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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, July 16, 1874, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038222/1874-07-16/ed-1/seq-1/

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Editor and. Proprietor.
; OrriOE H. . Doner of Main and
. Uogaa ti ., Uopoaite Uourt iionte. ,
: OrrscK Ona door wait of Dan Will Broa,
Wore. m
If30il . 7
OtHce MoArthur. Ohio,
frill attend promptly to all bauneai entrusted
HI III, flWHi . vii
- -I
. ; : ncAftTHfcrt, ' .J. v
; will omelie t- vnton nod a.iioininaeonir.
flan. B nat.eB trutod to lu i ra piompl
l attended to. (JIBc In Court, iiuiire. ,
-JaaHunnily ,-J
i 0P081TB.R.'DKP0T.
C, F. CARTtVRlGflT. 'Pr6prletor.
: Lieryc Stables Attached. .
Tho Roun hM ut Wo refumthed
throughout. Koomt elean and comfortable,
(ho labia anpplled with the ll ihf market
alfordi, and oo pain tpared to accomodate
(ileal, mart ltttW lr .
Am permanently looted m
, ' , or lh practice or
'to whk-h ho Will deo'e hie entire attention.
' OPKl-B in Htttidin( upitair.oppo-
eite'Vinron County Bank.
BlHuiNce -
banianiart. ttitniuel W Kilrert, Jr.
EUbllhtd 1863 . 1
I: , st.
Wholesale Grocers
Prompt Attention given to. tlie
i. Trausl'er ol PIO IKON ami
other Property from and to
Railroad and Canal.
Water Street.between Paint and Walnut
mar II litc.lt lv V
' ' 'p,
Italian and Vermont Marble
sotii ciiAmnioMJiExis
Neatly tod prompt!? executed.
Mulberry St., bet'n Second & Watei
Cuillicothe. Ohio.
I tuperii'tw) all my own work in pemon.
I exeruleall th finer ileKignn. iae the keit
mnterial, end can tot he unrteixdld. Prrtmna
wiahinn ny worli in my line Bre invited to
oi 'inine work, look and pncte, liefore mk
- lpoivonally euiioitntend the careful etting
op of Dion' s and mooumenu Sought at mj
eeUhlitnment. ,
Hv buyinic at thi xhtop yoo will tare from IS
to n per cent, paid to air nt. 84pr73
Teetk 'Extracted ; Without Pain
' and with
by iho one of
Can alwny, be found at my office.
Dr. H. T. BOGOES3, Jaokion, Ohio.
jBl87 ' .
FoiLiakni Wholcuu Ako Birtit
Bookssllera, Htattonera. 'Printers,
j Bluiiers, -
'' eaien in ' : .
. .
Law MbdioaL, Thsolooicrt,, School,
' ' anil invaUMBuoa boou,
f. - , - .
&i Wul Fourth Strut, Cincinnati
WTatainiiuea furnnhel ' (rta'itouly on
pi hcation and any book eeut by nnuhjiOKh
aje paid reveipl 01 puUn-ht4 prme., ' ,
.TWIt'j mi' a nvk ftm Wilkeifille to
XNauideu and return ovary 1 utday,-'l IMra
day, and atur.iay 40f ib-nfonrtnition
wtf aaaaVngere, iiiakiiitf clone cunno'livn wilii
the inatl iratira on the' at. ,A 0. K. K.1 1 will
abo dkrry ezprena uaakagee Vbippett" 10 or
sum point UJ tna aoania nxumirvt. '
aepw ' 13A0 MKl-EB. '
WL12o----KQ. 18. ' MC ARTHUR, OIIIO,- JULY 161874. WHOLE NO, 1 fl
We come now to consider
Mr. Both well's Biblical argu
ment.. It is remarkpble what
knowledge of scripture, the
bu8ine88 of making and Belling
wine, beer and whiskey haa de
veloped. . The Bible society
should welcome dealers in the
"arderitr "as co-laborers in the.
diffujion of Bible nowledge.
Wouldn't it be well 10 establish
Bible depositories in the w'ne
cellars and lager, beer saloon!
rB"f-tenders might be employ
ed as colporteurs, and thus fos-
ward I be good cause. But it I
remember ritbtly many ot her
enormous etlls have taken ref
uge behind ibe Bitile&rfegd
there is no book with which he
devil himself is more familiar
and which lie loves more Ire-
quenily to quote. Ha quoted
scripture to our iSavior to in:
duee hiru to .cast 'hrrnself-ol
from the pinhacle ot the tern
pie. tie quoted scripture to
justify negro bin very in the
South. Be quoted scripture to
justify the iniquities of Mor-
inon polygamy : and in each
case with as truthful anpli
cation as' he quotes 'scripture
to-day to justify'the sale of In
toxicatmg liquors. This thing
of quoting scripture to juslily
great' abuses and great wrongs
liai- been tried too many times
to work wiih intelligent Chris
tian people. The cloven hoof
Is top prominent. ..
Mr. Boihwell, with great In
genuity marshals an array 01
scriptures 'before ut which
seem to him, no doubt', 10
lrHve, absnlujely,' no 'ground
lor total abstinence to stand
upon. "
Let ns see.
1st. He quotes for us a se
ries of passages from the Old
Testament, which I wiil not re
peat, lor they are quoted cor
rectly, I believe, in Mr. BotJi
well's communication. The
passages indicate that' wine
was used with the .sanction ol
Jod by the Isitehles, both as a
beverage imd an ofiering unto
God. Though I do not rest my
answer on ibis ground, let mj
say that it is by rro meann.cer-
IhIii the wine so used was in
toxicaling. Learned men lion
estly d.fifer on that point. The
authority ot a Jr Wish Rabbi on
the question should lie conoid "
ered very good. Ve have a
statement ol the Rabbi Lewey
formerly of Jerusalem, made in
the , New Y"Tk Methodist
preacher's meeting and pub-
ishedin the National Temper-
Alice advocate lor April 1874
He said that the Jews never
used any fermented wines at
their feasts or festivals.- A con
vention of 1.600 Rabbis', and
eadinir men had careiully- ex
amined their custonfs and tra
ditions, and found them all
against th use of fermented
wine. They made wine for
leasts and festivals by taking
one poind ol raisins, chopDing
them up, pouring oti a quart o)
water and letting it stand for a
day or two, and had excellent
wine. -, Ue believed it was the
wine Christ made at (Jan a, and
that was used in the saciamenl
Tbe Jews used no fermented
wine at mamige feasts. ,
The Rev. Mr. Biggs took the
ground that-there were two
kinds of wines spoken of in tbe
Bible, the use of .tine sanction
ed as . pleasant and harmless;
and the use of . the' Other con
demned as antoxicaling. Mr.
Biggs Bipported tils position by
very strong arguments which,
had 1 the learning, 1 have' not,
the deire to repeat,, fur It is
not wnfjiu the purpose' of 'my
argument.' The -t most: that i
hliall'say on this point is that.
i he burden 'of ' proof lies upon
those 'ft D'.appealrttVlib .Bijs)
I counli)uiat ill ' ua'-of. lt
toxicatiog drinks at tbe pres
ent day. They must .how that
the wine sanctioned in the Bi
ble is identical in its intoxicat
ing qualities with tbe intoxi
eating drink which they de
fend.. ......
: But should tbey even show
that, it would not convince me
of the rightfulness ot the sale
and use of those drinks under
the rhiuged circumstances ot
the present day.: ; '
, Wha't authority binding one
and upon free, civilized, Chris
lian nineteenth century Amen
eans.'have the drinking cus
toms of a riAtion nf fraaiTmiin
just emerged from the most de
basing slavery,' seni! barbarous
aiid inclined to be idolatroun,
even ' though "those "cuatoma
might have been sanctioned by
God? Are the Jews to be ntir
models of virtue? Whv then
should we.bave passed through
such a blbedy. war to eradicate
slavery - when the Jews. held
slaves under the sanction and
even comman'd ol God? Let us
follow the example of the Jews
and have slaves again says the
reasoning of the wine apologist.
'. Also upon the same reason
ing why not all of us become
Mormons and have polygamy,
mce those good old fathers of
the church, the patrianhs, had
wives and concubines, and Sol
omon, the wise man, the author
ol (be proverbs and the builder
cf the temple, had hundreds ol
wives under the sanction of
God? ;
I wonder if Mr. Holhwell be
lieves in Ibe moral and i itel
leclual progress of mankind, or
does he believe' that we are no
lartuer advance! ihan the Jews
when they staried on iheir ex
odus from Egrvot. Can it be
possible - lliat lm is ignorant
that God has been educating
his people .in all ilirse years
from the fall, by progressive
steps into a higher plane ol
manhood? He must know that
God took' man as he was alter
iho fall sunk into the very
depthd ol degradation' and pro
ceeded to elevate him, not by
any forcing process ciimpellint
him to be virtuous against bis
will, and at once, but by moral
and religious education. This
process must ' necessarily be
slow because it U step by step
In his paiience with the learn-
ing ruce Gid endured ..and
sanctioned many things which
were only tolerated as 6teps in
progress, tio 'sliv ry and po
lygamy were only tolerated in
a very low moral ' condition ol
the world, when the world was
not educated up to the percep-
Hou of their infulnss. The
same evils are not tolerated by
i he same God in an age such as
i his when the. light ot. Chris,
tianity shines so brightly' upon
ibe world. ;". . '
But some one will say "what
you say is true, bu, then God
not only sanctioned but com
manded ibe use ol wine.'- I
. - J - (V
shall .answer bim'by qu6ting
Ezekiel xx, 25: '-'wherefore 1
gave 4bem also statutes "that
were not good, and judgments
whereby they should n't live,"
and 1 wilf further explain by
quoting the 'words of our. bit
Mark -x, 5, "Fot the
hardness of your heart. Moses
wrote you' this precept " and
the'words of St. Paul in' Acts
xyii,30.MThe times ' of tnis
ignorance God winked at." '
r What d6'the6e passages mean
but that God byteasou of their
ignorance; aud iiardness ol
heart-gavd iBern aapoiumand-.
uieuts to4o flings which were
it goxtd, .but whiruh were ibe
best be couldget theta li do
withoOt Iheir 'violating their
iree wilU.Now, if it should be
pro v e n", which' I tiy no means
graut Can be ;dojie,' that the la
ieslii.e8'ur.ed Intoxicating drinks
undent ha sanction ot God, I
shouTiLsay' injvie w ot thevice,
HIIIIII 1 1 1 M M tf ' 111 VIM aaW III lllll IPB
V-,r. -w ww w. fivy.
a l '. . l'' a, a .1 a a
toxicauDir drinks at the ores-
vne rmisery ana crime wiucn
Ihev have wrought. pitili,r'm.t !
lhav h wrniiirhl cilhi.'lk.t
t. .7 -
In , . V !1 ' g"
which God permitted and even
commanded by reason of their
ignorance and the hardness ol
.hearts, ,or else that the
circumstances were, diff.renf,
and that what is wrong now,
because it works ec much evil
mankind, was tot wrong
then because it did not have
such effect upon mankind
It I should take the trst'al
lernative, I do 'not sty, nor
- t it .
nave i any wnere; said, that
uuurm oommanaea-a siniui
now in savine that there U
mil UUI l. k I T Cll M HlHIll
,M,,.ur..i :
oftaking.gof ne. Not
- - itio mwo .V,
0 my knowleege do.'the serin-
tare. anvwheremeafion anv
ainnf th kinr! - T? ,t '
---- -- v,., Bni a
1 ',ni: Pa,lKe: 9h,m;
l.. ' , , .
v., -. y, v r.u
Others into even mlra aprli.naU.n.
dMneers.Drinkinir wineiafhB
siumh n htnnb- tn
stumbling bloctc tp weakei
brethren. The exatriple of a
stronger brother causes the
weaker brother ft ft-li Into ruin
Drinking wine, then,' we con
lend, is opposed to the law of
love which governs Christian
conduct. Now, that law ol
love was never fully developed
until Christ came with his im
mortal sacrifice of brve, on the
cross. We can not expect
then that thoBe who were un
der bondage to tbe rigid law ol
Sinai could bave appreciated
and exemplified this; later, no
bler la of Christianity. Then,
indeed, I supposo Ibe circum
stances were lar different. The
man who look a glass ot intoxi
cating liquor iu tbe days ol
the patriarchs or even in the
H ay a 1 CJijfiat di.ilj,At do..llu
harm by his example which tbe
wine-sippers ol Hie present day
do. That example was not so
pernicious. Many generations
tf drunkards communicating
their appetites from one to the
other had not yet. fired ' the
blood of men with the rage
for strong drink, which in Ibm
age has become, not only a na
tional, but an universal mania.
Nr had the people of those
hiippy days .any ol thoae bran
dies, whiskies and ot her strong
er alcoholic drinks to which
wine i? only a stepping stone.
Again 'the climate, was differ
ent. Some climates almost
preclude their inhabitants from
drunkenness, while others are
extremely favorably to the
vice. Of the Innner character
istic is the East generally, on
account of its mild, equable
nature. Men could drink wine
in (he country and age of 1he
Patriarchs and ol Christ with
out the danger to themselves
or to others, which attends tbe
habit to-day in this country.
Let us consider lot a moment
Mr. Both well's assertion that
Christ and his disciples used
intoxicating liquors as a bev
erage, and that Christ himself
made wine at tbe marr aire of
Cana ol Gallilee. Now. to say
thejeast, we have no evidence
that Jesus, made or ubed or an
thorized the use of any intoxi
cating beverage whatever, and
in Mr. Bothweil's own words,
"For one I do. not propose to
accept hisppinion a truth in
the absepce of proof." The
man who asserts that Jesus
made intoxicating - liquor at
CanSj when it was in his power
to make a perfectly harmless
liquor, and yet of aoperior ex
cellence. must demonstrate his
ai.w. . aoAuKi-.J
tainty, or be must be con
sidered as i tendering the Sa
vior. ' Suppose Mr. Bothweli
bhotild make such a . charge
against me, only a follower and
servant 'of .that Savmf, would
not he be considered gnilty
gross slander U' be did not sob-1
slaniiate the chargs? And
I Vki: 1 .Aa. Ika liaai.i.' aaL...
Rtf UM UrUJ7 IUC Villi WUOrO
- k a. J J
wouixs m y iiauumg as a auiua
ia. cu . l . )
,yes ol Mr. Bothweli. It is
strange then that met will as-
sert hat Jesus did that which
it would discrace one of hii
.9mnt, to do.. Such asser
i,ons go Tor wors lhan nothing
with candid men. These are
toi gaming ne mign
tnn ii ..-.
iflin advantages oi toiai aosu-jjoan
i.l L.t r , .)
i-uiirge proven
"g8W,8t me 0D,d dl8r,lce
me in the eyes of all-men, and
I rather srjsnAc.t. Avnn in n,.
on a par with some others
which he argued with the most
amazing affronterv; for
mented wine is a hobby, and
n'uuiaicu in uert)IVO 10036 1
Lrk ...
A.TAnlAl., . . ' I
Azn.:rur 8,0
ana "inev who ich oh .t,,fri
.re decline ofheTs-
That .n 1. 'S' A
whio.h , on.i... t "... ...
" " : " V" VF" "
Bcrnoos unsuppnrieo. a wavs
" Mr:Bnthr" dconsulted
imiv uuuii m reference or even
imnor.t u . '
'"""'"i oul'u uiunuer.
o uv.. . . .
j.- n.iuiu uavo iuuou ine iaci
mi,.. .rM-..--.
",ru,ru w,ne8
wrr. very mucn approved Dy
lht anmonta A nnA I
Ihe testimony of Pliny, Plu
tarch, Horace and Columelle
the niost highly esteemed
wine, that which was unmis
takably good, was the unintox
icating, unfermented juice ol
Ihe grape. He should have
known likewise (bat onfer
mented wines axe made for use
in the sacrament of the Lord's
supper even In our own State.'
As there was undonbtedly
good wine in use which was
notintoxicating.in the Savior's
day, why then assert with such
confidence that Ihe wine Ihe
Savior made was intoxicating?
when it was equally possible
I47. mnH . onnuiaf ant
with his character tor him to
make a beverage which bhould
be pronounced. . ihe best
Of the feast and yet be
perfectly harmless? I confess
that my mind revolt from the
picture with which wine apolo
gists represent the miracle ol
Cans. A company ol people
gat Ik red together to celebrate
a weddingexhausting all the
wine prepared lor the feast,
and having well drunk, still
clamoring for more Jesus
ministering to their depraved
appetites, by creating one bun-
dred and twenty gallons of in
toxicating liquors, when they
had alretdy drank as much as
they ought to have. Does the
picture honor our Savior? But
says Mr. Bothweli, "they called
our Savior a w.ne-bibb?r; tbey
called him a glutton also didn't
they?" Did that make it true?
Shall we believe Jesus was
both a glutton and a wine-bib
ber, on the testimony of the
Pharisees.? Then suppose 'for
an instant that Jesus did make
and drink alcoholic liquors, it
does not justify the making
and drinking of intoxicating
liquors in this conntry and age
Tne time and circumstances
a tW ' a
- uinereni. ine .rage lor
strong drink was not then ma
niacal, ine drinks .themselves
were not so alcoholic and pois
onous. The climate was mild
Men were not so, restless and
fle:f. He, d d To 1 ve bo fast
tl j i i .
They did not inherit such appe-1
tiles lor stimulants. vThey did
not have saloons dealing out
the deadly stuff on every street.
- The question is not so much
what Jesus did 1800 years ago,
but what would Jesus do to
day. Would Jesus if be was
.dow 0D MrUl raDga btm,eir on
ihe aide, of moderate drinkers
as against pronounced . toiai
abstinence men! .If so, would
the large majority of tbe pur
est and best of hia ollowerir
on earth. I expected to lay
something 6l ihe passage In
wh,oh lbe 8cfP,ur. 8Pek ot
aw BW I h.
- A. 9l . lV M a 1 I
wiue waeu u is rea ee, i Ana
...... . -.
.. "
further upon voii space to con
their aider them. Nor, can 1 speak
of tbe chemical or pbvsiological
aspects of the quest'ion at this
time. Perhaps I may at an
te oher. In conclusion let me
reiterate the . sentimeut of
-wine is a mocker, strbne
dnk is raging, etc.-But those
passages are well known and
imr.inn,t t
S'-Paul with which I began.
'U is'good neither to ealflei-h
nr to drink wine, nor anything-
wnArnnolhv l
' " offended, or is made
1 ""Sf" V"I U6 "t"
eu ine opnngn-ia Ke-
Puo"c Dul onn.1 raan
wft UW On at
Tt,mn. n j
Ld reading, but he banded it
K-ir i, .L ,
waiyi. nucu no reau me name.
rf t
1 00 not ant any new.s
rr0m hat nantr
irom -"a paper.
i.t .. , .. . ,
8uPP08d that everybody
read it in these parts," I an
8Wered Ua8 , fa
. "
into you?"
"Pitching into me? Great
CaBsarl I rhou'ld say it had.
If it bad only pitched into me,
I wouldn't care. But just let
let me meet Bowles."
"You never make anything
striking an editor," I said; bet
ter grin and bear it"
"Yes; that's all right for yon
to say; but just let me meet
Bowles! Ill show him' bow to
run a paper;" '
"What did he do?"
"Do?" He did a good deal.
Here's how it fs: I often went
up to Spriugtield on the last
train at night, did my business
in the evening and came home
orr- tho-- Arse morning train.
Well, one- night, I met an old
crony and we went to Music
Hall to the theater. When we
came out we met two girls ibat
Jim said were bis cousins, but
they werh't; it Was a fraufl, I
didn't know it, and when Jihi
offered his arm to one girl, 1 did
the same to the other. They
took us to their rooms, and I
saw how it was. 01 course I
couldn't get right out, so I
treated; then the girls freated;
then Jim treated; then the girh
treated; in fact, we were hav
ing a pretty good time, when
some fellows came in and be
gan to raise a row. In less
than no time the police were
in and had us. The next morn
ing I was hauled before tbe
court and fined $7 40. I didn't
care much because 1 have a
false name,aud I knew my wife
couldn't find out, but the next
morning I'll be eternally flunk
ed it the ; Republican didn't
have it all in, and my name
"Did yonr wife see it?"
"I should say she did."
"Did she make a fins?"
"Fuss, Godfrey, Elishal Are
yoo married?"
"Then yon know how it is. I
have to go to Sprfngfield in the
day time now. Just let me
see Bowles j"
But," said 1 feeling I ought
tcrtako a newspaper's part,aybu
ji ii
nit uaruiy oiame ' mm. you
. i ' ,
nuun. a wBovuijr tuo puuiai
"Enterprise! 'enterprise be
d- dl There's such i thing
as having too uandi enterprise."
Thi Brooklyn Argus tells a
Borry tale ot, Bunker Hill and
a Cincinnati man. The latter
it .... m.rrh.ri ttHnit
Hill, one afternoon, last -week,
anaa8ked the teeper of the
monument if ne would Pe kind
enoagh 1 to ; ehow him -i where
J0aa , et : Arc laid' down her
iif: ,.for , tha liwti'ei. ht h
corjntry. the keeper whistled
for hig w ttii the admirer bf
of Are left specimens Of
hia. AIAI Ktft at I aa)all w H I jf . m l . ak
1 1 a.
bdsoi several . acres m exien
One square, .s. fl (
Each additions,, ogertlon .., . y
Cards, pervea ; lO 00"
Local notleti per line....... Iff
Yearly adTtrtlsiimenta $100 00
Column, and at proportlouat rale pai
lessspace. Payable In adytncci . , .
ty The Record being tbe cfBHii
paper of the town, and hiving' tho
Unrest circulation of in? tintrTri titt
county, offers superloi IfaJuceineLts'
to advertiHeri:
Three Men Shot at Ripley
Ohio—Tragical Interference
in a Love Affair.
RlPLhY, July 5 Abbiit ii
o'clock last night the , fedmrna
nity were horrified ; by tliii
shooting of Air: John Coelett
and his son Taylor, by Charley
Swisher, of ibis place. Swish'
er bad been keeping company
with Coslett's daughter against
the wishes of her lather; ; Be-
tween 10 and 11 o'clock;; lass
night Mr. Coslelt found 'them
sitting in his parlor, abd order
ed Swishejj away, . A difaciilty
ensued, in which Swisher shat
Coslettand then ttedj the git'i
accompanying him, ! being
afraid to stay at home. I ! While
on the f-oad two brothers of
the girl, John and Taylof, whd
knew nothing of the preyio8
shooting; discovered the flyirig
couple and pursued thetrl with
the intention of bringing batic
the girL Swisher' supposed il
was the elder Coslett in piir-
suit, and after ordering him to
return fired; The bail took ef
fect in the abdomen of Taylor
and produced a bemorrbagej
from' which death resulted
within an hour. . The eider
Ooslett was wounded jn , the
thigh and is not considered n
danger. Swisher is; still1 at
large, although the ofliqers
have made an active and, ex
tended search; Taylor Coslett
was a fine , young mad jjtyl
leaves a widow and one child;
His funeral to-day ' was . th"
largest seen bere, the process
ion being over a mile in leogyi;
Logan Sentinel.
Mb. Blossbr ari aged; and
leebie man who lives, hew i'
town was agkeeably stlfptised
on yeeterday morning. HeJ
bad a field of wheat tb h aires i;
arid not being able Id do 'it
hijiself or probtire any.' help
he was considerably worried
for fear it would' 'spoil.' Yes
terday be went 16 ine field td
look at it and found it-j-shocfe'
ed. The Grangers did it; - "
Gen. G. P. r. BEAURMMif
has received the appphinltn&nb
of Chief Engineer of the,. Ar
gentine Republic, with' a salary,
of $2o,000 in gold per annUm
Mr. Wiskey fell fell Into a
VViscousId pond abd ; was
drowned. He thought a littler
wafeir would improve him, "but
it didn't.' . ' "'I
It is said that In lbe Paris'
gardens one may find every
kind of roses, even 'including
rhinoce-roses. . . '
Gekek Bay has decided ttili
a widower .Ought to mourn ii
least three weeks before shying
around lor a 6'econd wife.
When the Porte bocomeS fed
Intolerant as to suppress IhrJ
Bible, it is anything but; Sub-'
lime. ' ' ' ;j '
- 'A " :
A boot-black's faiher6ays hd
never enjoys hiajself , in Orel
than when be sees the leoii
shine." , .' j ..r; , fiij
"Cbusadk sirup," in soda) is
much 'called for, ih'(fc'erlaUi
Western towns. J
' " ' ' :-I.7 '
It is said that those ida
grasshoppers ' wink at Paris
green' and smile at hot fratdr,
A Lkbanon (ity.) genfc i ia
ardently greeting a long-pitted
wife, broke one Of her-ribs.''
Family physicians are' are
iully ' noting the prornising
state of the greeh-appie bfop.
AmcrciNo sight Barifijs in
.fi'' -.5
A s'piRiTKD youth dri8 dead
A HiOHLt intelligent dog-
the type-setter." .;
' Tbi working-mad's U'vorrtei
dis'EOavendlsh. : it ..iv'J
Look out for the .'comet
TlaAfAVAiiKw haiirfa S tftft

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