The Weekly Mariettian. (Marietta, Pa.) 1860-1861, July 21, 1860, Image 1

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F. L. Baker, Viditor and, Proprietor. i ,
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[FOR THE WEEKLY MA RIETTIAN.I dirgplayed in institutions composed of How TO AVOID SUN-'l—The c. . i ', . r
3ir, Mrs. and Miss. men , only, as is evinced in the construe-`.. ' „,.)." 4 l' ( 4
i ,
tion of the platforms of the presentsyear \ 5.,: k c : ,4 0 . `
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—there would be no certainty of bring- .= --. 1
ing I the•mattor fairly _before the people, 1
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;•, , v.. •
- •
or gainin g for it that measure or popular is C
,i:' ..;?,... r 0 4
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support which would insure its faithful J:i f ' , z . - • •
execution after it had become a lair of ,e,
the land_ 158 !! -- , . i e ~. '• ' 9
'. ' • 1 , - N. ''' A .
1, ' . U
A, fr
,0124 Illfeeith t ,/itatiptilan.
orrlcis: Tn Oralt's Row, Front-st.,
Marletta,'Laneaster Comity, 'Fituni.
110 subseriptiettireceiYafi for a lelP P 44 ° 3 4 11 4
six months, and no paper will. be discontin
erd until alt ertearages are paid, unless at
V.e option of the publisher. A faihre to uO
- a discontinuance at the expiration of the
t ITO subscribed for, will be considered a new
AI)V t . RTLeinti Par= One square (112 lines,
or Ic.vs) 50 cents for the first insertion and 25
rents for each subsequent insertion. '
A liberal discount made to quarterly,half-year
ly or yearly Advertisers.
AI I limns OF JOB PRINTING done at short
notice and at reasonable prices.
Cat giirtrtarg.
(lief Burgessi Samuel D. Miller,
Assistant Itargess, Peter Baker,
Town Council, Barr Spangler, (President)
John Critll, Thomas Stence, Ed. P. Trainer,
Itto ry S. Libhart.
Town Clerk, Them' Iliestand.
Treasurer, John Auxer.
Assessor of Taxes, William Child, Jun.,
Collector of Tnzes, Frederick L. Baker.
Justice of the. Peace, Emanuel D. Roath.
High. Constable, Absolem Emswiler.
COntab/c, Franklin K. Mosey.
Prgulators, John IL. Goodman, E. D. Roath.
siiperrionr, Samuel Nipple, Son.
School ',Directors, John Jay Lthlurrt, Presi
&ill, E. P. heath, Treasurer, C. A. Schaffner,
iiecretary, John K. Fidler, Aaron B. Grosh,
,f onnthßil 1.41,170160.' „
Past Office Hours: The' ,Post Office will
he open from 6 o'clock in the-morning until
littlf-past 7in the evening. The Eastern mail
rirt silver Spring and licmptield will close at
2 p. m., anti arrive at 11 a. m. every Tuesday
Thursday and s.aturday. :
The Eui t 4rn mails will close at 7a. m. and
4. p. tn,, and return - at 11.21 o'clock, a. m.,
aid 28 p. m.
The Weitcrn mails will close at 10.50 a. m.,
and :alive at 4.56 p. m.
Ihtitrond Time Table: The mail train for
Iphin will leave this station at 7.56 in
he morning, The mail 'train west will leave
I .21 iii q!"'7) ,.. ning. The Ittirriorirg
f east, r,asses at 4.56 p. m. and
returns, going weA, at 6 p. rn.
firii,. ; into: Erercibes: Service will be had on
every h 41.10 o'clock in the morning' and
at I fore it' D'clock in the evening - , in the-Pres
-1 ;( inn church. Rev. I'. J. Tisane; pastor.
t.t cry Sabbath at 10 o'clock in the morning
and at 1-4 hnfota 8 o'clock in the - evening
he service in the Methodist church.
Itcy. i'. NV. Mnitin, pastor.
Ti,-. N. ill IT preaching every Sabbath iner
tial!: et half-east 10 o'clock, at the residence
robli, t.y Rev. A Asoli it. Grog).
bencitciai THE BA nplopo - , A. Di.
Prrgitlftnt ; John Jay Libbart, Treasur
er; 6;:ir Spangler, Secretary. Tut p,rOtERI
toitn ,/py Prrsident Alum Cassel,
T:t 85 0 1 TOT j Wm. Child, jr., Secretary.
T. n.
1: , ; sinks the parting sun!
Ft twitieht lingers still,
;I )4 Refill)] as dreams of Heaven, - I
It Limbers on the bill.
611.1.115 with air, her glorious things;
fl.n 11 il) the Holrliplrit's wings,
.And - renderili back the hues above,
t is casting in a trance of ,LOVO.
II mind ynnder rook= the forest trees,
fa shadiivty groups reelloel'` r„
/Ake !luau tt evening howe4 in prayer, ,
Around their boly shrine.
AI - I through their leaties the night winds blow
talm and still-L-their music low,
firms the mysterious voice of prayer
r.ft ethoed oh the evening air.
AIA yonder w e '.glern flirting of clouds, t
Iletiring from the
f.o calmly Maze, so softly glow,
Thrf eeele to rar.'9 o a eyed ;
13)iip crcUttuoi oir,a hotter Shorei
telne,Alown at noon th.woiship here,
A nd' from their sacrifice of lave, •
Iteturiiing to their home above:
. .
The blue Wes of the golden - sea ,
The night kith - floating- high, •
flowers * .that gaze upon the •hoilvens,
• The bright streams leaping .by
Areliving with.religion,—deop .
Ori caYth and sea-its glories sleep
And mingle with the star , tight eaYs," •
Like.-the soft light of :parted days. .
The apiritof the holy We , ..
Cornes,thifitigh tho.itlent air
To feeling's hidden siring, and wakes
goal. of t rt ug*: there!
And the fair depths of other beam
too passing fair we ajmost dream
That we can rise and 1. - antlei; throlgh
•Tho open paths of 4aUdess blue
.q falot with glorious dreatro,
'4 1 74
• tr
- • 4 6 1
" What's in the name of lifiss,that I should fear
To'briig my grievance to the public ear.
A world of complaint has been Mani
fested on various occasions by the art
loss and unsophisticated portions of
female Society, in consequence of the
embarrassing circumstances in which
they often find themselves, on being in
troduced to gentlemen whom tthey'have
never seen or heard of before, without
any other knowledge of their relative
positions in life, save that conveyed by
the simple prefix of Mi. an appellation,
which the common usages of society,
equally attach to the namds of the mar
ried` and the single. True, there are
some strong minded females, with pene
trating intellects and large organs of
comparison, who allodge that they can
tell by the "very look of a man"—by the
direction and depth of the facial lines of
his countenance—whether he be a mar
ried or a single man, yet this faculty of
perception is not possessed by all, and
especially not by those in their teens yet,
or not by those at least, who are the
authors of the aforenamed complaint.—
For the benefit of the uninitiated it may
be well to remark bore, that mature fe
male physiognornists, pretend to say that
all married men have a certain subdued
look, which to them is a sure criterion
of condition, and also according to its
degree of manifestation, they can tell
whether he is happily married or other-
wise, whereas, they alledge, in single 1
men the look is nsubdued, free and jubi
lant. The former is like the chafed lion
surrounded by the strong bars of an iron
cage from which there is no
ear, the latter like the lion roaming in
IlkVative forests the monarch of all he
( 4y.s. But our criminal records
evince that some unfortunatefemales of
our harp) country, have in many instan
cesbeen sadly mistiiken in their physi
ognomical calculations, if they have baa
ed their prospects of a happy and per
manent Marriage union upon such insuf
ficient data as these, or there would hot
be so many cases of bigamy chronicled
among the aichives of our courts ofjus
If however some special token is neces
sary—either by a preax to the'name of
a 'gentleman, or by worn` upon
his proper person -by which his condi
tion and position in life may be known
without a special explamation, and par
ticularly whether .ho be married or single
--,it is equally essential that a token of
some kind be also worn by ladies, in
order that we may, know whether to ap
ply the Miss or Mrs. in cases where we
are compelled to address them without
having had a previous introduction, or
oven where we have been introduced, if
the lady should happen to be 5 widow.
Perhaps the ,distinguished Japanese
Embassadors, recently on a visit,to our
country, might have offered sorae_sug
gestiols in relation. to this inaportant
subject: Both ,in Japan and in China
the various ranks of society including
civil and military, have ,a form Of dress—
either in material, contour or color—by
which they can be readily distinguished
from each other, and doubtless they may
also have some particmlar mark by which
to !designate thp married and the single.
This might be ,extended farther.and
include a system for those: who are en
gaged to be married, and those who„in
tend,Lo get t .. narried atacimia future -day,
or 88 ,60011 as they coh,,ancl also thpse
who: have, forsworn .that relation, alto: .
gether. We men..,-in ,this peculiar age
I of expansive and , olastic crinoline, and
. „
the thcutiarid other gaudy trappings:
''which-adorn-oi - disfigttre the (Evillest of
nll` the formi.whieh the Deity has- made
:most-distiiietlf , distitOwlhe ability, as
a „class, to tell whethei:the ladies we they
meet, who are entire' sifitiigers to us; are
married 'single,- and leaitni• all wheth
ei-they are wide - Ws or`. otherwise; not
even-when they are decked' in. sombre
weeds. Therefore we second the views
of the complaining ladies aforesaid, and
go in for the measure with as much of
our hearts and souls, as it would be pru
dent for us to withdraw from other ob
jects (if life, of paramount importance.
If only the thing could have been bicor-
Imrated as a plank in one of the political
platfOrnis of the day, the party riding on
it, would - without a doubt have floated
into office without a peradventure. But
perhaps the first preliminary to this
much needed reform, would be the,pro
.puromeut of a. legal en, - --4uAproviding.
• . „
"" 1 1! , ,
We are not aware that any lady has
rellf - fl any particular instance of her
embrigAsing position in respect to this
important question, giving the when; the
where, and the how, and other necessary
concomitant details; but to show that
we are sincere in support 'of some plan
or measure appoximating to the one pro.
posed, we, will relate how po
.mpletely we
were "unhorsed" and almost annihilated,
in a'neighbOringaity on a pUblie thor
oughfare, not more than a fortnight ago.
Arriving at large shop window, _ha
which was displayed a largesuit of cloth
ing, including even the high round end
shirt colar and white cravat—tied al-a
mode oryeara gone by—dll arranged ao
as to represent a large man, minus the
head and feet, and upon which, in its
proper place, was affixed a, large white
card, in size and shape resembling the
badge of an entered apprentice's degree
in Masonry, and upon said card in beau
tiful characters, was inscribed the follow
ing.—Fac similie of the suit of clothing
TUE 'UNITED STATES at the reception of
HOUSE in the City of WasinxcroN."—The
transparency of this ruse must become
evident, when we reflect that any Large
suit of clothing, of similar Ceti at~d color,
would have been as much of a fac similie
as the one under consideration; never
theless, it did not fail to attract a large
number of, gazers, especially as it was
very near the large edifice in which the
Japanese Embassy was doniicilated, and
the crowds of people who, occupied the
side walks from morn till night, relieved
themselves from the monotory of looking
at the building, by taking an occasional
longlook into the shop windows, Think
ing there was something to be seen iverth
seeing, we halted just long enough to
read the inscription, on the card, and for
the time being became oblivious• of all
surrounding objects. In our abstraction
we.set our large pedal extremity upon
the trailing silk skirt of a lady gazer, and
like a stupid mule with his hoof solidly
set upon the toes of some juvinile driver,
Of which he was altogether unconscious,
we kept it there, until the lady attempt
ed to set sail again, when we were only
made sensible of the direful anchorage
t'o Which we had subjected her, by a
manifestation,- extensively known in par
lour phraseology, as a "rip." The lady
cast her eyes downward as if to ascertain
the Canso of this sudden arrest of her
headway, and observing that it was our
plebian - foot, she hastily raised her,head
and "looked daggers at us." Immediate
ly upon becoming conscious of our tress
pass upon: her silky. domain „we apolo
gized as handsomely as we
.could under
such embarrasing circumstances, by say
ing 'Beg your pardon madam'—for, of
course we took ber for a married-lady.
But if she only looked daggers at us be
fore, she now increased their number,
with the addition of a "Bowie Knife" and
all intensely sharpened. It became very
evident to us' that we should have said
Miss instead of Madam in our apology,
and that the last blunder was more in
tolerable a thousand times than the en
tire destruction of her whole stock of
silk and crinoline. But tbis'is not all ;
as we turned . to leave the place one of
our coat buttons become looped in the
- .
meshes of another lady's gossamer man•
tilla, in order to err on, the safe
side this time, We framed an apology
:with the prefix of Miss. Thelady gave
her head s significant toss much as to
say e 'o, how stupid,' and then, taking a
pitied little chubby urchins by the hands,
she passed on, it not flattered or dis
pleased) yet not very signally impressed
with our powers of Observation,—not to
know a moiler with two 'children at
least; flora & Milling simpering Miss.—
We have only one little commentarY, by
way of extenuation. to make' upon this
adventure, and it is this ;—lf the first
lady WAS not a Madam or. a Mrs., she
ought to have been some years ago; if
for no other purpose than to escape be
coming an old maid; and the second,
might have been married some years too
early, to assume the responsibility of the
maternal head of a family. But it is
not,our province to discuss the queet'on
from this standpoint, lestave.reight
Li do violence to the cans • '
and we bare e
subject practically; because, it is emi
nently a practical one in all its bearings
—practical in all the injuries, inconveni
ences, and embarrasments it inflicts upon
the human family—practical in all its dis
asterons results, and. must be canvassed
in a practical manner, and a practical
remedy must be concocted practically,
and practically applied. One, word more
and we have done with the subject for
the present, or until after the inaugura
tion of the next president of the United
States, and that is,—that we perhaps do
more injury to our sisters of the human
family by overrating them than by under
rating them. Not_that there is more
honor attached, to one condition than to
another, but that all persons like all
things should be called by their i'igfit
names. If we apply the title of General
to a Corporal we inflate him to a men
tally unhealthy degree, so much so per
haps as to rupture the external integu
ment that incases him, and on the, other
hatidif we address ,a General by the title
of Corporal we collapse him, the effect of
which is to make his plume bend forward
instead of backward, and adding the haz
zard of being collapsed ourselves by an
invitation to "coffee and pistols for two"
on some morning when we would rather
be a - hundred miles in some other direc
tion ; which is infinitely worse than hav
ing daggers looked at us, by an indignant
maiden lady past a certain age, in a pub
lic thoroughfare and under the shining
light of meredian day.
A REAL OtIARITy.--111 some states the
inhabitants are tot Jaestr_. to
asp/Mefor orphans, inebriates, deaf
mutes, &c., and in some parts even
churches -and schools, and hence they
resort to the Lottery, around which they
throw every possible guard., :Yet there
ure persona who declaim against thesys
tern, because "bogus" concerns exist.--
Upon the same principle, they would
break up the auction business, because
they often encounter a "Peter Punk."
Great good'flows from a legal Lottery;
and every purchaser of a ticket, whilst
he has a good chance to draw a prize,
assists in a noble work of charity, or
other public benefit. Such are-the Lot
teries of Messrs, NA ood, Eddy & Co. of
Wilmington, Delaware, and St. Louis,
Missouri, who will stud to any address,
upon receipt of $2.50, $5, $lO or s2o;,:by
return mail, a part or whole ticket which
may draw the capital•prize of s'
A Co.iTnAs.r.—A writer its the New
York journal ,of Commerce reminds us - :
"In the year 1860, the Atlantic is cross
ed by the largesi and the smallest vessel
that were evor borne across it. The
Great Eastern, from England to New
York, and the Seth Grosvenor, of only
69 tone, from New York to - Liberia—
Neither of them yet heard from at the
port from whence they sailed. The
Great Eastern is n ow safe in. New York,
and the Seth Grosveno'r, we doubt not,
is also safe in Monrovia."
ClT•Several years since a man named
John Cain killed Richard Singleton for
the seduction of his daughter Mary, in
Cincinnati. The da,ughter has since be
come an abandoned character, and last
Monday night was married to a negro
by the name of Winston, over-70 years
of age, the keeper of an eating and drink
ing house of a very low order. The girl
was about 20 years of age.
to-Bishop Doane died an the 27th of
April, 1859. The anniversary of his
death was appropriately marked by his
friends by the erection over, his grave at
Burlington, New Jersey, of a handsome
monument, built of Belleville freestone,
in the form of a. Gothic cross, resting
upon. a slab nine feet long, four wide, and
four high.
CrA woman named. Mrs. Cady was
buried, in the year 1812, at Oneida, New
York, and recently, the body, with those
of several other members of •the
was exhumed. The graves were found
filled with water, and one of 'her limbs
was found changed to adipocere, a stony
substance, while the rest of her body was
Er Mr. Win. Finn; a nephew of the
great Irish Liberator, Daniel 0' Connell,
died in. Brooklyn, New York, on Wed
nesday morning. He had been connec
ted with the New York press, as a re
porter, for twenty-five years past ; was
able, industrious, and highly esteemed.
Cr Paul Mendelssohn, the brother of
the composer, proposes to publish a col
lection Of the latteescorruoll37
end he call+, on all who haveorm-
mv-yrr- mkt , IMP
the io
first eases of sun stroke for the season
occurred in Ne*.York on Friday. Two
men (one in the eighth and one in the
twelfth precinct) were prostrated, and
lie in a -critical condition. Two days
since a: couple of the coroners took a
boat exeursion, and while . outside of the
Narrows one of them began to feel a
curious sensation- in his -head. Having
heard that 'water prevented sun-strokes,
he plungbd his ban dkerchie fin the brine,
and applied it at once to his head, ex
periencing imtirediate relief. Though
the rule -is not invariable, few persons
suffer from this , affection who are not
copious drinkers. Alcoholic beverages;
particularly.when used during the, day
time, predispose the parson to an attack ;
and the drinking-of ice -water is not pru
dent; The frequent washing:of 'the head
in cold water, or-the - .wearing of a wet
cloth.on the head, .will greatly , avert the
danger. • • '
NEWSPAPERS.-.A. man, says Doctor:
Franklin,eats upa pound of sugar, and
the pleasure he has enjoyed ie ended,
but the information he gets from a news
paper is treasured up in the mind to be .
used whenever occasion , or inclination
calls for it. A newspaper is not the wis
dom of a man, or two men ; it is the
wisdom of the age—of past ages,
A family without a newspaper is always
half an age behind the times in, general
information; besides, they never think
much, nor find much. to think about.—
And there are the little ones growing up
in ignorance, without a taste for reading.
Besides all these evils, there's the wife,
who, when her work is done, has to sit
down with her hands in her lap, and noth
ing to amuse her mind from the toils and
cares of the domestic circle. Who 'would
be. Withotit a newspaper ?
TIIE BEARD. — The' - deaths by consump
tion have decreased some fifty per ce4
per annum among the stone cutters of .
Quincy, Milton, Rockport, and the mar
ble works of Vermont, since they have
ceased shaving slid given nature her
swarin matters she may be supposed'to
understand. Workmen in Western flour
mills; in the numerous mines 'of
the Middle States; miners at Galna,
Dubuque, and the copper regions of Lake
Superior; employees in drug dri
vers, vngineers, arctic navigatOrs ; resi
dents is low, wet countries, find' thou
sands of artisans whose . employinent is
prejudicial t 6 healthy lung,s, gentially
Ire= livaStattre—Tts-1,
Wan an ornamental appenda - ge - to the
face of manhood.
'WA. young man who is serving out a
term in the Michigan State Prison has
written along letter to his friends; dwel
ling upon• the causes which led him into
crime, and annulling up the condition of
"tip=top life," as' understood by rapid
young gentlemen. He says : "You May
not comprehend this term, but let me
explain. By living a tip-top life is meant
first to be idle.; second to drink whiskey,
or anything else, (and of 'course get
drunk; third, to frequent all places of
coarse fun, such as cock-fights, boxing-,
matches, negro shows, &c.; fourth, to
keep a concubine or two; and fifth to
steal all they can lay , their hands upon.
This, then, is •living a tip-top life. Thus
have I fallen, and thus will thousands of
young men fall." •
ea- Among the acts of the Revised
Penal Code of this state, passed during
the session of the Legislature last winter,
is one which makes all persons who
speak loosely orprofanely of God. Christ,
the Holy, Ghost, or the Bible. liable to
an indictment for blasphemy, the-penalty
for which is a .fine .not . excuding one
hundred dollars or-imprisonment not ex
ceeding three months, or both at the
cretion aT the Ccurt.
Cr A nephew of the , lion. John Bell,
of Kentucky, was recently robbed- at
Hannibal, Mo., of $630, which he had
amassed at Pike's Peak: Under the in
fluence of sky-rolret wbiblfey, young
Bell had attained to so great_ it va
-:tion," as to haseloSt allc:olSNnshess of
sublunary affairs, and wiiilein'thal con
dition was relieved of his "dust."
been taken fregai the ;4-Wi S ,
Wows of the nine deal .t.
President, but one (11i4".. 1 .#
. iiiel.usetts.,) ‘ is .1. eiti z.
, State. All. '- i..'",. 4 -
Pres nt-Lil • tbe - I
~ , Dr.
1 4-1--1 .
,Dell -filitt, A rtdiMbe NI
.140"" -- -. L.* al
it./ Stiii'4 in 7i NT at,,y-,,"+ ;$ t ..40.., iky
uey i
i,. • 7 - - - 7i . -- 1 . 4 - - -.:,!' '' .0( to ' i, /,
2:4 ; .k.,tik k
Staifrrl . a.., f,:it' 1.,' 1r: ,' ' sold b 2
.. i „. e--......-...___
c" , ,;/ '' /F,„ . .. 1 , - 3 ; Fl-an';- K. . : b, e i ns i,
4 tri
6 -, 4 ,,, 01411:
...: i
2 1 . 1( E 'l' ' 4 ' ' 40 , 1,141 amas s 71
asszi, rr
,11..: - r'... t free bvi it h . .
On .1 ,- ;4lo,rtle' rii?''b'' =I '''' .•,.-' . tare • t - ' t. , v
; , , - ea , . al s• h
: ,,ria-.110 , 01.10 ~ , ai - .. • si. , ei+ .. ,...,, , .
o t____
• - ,-r " l'uz; . ff""" -.
• J n t it s , i you 02' bat IA ' l''
i al
I r"1". ..A1i I I I I:1.
erDiamonds worth $50,000 have been
Btolen from'a Paris jeweller in the Paleis
Papal, it" s supposed by two sh'ei4ty
dressed women whom the clerk ieftifto . k
ing over the rings, bracelets,.&e„iiiiiile
be attended to two gentlemen, whz weir
probably confederates. The jewelter
y ward of ;:,-t25,900 t
- 010
. 4 -4 - ;_ 4. *Pa* cz 0 In,
the executintlenikba.,`Wmd dandrul
man, at Belvider nd tb a e r c ildhe 0 . .
remains were 'it , the , " 1 \ an i
his parents,l eif l
parents, * '
Binirstown,arr.2 . l
m. On &Arr as You T E
e '
was deposited in ,
on the farm,of M r 4 .
belonging to the .., tht
tamped his papers eke The b
effects, was removed by h o ll o s, \ .
the jail at Belvidere, on the c 3 't i
to. the execution. Among 'a • -
moos remains is a carefully wi
work, which in the guise of
tory legacy to the young, co
elatioa of the guilty career -
and dray technically,-and
termed the Dying Confess:
S. Harden: - -
have often bee
respendents to
gloss on new lii
produced, and
we subjoin he .
two ounces of
powder—Put it
a pint or more
ing to the dep.(
—and then havi
all . night—in th,
fully from the d
cork it, and ker
spoonful' of gu ,
of starch, made
give to lawn, ell
look of newness
restore them, a
ators whose terms expire
whose places are to be
Legislatures of their Statek
Fitzpatrick, of Alabama.;
Arkansas ; -Gwin, of Caliform
of Connecticut ; Iverson,
Ylilee, of Florida; TrumbY
e in a
i in ti,
after' pai.
roots of netilly
early part of the,
log to assist the
moisture to force
to vigoroug growl
often, to create d;
in the roots, to
and, by keeping
cold, produce deal
the tree every of
down, and let tip
former practice
the latter will sa
'O.4: 11 ‘ 611 "
love beef
that flows is
Just put a cr a f t - r
plates nea yN
will sleep uadista
I n the warning. o
and stupid, with heref •
sacked dry.
that John Alorrisley,
go, immediately into it
of fighting Eleet:43i-...r0
left New York, aff.44 43
mination to vanquipli tl
the world, notwithsider
ease of consumAL
;41 41 , .•+
Animation Jr, a ,
,eof tnejoints. \
a;:ms of ,ii'
?4 ,. .cure..titit J l ,ll
, i 4 PieurisiT''
P°l3 D l il l
att ue
rip eth, F;
1 - train(
El g
. ~..,, ;
1 2 oon
. •
Jrfl Elite, •
ty . , 2
~'. ~
wet-. '
itn ia
'loot tree
1, Spry'''.
ra, Whitt
etas and St
eases pet
gives the
ediea for
th man •
4 1 1 11;41 '''
0 1 .
' , ki i i it
pa II ith
i ns f
il)l2t ,
7 1
"Ifie 1:11':11
'l7 ,
e. 3 1) .1
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and _
l (In
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