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THE SMOKY HILL AND REPUBLICAN UNION.
4 r "WE JOIN OURSELVES TO NO PARTY THATDOES tfOT CARRY THE FLAG, AND KEEP STEP TO THE OTSIC OF THE UNION." u& "Volume II. JTHSrCTIOlSr CITY, KANSAS, SA.TTJKDA.Y, MAJRCH 21, 1863. NHimber 20. JJmokg pll aidr Slepnk'n nrait, PUBLISHED EVEBr 8ATCRD4T MORXINO BT "WM. S. BLAKELY, - - -. GEO. W. MARTIN, -A.t Junction. City, Kansas. OFFICE IS BRICK BUILDING. CORNER OF SEVENTH A- WASHINGTON Si's. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION : One copy, one year, - $2.00 Ten copies, one year, .... 15.00 Payment required in all cases in advance. All papers discontinued at the expiration of the (line for which payment is received. turns of advertising: One square, first insertion, - - $1.00 Each subsequent insertion, 50 Ten lines or less being a square. Yearly advertisements inserted on liberal terms. dona with dispatch, and in the latest style of the art. irr Payment required for all Job "Work on delivery. ORIZEL COCHRANE. A TALE Or TWEEDMOUTH MOOR. When the tyranny and bigotry of the hst James drove, his subjects to take up vxns against him, one of the most formida ble enemies to his dangerous usurpation was Sir John Cochrane, ancestor to the present Earl of Dundonald. He was one of the most prominent actors in Argyle's re bellion, and for ages a settled gloom seemed to hang over the house of Campbell, envel oping in a common ruin all who united their fortunes in the cause of its chieftains. The same doom encompassed "Sir John Coch rane. He was surrounded by the King's troops long, deadly, and desperate was his resistance, but, at lengtu, overpowered by numbers, ho was taken prisoner, tried and condemned to die upon the scaffold. He had but a few days to live, and the jailor waited but the arrival of his death warrant to lead him forth to execution. His family and his friend:? had visited him in person, and exchanged with him the last, the long, the heart 'earning farewell. But there was one who camo not with the rest to receive his blessing one who was the pride of his eye, and of his house even Grizel, the daughter of his love. Twilight was casting a deeper gloom over the gra tings of his prison house; he was mourning for a last look at his favorite child, and his head was pressed against the cold, damp walls of his cell to cool the feverish pulsa tions that shot through it like strings of fire, when the door of the apartment turned '" jwly on its unwielding hinges, and his keeper entered, followed by a young and beautiful lady. Her person was tall and commanding, her eyes dark and tearless j but their very brightness spoke of sorrow too deep to bo wept away, and her raven tresses parted over an open brow, clear and pure as the polished marble. The unhappy captive raised his head as they entered "My child! my own Grizel!" he ex claimed, and she fell upon his bosom. "My father! my father!" sobbed the miserable maiden, and dashed away the tear that accompanied the words. " Your iutervicw must be short, very short," 6aid the jailor, as he turned and left them for a few moments together. " God hold and comfort thee, my daugh ter !" added the unhappy father, as he held her to his breast and printed i kiss upon her brow. " I had feared that I should dio without "bestowing my blessing on the head of my own child, and that stung me more than death ; but thou art come ! and the last blessing of thy wretched father " "Nay, forbear!" she exclaimed; "not thy last blessing, not thy last ! my father Bhall not die !" " Be calm ! be calm, my child," returned he ; " would to heaven that I could comfort thee, my own. But there is no hope within three days thou and all the little onos will be fatherless." he would have eaid, but the word died on his tongue. "Three days," repeated she, raising her hWd from his breast, and eagerly pressing his band, " my father shall live. Is not toy grandfather the friend cf father Petre, the confessor, and the master of the King ? ttom him ho shall beg the life of his son, and my father shall not die." "Nay, uay, my Grizel," returned he, "be not deceived, there is no hope; already my doom is sealed ; already the King has signed the order of my execution, and the messenger of death is now on the way' "Yet my father shall not, shall not die," she repeated emphatically, and clasping her hands together. " Heaven speed a daughter's purpose," the exclaimed, and turning to her father said calmly, " Wo part now, but we shall eoon meet again." "What would my daughter?" inquired he, eagerly, gating anxiously on her face. A sic nnt now. mv father," she reolied. " ask not now j but pray for me and bless ma hnt not with the last blessing." He again pressed, her to bis breast, and wept upon her neck. In a. few moments the jailor entered, and they were torn from the arms of each other. . -On theeveaiog of the second day. after the interview we have mentioned,- a way- nnr man crossed the drawbridge at Ber- wicMrom the north, and proceeding down r flfaryttte, sat down to repose upon a bench -by-tbe door of -an hostlery on the -south side of the street, nearly fronting where what was called the Mainguard then stood. He did not enter the inn, for it was above his apparent condition, being that which Oliver Cromwell had made his headquarters a few years before, and where at some earlier period James the Sixth had taken np his residence when on his way to enter the sovereignty of England. The traveler wore a coarse jerkin, fastened round his body by a leather girdle, and over a small cloak composed of equally plain materials. He was evidently a young man, but his beaver was down so as almost to conceal his fea tures. In one hand he carried a small bundle, and in the other a pilgrim's staff. Having: called for a glass of wine, he took a crust of bread from his bundle, and after resting a few moments rose to depart. The shades of night were settling in, and it threatened to be a night of storms. The heavens were gathering black, the clouds rushing from the sea, sudden gusts of wind were moaning along the streets, accompa nied by heavy drops of rain, and the face of the Tweed was troubled. " Heaven help thee, if thou intendest to travel far such a night as this," said the sentinel at the English gate, as the traveler passed him and proceeded to cross the bridge. In a few minutes he was upon the border of the wild, desolate and dreary moor of Tweedmouth, which for miles presented a desert of whins, ferns, stunted heath, with here and there a dingle covered with thick brush wood. He slowly toiled over the deep bill, braving the storm that was now raging in its fury. The rain fell in torrents and the wind howled as a legion of famished wolves, hurling its doleful and angry echoes over the heath. Still the stranger pushed onward till he had proceeded two or three miles from Berwicb, when, as if unable longeto brave the storm, he sought shelter amidst the crab and bramble bushes by the wayside. Nearly an hour bad passed since he bad sought this imperfect shelter, and the darkness of the night and the storm had increased together, when the sound of a horse's feet was beard hurriedly splashing along the road. Suddenly the horse was grasped by the bridle, the rider raised his head, and the traveler stood before him, holding a pistol to bis breast " Dismount !" cried the stranger, sternly. The horseman, benumbed and stricken with fear, made an effort to reach his arms, but in a moment the hand of the robber, quitting the bridle, grasped the breast of the driver and dragged him to the ground. He fell heavily on his face, and for several minutes remained sesieless. The stringer seized the leathern bag, which contained the mail for the north, and flinging it on his shoulder, rushed across the heath. Early on the following morning the in habitants of Berwick were seen hurrying in groups to the spot where the robbery bad been committed, and were scattered in every direction around the moor, but no trace of the robber could be obtained. Three days bad passed, and Sir John Cochrane yet lived. The mail which con tained his death .warrant bad been robbed; and before another order for his execution could be given, the intercession of his father the Earl of Dundonald, with the King's con fessi oner, might be successful. Grisel now became almost his constant companion in person, and spoke to him words of com fort. Nearly fourteen days had passed since the protracted hope in the bosom of the prisoner became more bitter than his first despair. The intercession of his father had been unsuccessful and a second time the bigoted and would-be despotic monarch signed the warrant for his death, and a little more than another day the warrant would reach his prison. " The will of Heaven be done," groaned the captive. " Amen !" returned Grizel, with wild vehemence ; " but my father shall not die." Again the rider with the mail had.reached the moor of Tweedmouth, and a second time he bore with him the doom of Cochrane. He spurred his horse to the utmost speed, he looked cautiously before and behind him and around him, and in his right band he carried a pistol to defend him. The moon shed a ghastly Heht across the heath, ren dering desolation visible, and giving a spiritual embodiment to every shrub. He was turning the angle of a straggling copse, when his horse reared at the report of a pistol, the fire of which seemed to dash into its very eyes. At the same moment his own pistol flashed, and the horse reared more violently, and he was driven from the saddle. In a moment the foot of the rebber was upon his breast, who, bending over him, and brandishing a short dagger in his hands, said "Give mo thine arms, or die." The heart of the King's servant failed within him, and without venturing to reply he did as he was commanded. "Now go thy way," cried the robber sternly, but leave me thy horse, and leave with me the .maillcst a worse thing come upon thee. The man therefore arose and proceeded towards Berwick,' trembling; and the rob ber, mounting the-horse which he left, rode rapidly across the heath. Preparations were making for the execu tion of Sir John Cochrane; the officers of ine law waitea only for the arrival of tne mail with the second death-warrant, to lead htm forth to the scaffold, and the tidings arrived that the mail had been robbed. For yet fourteen days the life of the prisoner wool prolonged. He again fell on daughter, and wepr, ana id.. the hand ot xieaven is "8aid TmA,n replied the1 maiden, and for the first time she wept aloud, " that my father should not die ?" The fourteen days were not yet passed, when the prison door flew open, and the in uu Minmtir Earl of Dundonald rushed to the aims of his son. His intercession with the con fessor had at length been successful; and after twice signing the warrant for the execution of Sir John , which had as often failed in reaching its destination, the King had sealed his pardon. He had hurried with his father from the prison to the house his family were clinging around him, shed ding tears of joys and they were marvel ling with gratitude at the mysterious Prov idence that had twice intercepted the mail, and saved his life, when a stranger craved an audience. Sir John desired him to be admitted, and the robber entered. He was habited as we have before described, in the coarse jerkin ; but his bearing was above his condition. On entering, he slightly touched his beaver, but remained with it on. " When you have perused these," taking two papers from his bosom, " cast them in the fire." Sir John glanced on them, started, and became pale ; they were bisjieath warrants. "My deliverer!" exolaimed he, "how shall I thank thee; how repay the saviour of my life ? My father, my children, thank him for me." The old Earl grasped the hand of the stranger, the children embraced his knees, and be burst into tears. " Bywhat name," eagerly inquired Sir John, " shall I thank my deliver ?' The stranger wept aloud, and raised his beaver, the raven tresses of Grizel Coch rane fell upon the coarse cloak. " Gracious Heaven !" exclaimed the as tonished and enraptured father ; " my own child ; my saviour ; my own Grisel." THE ORIGINAL ANTI-SLAVERY AGITATORS. " There is not a man living who wishes more sincerely than I do to see a plan adopted for the abolition of slavery." Geo. Washington, April 12th 1786. " The scheme, my dear Marquis, which you propose as a precedent to encourage the emancipation of the black people of this country from the state of bondage in which they are held, is a striking evidence of the benevolence of your heart." Washington to Lafayette. " It is the most earnest wish of America to see an entire stop put forever to the wicked, cruel and unnatural trade in slaves." Meeting at Fairax, Va., July 18fi, Tl, presided over by Washington, " I tremble for my country when I re flect that God is just. His justice cannot sleep forever." Jefferson's Notes on Slav ery in Virginia, 1782. "The King of Great Britain has waged cruel war against human nature itself, vio lating its most sacred rights of life and liberty in the persons' of a distant people who never offended him ; captivating them and carrjiog them into slavery in another hemisphere, or to incur miserable death in their transportation hither." Jefferson's Original Draft of the Declaration of In dependence, " After the year 1800 of the Christian Era, there shall be neither slavery nor in voluntay servitude in any of the States," (all of the Territories then belonging to the United States.) Jefferson's ' Ordinance jf 1787, unanimously approved by Congress and signed by Washington. " We have seen the mere distinction of color made in the most enlightened period of time, a irround of the most oppressive dominion ever exerciesd by man." -James Madison. " We have fonnd that this evil has preyed upon the veiy vitals of the Union, and has been prejudicial to all the States in which it has existed." Barnes Monroe, " The tariff was only the pretext, and disunion and a Southern Confederacy the real object. The next pretext will be the negro or slavery question." Andretc Jack son, May, 1833. "Sir, I envy neither fha heart nor the head of that man fiom the North who rises here to defend slavery on principle." John Randolph, of RoanoL-e. " The people of uarolioa form two classes the rich and the poor. The poor are very poor ; the rich, who have slaves to do all their work, give them no employment. The little they get is laid out in brandy, not in books and newspapers ; hence' they know nothing of the comparative blessings of our country or the danger which threat ens it; therefore they care nothing about it" Gen. Francis Marion to Baron da Kalb. " So long as God allows the vital current to flow through my veins, I will never, never, never, by word or thought, by mind or will, aid in admitting one rood of free territory to the everlasting curse of human bondage." Henry Clay. Alluding to the time the above sentiment was uttered, Thomas H. Benton says : " That was a proud, day. I could have wished that I had spoken the same words. I speak them now, telling yon they are his, and adopting them as ay own." ? : . ask. Don't read this line bnooee. 31 fU A BILL For s erant of land to the State of Kansas, in alternate sections, to aid in the construction of certain railroads and telegraphs in said State. Be it enacted by the benate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembleif, That there be, and is hereby granted to the State of Kansas, for the purpose of aiding in the construction First. Of a Railroad and Telegraph from the city of Leavenworth, by the way of the town of Lawrence, and via the Ohio City crossing of the Osage river, to the Southern line of the State, in the direction of Gal veston Bay in Texas, with a branch from Lawrence by the Valley of the Wakarusa river, to the point on the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Rail Road where said road intersects the Neosho river. Second. Of a Railroad from the city of Atchison via Topeka, the capital of said State, to the Western line of the State, in the direction of Fort Union and Santa Fe, New Mexico, with a branch from where this last named road crosses the Neosho, down the said Neosho Valley to the point where the first named road enters the said Neosho Valley : every alternate section of land, designated by odd numbers, for ten sections in width on each side of said road and each of its branches. But in case it shall appear that the United States have, when the lines or routes of said road and branches are definitely fixed, sold any section or any part thereof, granted as aforesaid, or that the right of pre-emption or homestead settle ment has attached to the same, or that the same has been reserved by the United States for any purpose whatever, then it shall be the duty of the Secretary of the Interior to cause to be selected, for the pur pose aforesaid, from the public lands of the United States nearest to tiers of sections above specified, so much land in alternate sections, or parts of sections, designated by odd numbers, as shall be equal to such lands as the United States have sold, re served, or otherwise appropriated, or to which the right of pre-emption or home stead settlements have attached as aforesaid ; whioh lands, thus indicated by odd numbers and selected by direction of the Secretary of the Interior as aforesaid, shall be held by the State of Kansas for the use and purpose aforesaid : Provided, That the land to be so selected shall, in no case, be located further than twenty miles from the lines of said road and branches: Provided, further, That the lands hereby granted for and on account of said road and branches severally, shall be exclusively applied in the construc tion of the same, and for no other purpose whatever, and shall be disposed of only as the work progresses through the same, as in this act hereinafter provided : Provided, also, That no part of the land granted by this act shall be applied to aid in the con struction of any railroad, or part thereof, for the construction of which any previous grant of lands or bonds may have been made by Congress. And provided further, That any and all lands heretofore reserved to the United States by any act of Congress or in other manner by competent authority, for the purpose of aiding in any object of internal improvement, or for any other purpose whatsoever, be and the same are hereby reserved to the United States from the operations of this act, except so far as it may be found necessary to locate the routes of said roads and branches through suoh reserved lands'; in which case the right of way only shall be granted, subject to the approval of the President of the United State?. Sec. 2. And be it further enacted, That the sections and parts of sections of land which, by said grant, shall remain to the United States, within ten miles on each side of said road and branches, shall not be sold for less than double the minimum price of the public lands when sold ; nor shall any of said lands become subject to sale at private entry until the same shall have been first offered at publio sale to the highest bidder, at or above the increased minimum price as aforesaid: Provided, That actual and bona fide settlers, under the provisions of the pre-emption and home stead laws of the United States, may, after due proof of settlement, improvement, cul tivation, and occupation, as now provided by law, purchase the same,' at the increased minimam price aforesaid. And provided, also, That settlers on any of said reserved sections, under the provisions of the home stead law, who improve, occupy, and culti vate the same for a period of five years, and comply with the several conditions and requirements of said act, shall be entitled to patents not exceeding eighty acres each, aaythlng in this act to the contrary not withstanding. Sec. 3. And be it further enacted, That the said lands hereby granted to said State shall be subject to the disposal of the Le gislature thereof, for the purpose aforesaid, and no other,; and the said railroad and branches shall be and remain public high ways, for theuse of the Government of the United Statesrfree from all toll or other charge for the transportation of any prop erty or troops of the United States. , SKO 4. And be it further enacted, That the lands hereby granted to said State shall be disposed'of by said State only in manner following, that is Jo'say when the Gover nor of said Sute "abiiroertify to the Sec retary of the Isterior that any twenty ecnseentfve nrifesof eitnir- of said roads w branches is completed in a good, substantial and workmanlike manner, as a first class railroad, and the said Secretary shall be satisfied that said State has complied in good faith with this requirement, the said State may cause to be sold all the lands granted as aforesaid, situated opposite to and within a limit of ten miles of the liae of said section of roads thus completed, ex tending along the whole length of said com pleted section of twenty miles of road, and no further. And whenAbsCGovernor of said State shall certify tohe Secretary of the Interior, and the Secretary bhall be sat isfied that another section of said road or branches, twenty consecutive miles in ex tent, connecting with the preceding section, is completed as aforesaid, the said State may cause to be sold all the lands granted and situated opposite to and within the limit of ten miles of the line of said com pleted section of road, and extending the length of said section, and so, from time to time, until said roads and branches are completed. And when the Governor of said State shall so certify, and the Secretary of the Interior shall be satisfied, that the whole of said roads and branches and tele graph are completed in a good, substantial and workmanlike manner, as first-class railroads and telegraph, the State may cause to be sold all the remaining lands granted and selected for the purposes indicated in this act, situated within tho limits of twenty miles from the line thereof throughout the entire length of said roads and branches: Provided, That if any part of Mid roads and branches is not completed within ten years from the passage of this act, no fur ther sale shall be made, and the lands unsold shall revert to the United State.". Sec. 5. And be it further enacted, That the United States mail shall be transported over said roads and branches, under the direction of the Post Office Department, at such price as Congress may by law direct ; Provided, That until such price is fixed by law, the Postmaster General may have the power to determine the same. GREETING TO SPRING. Henry Ward Beecher thus salutes the Spring, in the New York Independent : March is come ! It is not much, to be sure. The ground is unlocked. Frost is within and without. The sky is cold ; the clouds are scowling and full of gray, as if snow was bidden within the mist. Isut March is come, and we are glad. It is the fit sf mouth of spring, and Winter is over. It may come back to glean ; but the harvest of Winter ia past and ended. The power of warmth will wax every day, and cold will wance. Already blue-birds are sing ing south of us. When they come, be sure tbat.the maple trees are ready to yield their liquid treasure. Buds know what birds mean. Singing in the branches will soon draw out the leaves. Grass is already alert. Wistful cattle smell the new herbage, and browse along the warm and sheltered fences for a taste of fresh growth. In a few weeks the plow will awake the fields will be alivo with. labor, the pas tures green with herbage, and all nature will rejoice again I Will all things rejoice 1 How is it oh, my soul, with thee 1 Is it Spring with thee? Are winter storms passed ? are death and hardships all ended ? Are the roots sprouting? new hope, new labor, new life ? is it about to be a period of reviving life and joy? Or shall the heavens change, and warm, and distill with fruitful influence, but thou remain joyless and barren ? Oh! Thou that dost bring forth the warm days, and cause the earth to spring up with new fruitfulness, filling her veins with life, visit it also with reviving Spring time thine own garden, and cause Thy church and Thy people to burst forth as the forest into leaves, and as the field into blossoms ! May new joys sing in our hearts, as birds, ere long, shall sing, flying far from the South, and fill the heavens with joy over Thy church revived, greater than the joy of the earth, when the Spring gives back to her all that the Winter de stroyed. fST " Arrab, me darlint,' cried Jamie O'Fallagen to his loquacious sweetheart, who bad given him no opportunity of even answering her remarks during a two hours ride behind his little bay nags in his oyster wagon "are ye after knowin' why yer cheeks are like my two ponies there ?" " Sure and its because they're red, is it ?" said Bridget " Faith and a better raison than that, mavourneen. Because there is one uv them on each side uv a waggiu' (wagon) tongue." W A correspondent with Gen. Grant's army writes: "Negroes are coming to the portion of the army at Lake Providence ia. great numbers. Not less than a thousand have made their appearce, all telling fearful stories of the brutality of their masters. Four hundred came into our lines in a- sin gle half day, and the influx has not -yet ceased. The proportion, of able-bodied men among them is much larger than usual, and we have but few decrepit Africans ia the entire lot. The negroes display a willing ness to perform all that is required of them. That man only is truly brave who fears nothing so much as committing a mean action, and undauntedly fulfils his duty, whatever beV the 'dangers which ico- BdehitwT. - - - ' NEW ENGLAND LEFT OUT. The Chicago Tribune, in an able article upon the secession talk of " leaving New England out in the cold," when the Union is reconstructed, shows what would be "left out," if t-uch a reconstruction the slavery savers desire were possible, as follows : " It is, we say, too late to quarrel about the character of the Puritan, because, were history dumb, there stand the bix States of New England, everlasting monuments for the perpetuation of the memory of the great qualities of the men who built on a Puritan basis. And in spite of the old story by which the pioneers of the May flower have been assailed in spite of that kind of criticism which, in sneering at long prayers, forgets the godliness of the men who made them, and that, in estimating characters, takes account of the blemishes only, ?nd converts the peculiarities of an era into the special vices of the individuals who flourished therein in spite of despotio reaction against what New England has taught and lived, the fact remains, and is now confessed by all the world, That, nowhere does God's sun shine upon any political community, containing an equal number of people, among whom lib erty is so scctiro ; Among whom law and justico are so mpartially administered ; Among whom property is so well guarded; Among whom education is so universally diffused ; Among whom there is such care tor tue growth and development of the religious sentiment ; Among whom there are so few poor ; Among whom there is such untiring, comprehensive and healthy philanthropy ; Among wnoni mere is sucn an suiuuui. ui wealth so equally distributed ; Among whom there is sucn promise or physical progress; Among whom the ownership or iana in fee simple is so universal ; Among whom labor is so much respected, and so well rewarded ; Among whom progress, in all that puri fies and ennobles mankiud, is bo replied ; Among whom women are so honored, or so virtuous; Among whom government bears so easily and is so cheaply administered ; Among whom happiness'" in the State, in the family and in the individual is so firmly founded on an indestructible basis. AN INCIDENT OF THE WAB. In one of our beautiful suburban ceme teries was employed, up to a week ago, a venerable man. For a number of years past he has prepared the laEt resting places for those called from among us. Though poor ho raised four gallant boys, giving to each of tbcm a moderate education and good trade. The two ehter went five years ago to New Orleans, where prosperity at tended their industry. The two younger brothers remained with their father. George and Fiedenck were their names. The latter is but seventeen years ot ago. wum tue war uroKe out, both left their -employments and enlisted. The elder brother had constantly written home, and frequent presents accompanied their letters. At the battle of Fredericks burg, in tho very front of the line, at the church upon the rifle pits at the back of town, wero the boys Jb redenck and George. A sortie was made by the rebel riflemen upon tne retreating reaerais, anu among those who dropped were the two boys, tno youngest sons of the old gravedigger. A mmne ball had pierced tne bodies ot cacn. The rebel soldiers, wnose weapons uia the deed, were clad in rags of linsey. They ran with alacrity to secure the clothing, the canteens, and perhaps the money of the men whom they had laid low. The formost one reached the body of bis dead enemy, turned it over for the faco downward and to his horror beheld the corpse of his youngest brother, his woolen shirt stained with a stream of blood thati oozed from a bullet hole above the heart. Our informant, a chaplain of the army, could ten us notning ot tne reoei brother. But this one made his way into the Union lines, and is now in the hospital at Alexandria a hopeless maniac. We learn that in their childhood this youngling of the flock has been the especial charge ot the eldest orother. When he left for New Orleans it was in the expectation of enter ing business to which he could bring up the boy. Uuless the remaining rebel bro ther survive, the family are now extinct. The father died of a broken heart, and was buried last Sunday. This is a simple state ment of facts. It is doubtless one of ten thousand never to be written. Before infinite Purity, who is to answer for tbcm ? A Splendid Time to Die. The editor of the Opelousas (La.") Banner, in com menting on the new military law of Louis iana, which eompels nearly the whole maJ, population to go into the army, is very severe Louisiana legislation. IJe says; In times like these it is diffjcuU to tell whether it is the greatest misfortune to he rich or to be poor to be an old man or to be young or to be a man or a woman an American or a Turk. If ai were right -. nf heaven, this would be a soleddid ,:ma tn diaF - 4916 is a paradox that loose habits generallyrstiek tighter to a' fellow than soy ! other ?m- ' . u.ili nifiti i'fi "TT " ' " ""