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The Southern herald. (Liberty, Miss.) 1866-current, August 17, 1894, Image 1

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87007277/1894-08-17/ed-1/seq-1/

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C : S-PlSf HSIOHAL, Eto.
Attorney at Law,
the Bailer Balldla, LlVorty,
Aatiw tua;y, ills. 114-M
- f J "" ii Tf"i
Wl'l eractie. in ail tae Ceri ml
ma and adjoining counties, tad la the.
feapremg toart it Jtiikwi. l-t.
theo. Mcknight,
Attorney at Law,
Will practice In til the Court oi
P'.tia and adjoining counties, tod l
the Supreme and Federal Courts tl
Jsckaou. .
Attorney at Law,
AU but! nets confided to fell car wll)
Heel re prompt atteutlon.
Attorney at Law,
WU1 protlr in til the Cora 4
Aeite tod 4 joining ccnuUeitad la th
tmjttemt Court tt Jauksua. 1-(M.
R R. EATrLirr,
J. B. WrB,
Liberty, MU
Attorneys at Law,
Will prrtlcln til the court of A mitt
tnd d joining counties audio th Bv
frratt Court .it Jckon.
.ItR,,'l : ! i MISSISSIPFi,
Will practice in tbe eourtt of AmiU
nd adjoining entintlfs, In both criminal
aud ciil caes,'and In the Supretti
Uiiive in liioiearof CatcUff'tdrugaWta.
5 1. Loub, r.tissouri.
". B. rtrPOWI-XI ; : A tent,
Amite Count Misa.
AtTil Livcrv Stal)!e
i .- ri bra to announce
- " v, "' '.v Trpprpfl to rprcive
i 1 tToitain the traveling
t boat the market af-
Mi is a'so prepared to meet tbo
e f 1 in the way of feed
' v 1 pumming Btx-k wbii h
ii Iti her care. Chargei
) a trial.
rye ' ifrnn
' 1 ; ti :
t- - z c: v:s a t.v:
V -,t i - to si-. U'M i rtr. ; -r-Or-",
A- 1 , ,-,r f n mta
V tea iac h r f rj
ft iff o ?r W hn! aa;? :
TUvr pwi.,r ft iiscnf m aa jjn?w tiA
r-va fsir rroM the sh ! if (xvu i ferat
H.e aaswa biui are jj."iaf ft 5f lift
Au3 rr? t pe to Ut is dream
werT haati
Aad feMy trace o er .in;n and:
There causes time vhea we ( tow oid."
TVrf r mi's ft tim wftra va the Ttewlfw
U hard lb bndtr kma ol fat;
Vftkpn C..cn s bal la nmmooMl t aur
T rhrvfc th wttfeta tfe rut.
Strict fru tfepy iprp.
Yet ta ur s.p
A oiie cou whipr rii o rr Iht Wa;
Tbere corn a doit wftea we f rvw old."
rnn?ka feUis M'er travel 1st tha ana.
Form 0mT rouaJ dark dtnaia
Wlwr tune Iar-ncaifi BLreaia stiaOl MTr
Or ucMure death vabrataiac f it.
ltta cn W
A ad pallid Upa xball ac rr eonfrm:
' There 6uieih a tlBM vben we craw old.
Tbera aom a lima whea watcart thro' tha
In silrue wait th focninf daf .
When fhiwttiy t a pen giva taetr trembling
Am) hop and heart alika dcaj.
Aod thea how darkl
Hut, h, tb spark
'That onward futOea th pbantmn hark
Where we ahait n?wr re grow old.
Mianlf F. Murphy, la fhicago Poat
A Bit of FrlontUy Sympathy That
Was Expensive.
It waa Kitty who first suggested to
me that our prescription waa not work
ing well. A anon ta she apoke I waa
bound to admit it I had thong-tit that
Jack would easily get over hie unfor
tunate attachment; I expected that,
after a few quiet weeka with, ua, he
would forpet Clara Wilkinson and her
dittfrraceful treatment of hira. Mie waa,
in my opinion, a worthleea girl, and I
griered to aee hira take the affair ao
aeriously. And Jimt at flrnt he had ap
peared to rally, lie had become more
cheerful, and more ready for aociety.
I aaid aa much to Kitty, but ahe point
ed oat that there had been a relapse.
In fact, ahe waa emphatic on the ques
tion. .
"He'a getting no good here at all,"
he aaid most positively. "Really, In
his own Interest, I muat ask you to
aeud him away."
"The girl haa spoilt hit life!" I cried
angrily. Kitty looked at me for a mo
ment, but aaid nothing.
"I suppose you're riirht," I went on.
"lie would be better In a livelier
"Of course he would, you dear old
atnpi.l," aaid Kitty.
I did not aee that I had been atupld.
"There ia nothing to distract hia
thonghta here," I aaid.
"Yon speak to hint then?" asked
Kitty. She waa decidedly, la earnest
about It.
"A woman doea these things ao dell
ettely and tactfully," -1 suggested.
"Oh, I couldn't think of It, Robert,"
said Kitty, blushing. I admired her
lie waa walking up and down the
gravel walk, hitting at my flowers (of
. which I am rather proud) with his
(I'm a judge of cigars) at a ruinous
pace. When I loined htm and linked
my arm through bis, he started.
"Jack," aaid I, "wouldn't you be bet
ter away from here? Come, you know
what I mean. You're no great hand at
a Becret.
"I I " he began stammering, and
In great confusion.
"I know all about It," aaid I, encour
agingly. "I thought you'd get good out
of the place, but it's clear you haven't;
quite the contrary. You want to see
new things and new people; and for'
get this" I paused for a word and
ended, "this unhappy mistake of
"I'pon my honor, yon are a good
chap, he exclaimed. "Thero a not an
other man In England that would hare
treated me aa you have; and he cov
ered his eyea with his band.
"Oh, nonsense. It's nothing. I hope
I'm always ready to do my friends a
turn. But it'a no use, ia It? It gets
worse and worse.
"I'll go," he aaid, with a sigh. "I
won't stay a minute. A f ter what you
say, I couldn't And, old chap, I don't
know how to thank you. Many fel
lows would have taken the way I've
been going on badly; most would"
"Oh, we made allowance for you.
Young men mustn't be -judged too
tarshly." : ,
"But you're a true friend. It makes
me feel pretty bad, I can tell you,
"Oh you'll soon forget It when you're
on the move."
"I'll try. I!y Jove, I will!" he ex
claimed, earnestly.
"Do; it only needs a little resolution.
ectue, WfaWvcU uuiravZic?, you
Iniotr, you pnfrhtn't to be inconsol
able." "In my opinion, Jack, you've had an
escape. Aud you caa take my word
for it. Remember I know the lady
pretty well." In fact. I'd met Clara
Wilkinson a hundred times, and had a
perfectly definite opinion about her.
"Oh, you mustn't say a word against
her," he protested. "She's been all
that's good and kind and"
"Of eonn-e, you say that." I inter-ref-ted,
impatiently. "I suppose you're
bmind to, but it won't po down with
" 5.' c-T t" -e Mi a heartless,
ft'ttrdi'st 3aUt " -
' ' ho ci ied, starting away from
re: lull Ti'-is determined he should
:, : r I'm- kmui.
' I 1 i
and hsa ;:.rs Uvaiiftvd.
"Now job know i;.e truth aKut her
aud I !. ; yoali pr-ved to put hr r
iurmre out of your t!-art,M I eaReltided.
"I'd have staked aiy l.'e is hrr!" fa.
mnnmired. "he vhe seemed j d.f
ferect, heb, I coukia t help it, she
never "
" oi were ou'y the vi.-titn," 1 inter
rupted, patting hi shouUier.
"I I shall go at once. I can't stay
hens. This revelation you are telling
me tts truth, lkih?''
"liaaesUy, to the bet.t cf ojy knov.1
ei!?e," I answered, firmly.
"How awful. said be.
"Surprised, are you? Why, any of
the feilow at the club could have told
you the same thing."
'Awful!" h murmured, gaiing at
me. '
"Come, come," aaid I. "it'a possible
to make too much of such a trouble aa
this. When one'a eyea are once
opened " and I ended with a shrug of
the shoulders.
Suddenly be held out his hand.
"Shake hands, odd chap," he said.
I shook hands. The poor fellow
was a good deal moved, and I didn't
wish to appear cold.
"I shall go atraight," he repeated.
Well, to-morrow morning will do."
"Xo. To-night the next train. And
you you must stay here?"
"Of course I stay here, I answered.
ataring in my turn.
He sighed heavily.
"It'a bad for me, old chap," he said.
laying a hand on my shoulder, "but,
by Jove, what it must be for you!"
r or me?" I exclaimed. "What d'ye
"That woman!" he gasped. "And
how you keep it up! One would think
to see you well, well, it brave. It
would kill me In a month. It'a brave,
that's what It la!"
"What In the world are you talking
abont? I haven't spoken to her for
three years."
"Except before strangers? Good
"Not at all. I haven't" .
"Hush! here ahe corneal I I can't
meet her!"
"She here? Bosh!"
I turned round and beheld my wife!
With a gasp I fell back a step. Jack
tore past Kitty and vanished through
the open windows of the drawing
"Well, was he reasonable?" asked
I could say nothing.
"I hope you were gentle with him,
Bob. He's a nice boy, though he's a
particularly silly, one. He meant no
harm, Bob."
"Was was was he ?" ( stam
mered. "What the dlckensdoes It
"Only," said Kitty, coming close op
to me, "that he's quite forgotten Clara
Wilkinson, and"
"That you've got rather a nice wife,
Hub," she whispered. "Did you say
anything about me, Bob?"
I looked at her for a moment
"Heavensr I cried, and rushed Into
the house. That young man would go
and tell all the club that my wife and
I oh. Lord!
"Jack, Jack, Jack, you young fool!"
I yelled.
The butler appeared.
"Mr. Vincent, sir, has just Jumped
Into the dog-cart, sir It was at the
door by your orders and driven off
like mad. He said he was summoned
to London, sir!"
1 sank down In dial.-. Presently
rutty came In. She was laughing.
"Oh, dear!" she aaid; "and I thought
yon were so nice and considerate in)
prctendiug not to see it!" And the
silly little woman, went off into a fit of
Then I told her the opinion of her
and of our domestic, happiness which
Jack Vincent was carrying away with
him. That sobered her; and we began
to eend telegrams. lint the young
ruffian (he may break his heart next
time, and welcome!) had gone straight
to the club.
When. I go there now they ask me,
sympathetically, If matters are "any
better?" I know what they mean.
Black and White.
Getting at the Facta.
Attorney You are the president of
the Dazzling Sun Gas company, are1
you not?
Witness I am.
"Now, sir, for the purpose of getting
at the exact facts in this case I am
compelled to ask you what It costs the
company per thousand feet to manu
facture gas.
"That sir, is a matter of no concern'
to you and has nothing to do with
this case.
"I insist npon knowing."
"I prefer not to answer, sir."
(To the eourt) "Your honor, it Is
absolutely necessary to get the fig
ures." The Court The witness will answer
the question.
"Now, then, I will ask you again,
sir." How much does the manufacture
of gas cost the company by the thou
"I haven't any Idea. , I have nothing
to do with the business affairs of the
company, sir, except to draw mv regu
lar quarterly dividend of five per
cent. 7 Ciiicago Xnbune.,
Just Wbat Ha Wanted.
A man who was not exactly a tramp,
and at the same time not exactly a
thrifty citizen, applied for a job at a
certain wholesale house.
"I'm very sorry," apologized the
head of the firm, "but I'm afraid I can
do nothing for yon."
"Why cun't you?" asked the appli
tint, instetentlv-.
"Because I ve got nothing for you
to no.
"'Ihats no objection at all," vens the
cheerful reiponso. " 1 lint a the kind of
Hit S Mtfcprlai fr .r,t--,;-
t o-imae ta F.-r- Fwfy r
ta V .il.ae-j S.-ix'
-4... ' 1
The material on ! ff Bur mi J
Bttuuner gowns are ual.y of the airy
fa ry description. 1 : . -e a re vvi '
and gauts, mucins sud ifreii&diii!,
keeping che ny with ol-Ux ik
ing dunitie aud tttik-a-L'ly-Uuwd
lawns. The new mu-' u are singular
ly like the old one, ith silken lines
and embroidered spots en plain grounds
beta dark and lis lit Embroidered
muslins are the idol of the hour, and
t!s fortuoatfl owner uf one should
reokon It among her choicest posses
sk na.
The prettiest ones, and also the most
ti"'!y, have exquisitely-wrought fiow
en standing out in bold relief on sheer
est mull of snowy white or cream-tinted
ground. While muslin, spotted with
bUck and striped with pale yellow
ovsr a lining of yellow silk, makes aa
ideal summer gown, and a pale green
grenadine spotted with black and
white haunts my every hour as one of
the prettiest fabrics I have come
across. Something entirely new 1 a
crepon with a atripe of sprigged mus
lin running through it This ia very
eUectlve in tan cole with the muslin
la white, and the same may be said of
gray and white; but there is something
in this latter combination exceeding
ly trying to the complexion, and its
use should be relegated to the very
young person whose akin is above sus
The flowered silks in the new and
delicate shadings which have beea
brought out within the last month are
really charming. I met a woman re
cently admirably gowned In one of dark
green, with a shot ground delicately
spotted with cream color and strewn
with deep crimson and pink roses;
the bodice waa of chiffon with a cape
of fine lace over the shoulders. It was a
perfect costume, perfectly worn, just
dark enough in tone not to look too
festive, and distinctly chlo. By the
way, these lovely flowered silks are
the materials for youthful looking
matrona, and they ahould not hesitate
CHKCKKD cnKPog oows.
to spend as much money as la necessary
to have them made up by a nrst-cliiss
dressmaker. It really takes an artist
to treat them successfully. But it
takes an artist to treat everything suc
cessfully these days not only an art
ist but a financier as well. The most
utterly maddening thing in this whole
matter of dress is the need of economy,
and the disastrous way in which ex
periments along that line usually re
sult Take, for instance, the pretty
Organdies and dainty Swisses. It
would seem to the careless observer
aa though they would make a cheij)
dress: bnt bny a pattern and carry It
to your dressmaker and hear what she
has to say on the all-important sub
ject. She will coolly inform you that
it will require ten yards of taffeta silk
for lining, a score or more yards of
lace, and at least two bolts of ribbon
for trimming; and when you have
bought all this and paid for the mak
ing there Will be precious little left for
gloves and boots and et ceteras of the
toilet on which your reputation for
being a well-dressed woman must stand
or fall. - - -
The dress question is gettiug to be
too complicated. No matter hrw many
changes of costume one ir4y have
there always seems to be popping up
some son oi an emergency ior wnicn
one U not prepared.
Never were ready-made . summer
dresses as pretty and cheap as now.
The cotton ducks are the cheapest, but
they have an unpleasant way of shrink
ing and getting out of shnpe, and to be
at all Satisfactory should l bought
Ja, f -.:t5 mt'
after they are lanndnred. Whit Irish
linen makes cooi-looking dresses, but
for durability and beauty combined the
dark blue linen duck, either pindotted
or sti iped with white, is really the
thing to buy, and those made by a fash
ionable dressmaker are very different
affairs from the ones sold in the shops.
I saw a gown to-day that was both
unique and daring. It was of checked
crepon, red and white, made over white
satin. The otherwise plain skirt had
the front breadth outlined by bands of
ribbon In an Indescribable shade of
green, the bodice with plaited front
oponel rrer a lac j-,!e shonitg an
underlining of preen f.utin. The
sleeves, however, were the feature of
the dress, beni;- comnced of nlternato
pnfTs and rows of plait nj en-ling in a
si t f ' ' I v i ! i ni'v
, ' :.' ' -. ' '.
i' ' - '
vr-. aU'e u. i-vi r - is V
fl. 1. V fc" ' .: 1 r ' . t t V
. i . t i r ,
E a es . iri I c;-av; i w . i
A vi oi i a tBl I - i
B " '. T' ' ' a n t . c
E l
cL,:! -a sa'iirt are t:ie fu v , f i r n i
n.i '1 ' are ve-v f " '. u i'
e, t !'v o, t. t. e ' - ,
the A..-i. !
tor ouee the I' rni t fv a j. r i
a- Bat ,e and I't t , is i' y a . ; '. 1
being found graceful, beeomfng ahd
convenient hold their own agaHst
drapery, loopings, paniers and other
innovations. W hat is called the "jupe
eventail" is something new and is
bound to become popular. As the dia
gram shows It has a gored front with
circular back, and when properly cut
ahould fit snugly about the hips Hod
measure five yards round the bottom.
This skirt la more stylish when devoid
of trimming and ahort enough to just
clear the ground. A petticoat of
moreen cloth with two or three ruffles
across the back breadth should always
be worn under this skirt to give the de
sired "spread" to the back; for, be it
understood, these skirts are not stiff
ened at all, but softly psdded. This
Idea of padding the skirt, by the wsv,
we owe to the French, and after one
has enjoyed wearing one treated in this
manner the wonder natnrally rles
how we ever endured the stiff, ngly-
looking and nncomfortable interlining
of haircloth so much in vogue the past
A woman always feels like uttering a
protest against the employment of
pretty girls to "try on" in milliners' es
tablishments. Intending purchasers
are pleased by the excellent effect of
the hat, but when they get It home
and put It -over their somewhat less
attractive faces the result is generally
very disappointing. I went with Clara
the other morning to help her select a
hat and she became rather annoyed
because the lady who most amiably
tried on the hats and bonnets man
aged to look so pretty In all of them.
Her hair, which was evidently special
ly fixed for the purpose, waved loosely
over the ears in the style beloved of
the Parisian, and as the hats were
marked French they sat on the coiffure
with elegant ease. But as long as shop
keepers have an eye to their own in
terest this nefarious practice will prob
ably go on. After all, the hats them
selves are so pretty It is an easy matter
to forgive the people who sell them.
I saw a lovely black straw hat with
pink straw crown trimmed In ribbon
and a spray of crimson roses which
looked as if they had just been
plucked. Entirely new is an outing
hat with such a breadth of hrira that
It can do duty as a parasol. The sides
are curved up slightly to give a grace
ful droop in front and back, while
white laoe three Inches wide Is laid
round the edge. The large, hats made
entirely of lace with frills round the
brim and bunches of pink roses In the
front are becoming to young and pret
ty faces. But, alas! I met one to-day
perched over a plain and elderly v'f
which gave it. a JHk almost pathetic.
grows too old for a hnt and the erset
moment when it is time to relinquish
J- '
j j
L ' J
all pretensions to beautiful youth.
Clara chose a purple straw hat with a
cyclamen rosette on either side and a
white lace scarf plaited very full fall
Iniorrr the crown to the brim In front.
She also purchased one of the exceed
ingly s'ylisli tulle veils to wear with
it, and under this influence fondly Im
agines she will look like a French
woman. It hus been soid that none bnt
a Frenchwoman can wear a saan-1 sae
ccssfuliv, and it may bs ss jnsMy as
serted that none hut she can put on a
veil 'properly. The women of to-o.,i
Bepiti not to reahe tne imiw rtHpee r-f
Sfttiiif," the fol.W full over t.iie face,
1 it ! h fie 1 - K 1 i ,
t illi Im t, i t i f - x I .
t n ' ' ' t ill -ii,i.
T no i
' r. , I ..
Shev a n.i ti . t v. i r? a run ; , i - - - - !
-'s- , i ,i. . ; .
Ul'lM-S , t'H. U . .T
ItVn I f h tie n r 1 !
' .-' t C3.ll I l t I ,
-? d OA " 1 11 - -
ei lnita t-v a ri. i :! a r- 1
e tievel 1 1 - f -!. -.s i
sirable in tue c? of rt,v.iiig j..i.t-v :
n r'ta, i-.rre bioMy-t-t is te t' ' ,.t
i:ienit um.
I- )e !i -.-IPrl" J ( M i 1 1 '
1 len t v aa t i f 1
ir-g p'snls in b.iH ii i
with moan I, kept in y i. -e t v a su f
wire nett i 4 or I. - n t v I
plants rti. I Il.e r t ' 1 r ' -i i
ge'ai'Mfi.-, ae,. en t I' -i i
from a lx or hi v ..1 t . i
there are so Itianv vnr iu-s l ,f. I -e
shade whu h u r.l hyrjeon : m- I i r '
IiIh-i- j ''.Hits I'l, t i r .
ItVled. 1 -i S b'l 1 ' 1 V
moneywort, n h I ror la c 1
In fet.nM,, from '"iii-ttier o tiu u
aands" tSa.tifrarf siirmeiitoMii. and t
delicate m ih-iP ' i . -(ale
mauve and s1 ' w . 1 k 1 '
a balcony, h 1 a ba- i I ml. t' e
and boxes of a groin, of putiitt in a vw
nda aatlKfartorilv; na-tarl.urm, tU.
of the UU Ml" (tin lie ! 1
useful, for the iil irr" im am a ..t
and In any air. not being at ail pni -
alar, either, iu the maner of sod, vs . .
their bri!it flowers raniuir from iTi eo
maroon to rm'epron' m , on m e t 1 i
borne in profusion.
For the central groups, opposite t nc
windows (or at other salient point,-,),
semi-tropical foliage plants, men.
Ricinus, Canns hidiea, vanvgatnl
maixe (Zt japonica variegata), palms,
eucalyptus trees, and the hardier drn
eienas should be used as a background,
with brilliant tuberous begonias, pela-
goniums, heliotrojte, eaieeolarias, liiien,
gladiolus, and many other flowers (in
pots hidden with moss) in front
If stands are nsod they should re or
wire in preference to wood, and tin
successful effort of the whole will be
In proportion to the cleverness display
ed in grouping the plants and hiding
everything except them by means of
moss, virgin cork or trailing plants.
Plenty of moss will also prevent (if it
be regularly damped daily) the too
rapid evaporation which tries all plants
when suspended, so to speak, in mi I
air. Chicago Tribune.
A Comfortable Ioanffe.
Any one with the mot ordinary In
genuity can make a most luxurious
couch at a very small expense, is-lc. t
a good woven-wira spring, siugle
width or narrower than the regulation
single width if possible, and to this
fasten legs of suitable length. These
should be sawed in et the upper end to
make a shoulder on which the length
wise bar of the wire spring can rest.
Then with a tbree-eichth-ineh bit bore
two holes throuirh the leg and the side
of the spring. Put in bolts of suitable
size; tighten nuts with a wreneh. Tins
Inst is an Important Item, as unless the
bolts are carefully secured they will
work loose and mav spht tiie woiai.
Here is the foundation for something
comfortable. All the cushion that is
necessary Is two or tbree com forts bleu
folded to the proper sise and shape, or,
what is better, a two-incivUuck hair
mattress. This should be secured to
spring by straps and buckles or strong
cords. Over this throw a TurklMi cov er
or any suitable drapery. Pile on the
pillows, and the article is complete.
N. Y. Ledger. ,
To Remove whitewash Stains.
The stains of whitewash aro best i n
moved from g'ns with a knife rn- a
scraper. Similar stains on woodwork
are easily removed with warm w U r
and a brush, making little, circular
Rtrokcs, Instead of lengthwjp one-.,
and wiping np the whitewash, or soft
cloth dipped la warm water. When a
house has been plastered, after the
mason has cleaned, it will be I
that there is a great deal of lime r 1
plaster remaining behind. This mm t
tie thoroughly scraped off and awe; '
np, and then the floors should be. thor
oughly scruhbrd in warm water so't
ened by ammonia. It will require to
Or three fcrnhtoer'-s before the !Vm-
BIW IfcOew.u v cot.-.,. A . tuuuiiu.
A new way of anlving the ettrtnm
question that is ctriamiy tunv m. .t
and by no neana ngtv, is to have .-
sets of sash enrfuns noe for toe r
and one for the l,,,'.rbt.!f
dow. Both aic hii. ( a r- ' -. s, 1 . a.
sist of two parts, so Hint they ran if
parted in the Enidd.e. The upp.-r
should be made Ions? enough Ve'
shout, an inch over the top of W
set They may be nade f
silk, or anv other fr-l'ric.r
hi""' 'd. f " or
lsee, The arraTiiremei
forsmnil bedrooms
1 ii r ..-.-it.n i u
; -xy
a t '
Ml e
I. .
1 ' ,
S'-el-l. i - -b,
' i i
0' II .1 1
etm i, i', i e,
e i i i
pieture-oie !-w
in.t toe iiihv -.
Kjt the i . -In
1 . f . i
die- i - t . .
old f.. ' i 11
of m - ' i f- '
One .. s '
1 vi .
It seem to i
had .it a 1
f ,1V , . 1 ' e t
a gruve )
obhrill .oil of s. ;
think t lie Itr-t
fiom ti i '
renls bh e. i
f,.t, of i.,,
rM-ootr-ioie i-.r i
pi!-, it n 'I 1
11 i.' t
u , . I
1' ' ,
in no, i,,-..
moraliv' -ei inm 1
eon. ii t
1' .i
tion In iwe. i f
pHrTieular Wo
jnKt. as lion h o
th'S as 1' ' a '
pi i r i -grow
uii. t-.i; v i
re w.i.rt' . . .
roito . , i t
iei ty t i
rero- a eh1. I
cooil tr' H-M f. - -tie
moii I of a, i
en'- a." i
h" -
ai a
it- o.t ud
a fob t!;;,t would SUtt toe lif t."
. , , t , , r ,1 1 1
I t t . , . f r h , ,

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