ouvier came one day into the
room where they were holding a session.
"Glad to see you, M. Olivier," said one
of the forty; "we have just finished a
definition of which we think quite antis
factory,lut on which we Should' like to
have your opinion. We have been de
fining the word Crab, and explained it
thus ; Crab, a small red fish which walks
backwards." " Perfect, gentlemen,"
said Olivier, "only if you will give me
leave, I will make one small observation
in natural history. The Crab ; is not a
not red, it does not walk back
wards. With these exceptions your de
The beauty of a •reli,gioce life is
one of its greatest recommendations.
What does it profess I` Peace to all
mankind. It teaches as thou) arts
which render as beloved and 'respected,
and which will contribute to our Ares•
ant comfort as well as to ourfidure hap
piness. Its greatest ornament h chari
ty ; it inculcates nothing but love and
sympathy of affection; breathes noth
ing Wit the pureet spirit 61 delight ;In
shoit, it is s system peifectly calculated
to benefit the heart, improve the mind,
and enlighten tbe understanding.
er Major Noah said you go -to
church, reader, and a gentleman tutees
you to take a seat in hie pew, rupif hie
politeness by riuirting tobacco
over the carpet, and soiling the cut ion
with your feel.
gir A man out West says that he
moved so often during one year, that.
whenever a covered wagon stopped at
his gate, hie chickens would fall on 'their
Wicks and hold nto theii feet, in order to
be tied and thrown in.
iller The Amerioan.lasrdener nye that,
a hen "will Bit upon an oval brioktnit u
readily_ aa an egg:" O uni
e ttle in ouch
g Use fancy_ Ininself
UV A writer in one of the northern
paper's on school discipline, soya:—
"Without a liberal use of the rod, itis
impossible to make boys smart.'."
grTheft/ty-sixth signer of,the;dgcia
•ration: of independence, died Afty-six
years after signing• that: instrument.
Why ; aWY *lave lika,a
road engine.? ,pefiNium she ULM tender
Whriva gold;"VAingAvipe 7 Beefause
he it lis s te,4(pA t tgAttpit,, bag tea drills ,
mil shoots ; , ; r.
Sir ffir, or skidoo like as
aPPktitt) Theyjitero occasioiked tie. fall
brawls.' * •*,
- tintorliw' the
ctakiit lefe ybur