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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, August 20, 1874, Image 1

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-wm m D a nnn
v-,n lidUor and. Proprietor.
OTTICS T. Corner tf Xsis and
lasgaa kUopMiM Uonrt asuss.
2IA YEAH, I? ADVANCE.
TIC3MEttr C. JONES. f
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
f 3
wLOM 4m( mt TDw WiU JBta.
T .
EfttUX N. BAKSUILL,
ATOKNET AT LAW
OCX i . ; u J .j
NOTARY PUBLIC,
I . Offlne MeArthur. Ohio.
' " . . - j
Will attaaS aranpuj to all Imuimm Miratd
fj. a CLATfPOOLE,
t . .' ; i i -
JJTpniET, AT LAff,
, . -i nUMfiCUTUrO ATTOBRCT j .
McARTHUR, .
iDai-afliieiii i viaaai an wijoftiQr com
IM. BaaudiHI n mn u kann pitmip
latla4 f. outer la Court Boom.
JaaJtiumi
.riALlOttCAN HOUSE.
OPPOSITE B. S. DEPOT.
-BAMDEN .OHIO.
CSj' f'.'CABTWBJGHT. Proprietor.
Livery (aU Attacked.
Mint KCmDT ' FOB ALL : TEA 15 B.
'TM itawat In. (a wifc
laraacW. i M..- etas mm4 eoa(ortai4a,
tiMtsUM ppti4 with lb tt ih auu-kai
M eoomouBfr.
irtlM IT
J. C. COLE1Q ax, n.o.
Eh pemumtlj located ia
McAE.THUR, O..
or tn oraetlM or
MED1CNE and SURCERY.
a whira ha will Saaa nit entire atleatioat
OPPH'B i. Ian' maMtioa- up ataii. oppo
aW TMn Cauaty Baak.
baaiuet W kilt. rt, Jr.
ataUua4 UiS.1
fcltlART & KILYERT,
. i.V . . ' . . ...
SOOCESSOESTO PlVlP SMART 1
Wholesale Grocers
unTcoxkissiox imtcHAiTs.
Prowipt Attention given to the
Transfer of FIG IKON and
other Property from and to
liailroadaud Canal. -
WkUtStrtttJbetwee Paint Mo Walnut
CHILL1C0THE, OHIO.
aaaillMl , -
HOBEHT CLAEK & CO.,
Pull mm WaauatiA asa Krt.a
.: . : .
BeolurelkTS, Stationer. Printers,
lllixiera,
a4 ;
BLAXK BOOK JIAX'FACTUBEES
Law, Memcil, TaauutotoM.. -Scbool,
Add Kibcuakeous toxica,
65 JTwt fwrli Street, Cincinnati.
aWUfttetaffw. furai-hei gratuitou!? oa
tJMaauia aa4 aa, avok ariA b, auui. ot
A aaMI a mrit et nUibr' pnca.
a j. EnmiGHUBST,
PHOTO GHAPHEH,
.
" a4 aaalo la all kiadi of
PICTURES,
'' ALB D M8,
.,?ricTBRE-coRD, ;
ijfiloMlWl:!
cimiill, "a. aaa taa aamaUaat awtoraa
aanrj 1 1 tf aaj . aaa t , , , .
Finished in Oil.
WATER COLONS.
INDIA INK,
aaaatarayatlajaaaoire4,att
rmes.
fitters' :ef' B ' fafl&r feasted to
a 'afl wi? 'UrnitMU jjnaJ aKticSteaoau
aaaay HQS
The Best sad Cheapest
't.'..'.. .. t.i -a- v rx.v.x
WRIT1NC -INSTRUMENT
JOJXZK HOLLAND'S
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VfrrVt .xrtrtf Tjrriii
...
LEEE
.. HAjrcraCToar a. ia.wi .
. a.t -.t Wr'' a rn r-
,i-a ii.i r A I
VOL. 2o NO. 23.
? - f -
MCARTHUR, OHIO, AUGUST 20, 1874.
-awaaap aai.iiaaaaaawaaai'i n mm aaawaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaiaaaaaaa
i A
..WHOLE NO. Ul
MY CREED.
BY THEODORE TILTON.
(The followlnf poem, first pnb
Ilabed about aeren yen uga, bsi a
BelAochoif intereat now It to a
creed tt once beaotlfal, pure and no
ble :) , ; ;
At other men bare creedi, to bare I
mine ;
I keep the holy faith In God, iu man,
Aud iu the angeU miuUteriug be
tween ; .
I bold to one true church of all true
oula.
Whose churchly seal Is neither bread
nor wine, v '
Nor laying on of band, nor hoi v oil.
But only the auoluuug of God's
grace.
I bate all kings, and casteand rank
oriirtu:
For all ibe sons of man are sons of
God,
Nor limps a bepgar but Is nobly
born, , .....
Not w ears a slave a yoke a csar a
crown.
That makes him less or more than a
ruaiu
I love my country and her righteous
cause ;
So dare 1 uot keep silent of her si a ;
And alter freedom may ber bells rlug
' , i
I love one woman with a holy flre.'
Wbom 1 revere as prlestea. of my
bouse.
I stand .with wondering awe before
my Babes. "
Till they rebuke me to a noble life; .
l keep a faitniui meudsblp wun ray
friend,
Whom loyally I serve before myself ;
I lock my Him too clae to speak a lie.
1 wash my hands too white to touch
a bribe:
I owe no man a debt I can not pay.
Save only oi the love men ought to
owe.
Withal, each day, before the blessed
heaven.
I open wide the chambers of my oul
And pray the Holy Uhogt to enter in.
That reads the fair confession ol my
faith,
So crowed with contradictions of my
life,
That now may God forgive the writ
ten lie.
Yet still by help of II im who heipeih
men.
I face two worlds, and fear not lite
nor death.
O Father, lead me by the hand.
Amen.
THE WINE QUESTION.
BY E. P. BOTHWELL.
In the Gr-t place Ihopo 1,600
Rabbies belong lo a sect and
lo a nation who believe and
teach that Christ was an im
postor, who believe and teach
the stnrr of (he bribed soldier ,
that the disciple came by
night and stole the body of
Jesas while they slept, ''and
1 1ns saying is commonly re
ported among the Jews ontil
Ibis Jayn . Now what could be
more natural than for those
Jews who claim that Christ
was an impostor, than for them
to explain away the miracle of
turning water into wire, on
the theory that there were a
lot ol chopped raiding in those
waterpots, and all the Savior
did, was lo pour in the water
and draw oil the steep, thus
making it no miracle at al'.
Why ihie Jews wool! go 58
far lo get rid of Christ's mira
cbi is Mr. Johnson or Biggs
woo-ld to' get rid of fermented
wine. .Again, suppose for the
sake of Ibe argument that the
Rahbies are correct in regard
to that mode ol makinz wine
of raising what does it prove?
It simply proves what I nave
claimed all Ihe time, to wit:
that ibey knew no . way by
which they could keep the
juice of Ibe crape without ler
mentation. But this was not
the kind of wine which the
Savior referred to when ' be
said' Nn man puHeth new
wine into old bottles" It was
nil tha bind nf m that ha
referred to when h said, am
man after having drank old
winestraiehtway desire h new,
for the old is better." It was
not for drinking this kind ol
wine that the Jews called the
Savior a wineb-bber. . It was
not this kind of wine that
l.aiah meant when he said,
uAnd in this moantain shall
t be Lord of boats make onto all
people a feast, of fat things, a
feast of wine on the lees; ol
fat things lull of marrow, of
wine on thd lees well refined."
It was Dot this aundof wine
that was meant when the com
maud waa given "In the holy
place shalt thou cause the
strong wiue to be poured onto
ibe Lord lor a drink offering
Mr. Johnson referred to Mr
Biggs, who took the gr and
Out two kinds ol win wer
spoken of In the Bible. Now
I will admit that there are sev
eral kinds ol . wine spoken of
In the Bible, among which are
new wine, old wine, sweet wine,
sour wine, strong wine, mixed
wiue, red nine, etcC. And it
was a common co.tom 16 have
more than one kind ol wine at
fea8ts. "Every man at the be
ginning doth set forth: good
wine, and when men are. well
drunk then that which is worae;
but thou has kept the good
wine nntil now. John z: iv
This text shows two things.that
it was a universal custom to
have wine at feasts, and also
itiat it was 4 a custom to have
more than one kind ol wine.
I wonder if that worse kind
spoken of waa a production
of the devil? "
On Hie day of pentecost the
Jews accused the disciples ol
being drunk on new wine, so
hat the term new wine in
those days did not always
mean unlermented wine, bat
n their answer' the disciples
did not deny being in the hab
t of drinking wine, as they
no doubt would have done if
theypracticed total abstinence.
ut i bey merely said, "we are
not drunk as ye suppose seeing
t is bat the third hour of the
day." It was common then,
and is now, to make two and
someiime three kinds or grades
nf wine out of the same grapes;
thus, when the grapes are
mashed ihtt juice which runs
ff of its own accord, is kept to
ielf, as it conUlns more grape
tugar and less acid, it makes
the uest wine. Then the grapes
are pressed moderately and
'that juice will make a middling
good wine; Mien Ihey are sub
mit) edlo a very bard presure
and this last juice will make
an m erior wine, such as was
probably used towards ibe
close of the feast when men
vere well drunk. Red wine is
made of dark colored grapes
usually fermented partially oa
ibe busk: lunugn while wine
can be, and sometimes is made
of the first run of Ihe black
grapes. What Mr. Biggs' said
about the manner-of making
red and white wine is correct.
fhe same practice is still in
common U6e, but what he said
about their keeping the wine
in an unlermented state is un
true, and he can not prove ibe
assertion, trom ibe dole or
auy other reliable source nor
by experiment, other than by
the canning process. which is
modern invention. If wine
can be thus kept, why do not
some of ihe advocates of that
theory demonstrate thejacl by
experiment I have known a
few men who believed in art!
ficial perpetual motions, some
of whom have shown their
faith by spending considerable
labor and money in trying to
demonstrate the principle by
experiment. It those men realy
believe that wine can be kepi
without fermentation, why do
thev not show their faith ' by
their works and demonstrate
the fact by experiment? For
my part I would as much ex
pect to succeed in Cuakiug' a
perpetual motion, as I would
to keep the juice ot the grape
without fermenting lor a twelve
month, for to accomplish ibis
I would have to first devise
some plan by which to suspend
the operations of one of the
immutable laws of the God ol
nature, which-is as persistent
in its action as gravitation it
self. 1 think Mr.- Biggs said
that in olden times they took
Hie grapejuice aDdput.it tn
Dot Ilea made "of "skin and tied
a cord to it and sank it in wa
ter, and then when they want
ed to use some wine all they
had to do was to draw it out,
and ' take out ' what 'Wine
wanted, and then sik the re
mainder bick into the water,
and In this manner he said they
kept it sweet. MtBiggtJiad
aMRAiiii.A . ft. Ik a. & M
UUUUUVCUj kA UW ; W9JUIt
preach oa the wine question
from a Bible stand point
What book in the Bible teach
es snch aji idea as thiat What
other reliable book that has
any character as a scientific
work, teaches that fermenta
tion can be prevented la that
ay? Mr. Johnson thinks that
I manifested amazing affiront
ery when I said all this stuff
about nnfermented wine is a
bobby and calculated to de
ceive those who have no expe
rience,dcc.rje thinks 'that man
er of argument which consists
in sweeping assertions unsup
ported always looks very sus
picious, (Please apply that re
msrk to Mr. Biggs.") '
Mr. J. says if I hid consulted
sojae bonks of reference, or
even some .man of learnings
(Mr. Biggs for ' Instance) I
might have been saved the
mortification of making such a
blunder, that I might have
found the fact that unlerment
ed wines were very inpeh ap
proved by the ancients. The
may have been, and o dorjbt
were used during the vintage
season, which lasted a few
weeks only, but they did not
have it all the year round as
they did fermented wine. We
read in the' Bible that the but
ler in bis dream pressed the
grapes into Pharaoh's cap, hat
that is no proof that it could be
kept any length of time. Be
sides hey were obliged to use
it sparingly as it was danger
ous to take It in large quanti
ties, on account of its laxative
qualities. They dare not use it in
sickness at all except perhaps,
in cases of constipation where
purgatives were needed. I sm
aware and have been for aever
al years that grape juice has
been canned op by eer tara par
ties in ibis State, and used by
some in the place of wine lor
sacramental purposes, but I de
fy Mr. Johnson or any other
man to produce a specimen of
pure, sound unlermented grape
juice within Ohio or anywhere
else that is ten months old, oth
er than that which has been
preserved by tie canning pro
cess, and as 'hat is a modern
invention, it proves nothing.
1 have no learning to boast
of, but perhaps I have given
thi8oTject more research than
Mr. Johnson is aware of. 1 did
not embark in the business
without first searching the
Scriptures and other authori
ties with a view to ascertain
whether it was in accordance
with God's wilL That point set
tled, I have never had any se
cret doublings on that subject.
Then in order to make the bus
iness a success, I hare taken
considerable paint to become
informed as to Ibe various pro
cesses of making wine. 1 have
endeavored to study the chem
istry of the sal ject, have ex
perimented tor -mote thaa
Jbxen years,, though compara
tively I am bat an amateur in
the business ot wine making. J
have' much to Team yet, but
i till I think' that I am too fir
advanced ia that scieaee to
lake lessons lo wine making ol
men who have progressed bo
farther than Mr-. Johnson or
Bigg, at leaat until they aho
as by actual experiment that
the kind of wine Ihey advocate
can be kept at leaat a fortnight
without changing in its charac
ter. "The proof of the podding
is in eating it." Why ia it that
the Devil's wine can be kept all
the year round, while God's
wine can not be kept at aHT
It is true that all fermeated
wirne was ' once nnfermented
wine. According to Mr. Biggs
all fermented wine meet have
been transformed and changed,
trom being a creature of. God,
to become a creitare ot the
Devil. 1 wish lo kaow Ft what
time, or at what stager of fer
menuuonjjaoea us winsreeasa
I
-
to be a creature of God and
when does it become a prodno
Uooi of the Devil? Is the trans
formation Instantaneous, er is
oritgradaal? When does God
cease to be the creator, and
when does the Devi become
the producer of the wine in
question? " - ; ' :!
The U. 8. Dispensatory, high
er medical ' authority ' than
whieh is not 'extant, Tsay,
"Wine is the fermented juice of
the grape.' It further says:
The juice of sweet grapes eon
siets of a considerable quantity
ot grape'sugara peculiar mat.
ter of the nature of ferment er
yeast,' and a small portion of
extractive Unfc add, bitartrate
of potassa, tartrate of lime,
common salt, and sulphate of
potassa the whole dissolved or
suspended in a large qa'anfity
of water." It ' savs : "Grape
juice therefore embraces all the
ingredients essential to the pro
doetioti of the vinous ferment
ation, and requires only the In
fluence ot the atmosphere, and a
proper temperature to convert
it into wine.' Oenee the chem
ical proceac of fermentation, is
as much the operation of God's
immutable law, as Is the grow
ing of grapes, and the ferment
ed wine thus produced, is as
much Gode creator e,'aa is our
daily bread, Mr. B ggs to the
contrary notwithstanding. The
Dispensatory also save 'The
alcohol, however, naturally in
wine, is so blended .with its
other constituents, as to be in a
modified state, which' renders it
leu Intoxicating, and injurious
thaa the same quantity of alco
hol, separated by diatillalbn,
and diluted with water." Hence
it is, that pure fermented wine
his not that deleterious effect
upon a person who dnnka it as
have distilled liquors, and it is
bardlr fair to class it with dis
tilled liquors, as i. will not in
toxirate except when drsaJk
lo excess. It is a mistake to
saytbat by drinking pure wine
any one will acquire an appe
U'e for distil 1 3d llqaof; though
this assertion has often been
made by some, yet experience
has never proven it. I do abt
say that the' dinkiug of imita
tion wines, the spirit of whieh
is always the addition of dis
tilled liquor, may not have that
tendency, lor I am inclined to
think it may. It is also a mis
take to say that drinking pure
wine h is the same tendency to
grew on a person that the
drinking' of distilled liquors
has.
If-God designed that wine
should only be used in an nnfer
mented ttate, why did ne nut
so create it, that It would keep
in that condition? Why did be
so combine all the chemical el
ements of the grapes including
the ferment or yeast principle.
that it can not be kept without
this change? ' If there were no
other reason, this- is an Orient
to convince me that lie de
signed tbst lermented wine
should be used" '
. In conclusion, what has been
eetsblished by this diaenjsion?
"What is the verdict of ail as
biased perone who have taken
the trouble to read these argu
ments? Dave they been con
vinced that fermented wine is a
production of ' the i Denl; that
the Bible has pronounced it a
curse? Have they been con
vinced that, the Savior never
made nor uedany such wine
and thai those who aay thai he
did are guilty ef blasphemy,
and that the church should
cease the practice of using fer
mented wine lor sacramental
pnrpcees: or arc they coaviae-
ed, that lermented win ia
creaisre of Gud and that it is
blessing when rightly ased, and
that the Devil had nothing to
do with producing ill and that
the Savior and disciples ased it
according to the Script sre and
that the eh arch' should contia-
e to Be if for sacramental
1 porposeat These are lb qace-
nana w v ceaacu. ..;.,,)-,
BY E. P. BOTHWELL. Com. Euillstin Boston, Mass., June 27, 1874.
BY E. P. BOTHWELL. Com. Euillstin Boston, Mass., June 27, 1874. The Cincinnati Exposition.
Uncfanati ia, beyond all
question, the city ef the Uafca
which understands getting sp
snd running industrial exposi
tions to perfection. He histo
ry of her former victories ia
this f eld have been duly chron
icled in then 'columns. Xot
satisfied with the past, howev
er, the Board'of Commission
ers, representing the Chamber
of Commerce, Board ot Trade,
and Ohio Mechanics Institute,
have secured a guarantee land
of a quarter of a million; and
announce something tar next
fall in the exposition line that
wSl ec!iie all former ebt
U is but jut to those who have
worked so hard, snd success
fully, in carrying out Uu an.
nual exhibitions ot in-joitne-,
that they are in bo sense pri
vate enterprises; that whatev
er profit results from one year's
effort, goes to provide larger
building and better facilities
for the next and that the sole!
sim and purpose in holding
them is to encourage manntae-1
lurers generally, and especial-,
ly those of Cibdnnati and ri
einity. The exposiHoa for the
pretent year, the fLIh of the se
ries is to open September 2J.
snd to close on the Sd of the
following month. The build
ings will be open for the re
ceptions of goods from August
3d until September, 1st, and it
is particularly desirable that
articles fdT exhibition, espec
ially those wbirh sre large snd
heavy, should -arrive early.
Oar manufactures andinvea
tors in all parts ef the country
may rest assured that no ex
position to be held during the
coming fall will be so largely
attended as that at Cincinnati,
and that to exhibit there, can
not fan! to advance their inter
est.
The New Tax Law.
., For the benefit of our read
era, we publish the following
synopsis of the new tax law,
which takes effect October lit,
1874. We suggest thai sll in
terested tut this out and paste
it up lor fOTure reference:
Taxes ail! be due and paya
ble after November 1st, si fol
lows: Until December 2Uih,
either one half or the whole
tax may be paid, a rebate of
five per cent, on the second
half will be made, and if only
one halt be paid, the' remain
ing ball may stand nntil dene
20 th following; without cost.
December 21st, a penalty ot
fire per cent, attaches to all
taxes oa 'which one-half has
not been paid. -
January 1st. wan ants issued
to the sheriff for the collection
of all unpaid personal proper
ty tax oa which, a payment of
one half was not made prior to
Ihe 21st of December.
March 21st, an additional
peealtyol 5 per cent ailacheato
M mmpmid real estate tax on
which a paymeat of ne-haIft"8B5"
was not paid prior to the 21st
Ot December. .
June 21t, a penalty of 5 per
cent, attaches to all taxes still
remaining an paid.
July 1st, warrants issued
the sheriff' for the collection
the unpaid second half of per
aonal property tax.
So endorjemeat ef tha pay
meat of taxes by tax sal cer
tificates untiTThe 20th. day
December.
Delinquent real estate Is to
be advertiaed ia July and sold
for taxes oa the 1st Tuesday xa
Septesabez.
' Jtomsm trom tha namher
drowning;' aeeadeots this year,
ays the Jlevr Tork Commer
cial, .there sro feWer paepte
bora ta bo hanged thaa wa had
sapposed.
To secure a scowl ol perfect
das gust from, a woman, tell her
that a cateTpiHer craws
oa tialacz cf tsr dma. ,
ADVEirzxiiXQ rxirwx. 1
Owe sreve . 1 Ct
lata ait ftiaA. .aaargaa ... ' 4
Carta, per year , lO Ctf
Laa Laot. - - l.V
Yearfr sJvtneseaU 1CQ CO
eW !. atfil axprvoarAaaaracafjea'
kw- PayaWSnaaiTaBsee.
WT. tmrl aaorx Ur aCrfaJ
m&r r tl vrws, aava Wrtr de
largest ir?ac&a aT awy ptnr 11
:aaj. mra aapcrtoi taiacasBaBtxe.
la adtvrtttwra-
Four Money Making Rules of
the Rotschilds.
Bothschild eoaw&saly asen-
ed his early aaccesa, ia a great
derree to the follawflj raUt :
Firil I co in Lined tlree pra-"
its; I ma.! tie mtaaTictATer7-
my ccstaaier, a&J tie iia f
bought ef my cutsczer Hit"
b, 1 supplied lie nunofzetsretr -
with raw mat eriaEs and dy, cm
each ef which I bade a prilt
aad tacit Ins' aanaficttred'
giedi, which I to LI at a plt,"
M . I '. a X 9 at 1 r
It. ": " - " ' :M
"HeconJ Maie a sA
Chre. ' aa oiT hssd nrtx '
Third Sexer Lsztgxpluzf
la do ariii an nlvclj mok'or
place. I lave sees m say t few
er men who had set shoes "S
their ft I mrw .se.
them; thefr since somda vsry
well, hat tale is ara!&scx .
they can not get an them
elreshow can they da ged
to me? . . r
Fourth IU caviio tfj
hid! It reqairea a great dseJ
ol boldness ani a great deal ef
M8Uo 19 "take a great ftr-
tone, and wheayoa have is
it, it reqaires ten. times as tewca
wit to keep it. -
This last idea was one wllch
Rothschild frtvpeatJy express
ed; it forms a piuaze ia ia
aemorable convenatioa 'with.
Sir Thomas Baxtao, and Aere
is no donbt he vu thorahly
ffmpressed with its trull.
to
et
ef
of
Bora, think ef this as ysa p
stsbbrng yoar toe over the
stcnes in the girlen of yoar
yeowgbTe. The richest cla ia
LaCrose, TVIconiin, is a dry
goods merchant naaud" if oas
r
Andersox "He is the brest
tax payer in the cty. "lie vti
torn in Norway aad maiehi
home in LxCrmse Xbodl ivet l
ty years ao, w hen he was bei
a poor Ii We never Eear5
ef hia whining or apendla
'ime or money ia dlsspatioaw
He went to work as clerk ia i
store, lie was there' early aa.1
late, always earnest, polite
cheerful aal eirnesL
by little he gained a fjothdJ.
Wnea he had saved a few dol
lars, he bought a Utile tail a I
ot a grocery store aad set w?
lor lyniselt Ia a few years h -had
many friendj and ion
money aheadl lie ealargal
his busfse's snd begin, to ad -vertee.
In dafl times tr goofA
times he advertised largely .,
kept his name before the pub
lic kept hie afore 2ed witiv
goods aad easterners, joined
chorch, not lor effect, hat be
cause ha felt that it was tl
right thing to do, aad wca th.-
respect of persons ef other bo
lie fa sad. aatioaaiity. IZaaeew
bbersl, truthful aad sewaA te
the heart aa a gotd jLhHit km
has worked his way a? the hd
till now Moas. Andersoo, the
race poor little Ssrwegiaa bo
who was hmaekss aed peext
- - - - T AlrMx9asa Wai
m all tike nortb-weitera part tf
Wiscoasa. Ia reEgioa seta a.
Baptist. IafIIriesBeiaaBe
pablican. Ia all that Bxakaw a
an be is above repronck.
Such men are tha BcrUk star",
for fcoyi the tools tf t&a'aa
tiocu Who ef ear renders at
the boys tad yssag meawiTl
who read this paxaraji" wili
beEkatim? '
Ix was ana ef the Esxiy Hi
variety, and Mr DesrLrg ski
Athens, Ga, ia' it List year sasl
kept it as a carjosfty caacciAiu.
at Us exlraerllaary rze. Wan
it was est spea tha ether iTx
it was fouad tall ef weH deTsI
cped yoang: potainea awite
worthy aasiber sf theol Tla
ia can of the meet teswlerAVS
eases ef rpaaUaeosa
aoaeaRtsri TicJipcxc
with Its pmfuj hs West aaSS.
ta Sew Tcrir. hat tLsjjtisctisn

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