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M'arthur Democrat. (McArthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1853-1865, April 20, 1865, Image 1

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' '"J .t J
OL 13.
NO 37
Oc JtMrtlw I)tinotat; ,
CUillBn mKRV TllrJIHt.V BY
. K. A. BR ATT ON.
O F F 1 0 B
l.i llmttoiiN niiiltniie. lt of Court
lloiife, Uu Staila.
1 -f.Tlt.H4, CASH.
Th.DtJuviuT will ba Rent one vear for Two
Dollar; 6i Mouths, for Olio Dollar; Diree
jl0i,th, fur fifty Cunts.
fSTAll payors will be diHcontlnoad t the
Nl.iration of ibe time paid f-r.
One bnaro oneinnortion,
Knob additional iuoei'.iou,
Koiioeof upiintii.on-.ot iwinlot
r, Uuunliun a( F.xeculor 8 0"
AltBcliiiioiitnt;uei' before.'. 1 . a,'"
K.limriul notice porliii",
Y:ir'.v dvriii.nint will be charged 10,
t,fr oolxinn por annum.
.tnd In proportionate xi ee for lo than
vuiunm. iinJ t''r luMitimo.
I-Sif" Tun linen minion cluriud on B(iiiro,
ud nil AdvertUimonle c 1 Legal Notiocis imirtt
be pnld in a.lva ion.
liTThe ibuvet rrnxmnit becohipliod with
p"All paymoo niaot be mudo to the Pro-
r itor, a.i we he, iiu aenU.
r . nlllL .... g -w
T lie 'Wciiocr a J oFOflice.
Wo are prepared toeJeeiUe with neatness,
Ji,p:itoli and price t' doff euinpetiliuu,
all kinds of Jo'u Work, juoh a
i'AM I'll LETS,
rilllLH'lNG BILLS.
LAI3ELR, &c.,ifec.
lien atria) "d beoonv'iiicud thet w icun
a i.t 1 1 ! ,-ititi i(1icapurf.irflAii.tlu n anj
)dirt;il ,1 .liiiK.nt in ritiii'tinn ofv int.ry
li! A.:os,t.vai.. Ij. B. S.iivkl
tUM A lit MilVEl,
J aw,
' i rtMitouie.
McAr hur, Yinlon Co. 0.,
Oilicu on .ll.iin Slrei-t. 1 wo dtior -at
of. li. D.UudK'a Wore.
Will attend promptly '. all 1 ' ' "- '.' 1 ;
t i tlicir care, in tliu CiulnaofV ii t i , ,
aoa, l'ikj mill ti.ioMi.
January 10. ii 1S5 -tf,
Atisr'st'v t L:w uJ
, Ohio.
Ileitis IK'diistd by tlie l S., for the purpoa
I will altejd io the preoi.tiu aud uuileotMn
f w.irr do.:riiiin ul" etaim iKainKt li
lliiiiod Sutri.nid S'.iitoof Ohio, lacUding IUj
Xluraii raid olaimr.
Uouulh mid .rriiriiB': ' I "V
VKNSIONS fjr wounded and dia Oiled ncl
diert au l aeameii. and for tlm hi-irn of Kiil.lier
mid !.uanuii who U.ivii died and ben kilWi in
the norvioe. 1 would say to my friend, that
terfill alluiid promptly to t'ne.r 'biwiuu.-a and
in ider.ite tur n-i.
J,i:l, 1 'i I l?U.
.lllori.cy at
Two d'jori II;l,t of E.
l). Dod'cs't
Having iiiat rf'ivfred fn)tr a fi'vere ul
tuck of llio -,Oi I Fever,'' which caiL-ed
t-inpdr.iry abseiiri! imin Ins (illict. laKrs
pleasure in uiiiinunciiin; to the publii: thai
lie U (fiiin at liis post, wherein; iiiny be
tound at uh times reudy to jne pnniipl t
lentioii to the various lirauclies of his pro
fssiuu in thii. and adjoining Comities.
J mi. Dili, lStij. 3 mo.
HeArthnr, Ohio,
. . Will aitRiid promptly and carerullt' to
the priciice of lliir professtoil in all its
an. 5th, 1865. tf.
Thit House fronts on the Steam Bnnt
.. tiiJing. and near the Kiilroad Depot. No
pains will bespared for. the accomad alien
'.AbiiesU. r
,i :jept ,1863, lyr..
roanniLT ur
Cliillicpthc, Ohi
IjlMi-APPLES.l'eaoliea, 8tiwberrte,BIck
. berry Oreea PeasJaat nceirod , and Ibr
aal t the Dre Btore ef
l'r. A. COXDER
How the Conquered South
is to be Treated.
[From the New York Tribune, April 13th.]
We had Imped to jirint herewith the
L'ri'Bid-arxtj'a Protsitunatinn of Amnesty
and oblivion to the partis ins of tho
bnffleil lit bell inn, and we do not yet
tijiair ol receiviu it bo'ure we go to
lrtb3, though (in portion o1 it n yet
iu ewed. We are apprise!, however
lv tileleirai Ii 'nmi 'Whaliiiikiton, that
its tenor was pnlilicly deliated in that
qity yesterday, while our fetaio ben
ate waa agitated by a kindred diacun
ion. We can not shut mtr eves to
t lie fact thitl btrenii'Mii eUbitfl are be
iniz nuide to fewt'ivo tho l'residutit
I'nnu tho course to which ilia judg
ment and bid I'euliugH alike inulin '
him by 6tigmutiz:iit; it us involving
iiiliJelity to principle or to party.
jOihert will be heard on this point
though wo wt'io to keep ailence; we
claim, llie'eloio, our ecjiiiii niu to
set furth our views, that they he ac
corded such weiat as they ahull be
duemed to uonrvo.
We hear men say, "Yes. torsive
tlie j;reat iuhbs of those who have
misled into rebellion, but punish the
leaders, us they deserve. ' Uut who
! ti accurately draw the line between
leadera and lollowers in the premisesi
IJy wiiat tet shall they be dinerimi
nated? Some of llie arch plotters oi
disunion iiavj never takun up arms
iu its support, nor have they hold any
important post iu its civil service.
litre is your touchstone ol leadership?-
Wo knuw none.
iS'or can we agree with those who
would puuioh tliD original p'otters
of secibHion, yet siaro tlteir uhiiuatu
mid scarcely willing converts. On
tlie contrary, while we would revive
ur liiUame reeciituient against none
ol them, we feel lar lens antipathy
to the original upholders of "the
llusiiJuiiona ol '9i-,to the distuples
id Ualhouu and MeDuffij to the
NulliliuM ol 1832, and the "State
Uights'' men ol 1S5J - than to the
John Dells, Humphrey Marshalls
and Alex. U. il Stuarts, who were
schooled in the Naiietia faith and
who, iu becuuiing diriinioiiists and
rebels, trampled on the profession
of a liteiime and spurned the logic
wherewith tuey had s ot'ten auan
utibweiubly doiuonstiated that 6eces
n:on was treason, Whether they
weakly yieldod to the iiiddimss of the
hour, hoping thatsothy might ulti
ruately" lidelhe wliiiLviud and direct
the aUirtu11 tosoine ili-detined but
beueliccut put pose, or surrendered
lln.il judgment and their loyalty to
thai imposture of ' State sovereignty"
which they had always held iu just
contempt, or Here driven by sheer
cowardice and fear of bodily violence
to a ciuise curideiuued by all their
Uttter iiiifiuisjs, we protest ng-.unsl
tit i v discrimination Wiictvby this clans
shall bo screened or favored. We
eui a der Ji fj'ersuri U.ivis this day a
les culpable irtiturthan John ijjll.
lint we omutil hjliovo il wise or
well to take Uro lile of any man who
shall have submitted to the National
authority. Tlu ixjcution of even
one such would be lelt as a personal
stigma by every one who had ever
aided the rebel cause. Each would
say to himself,"! am as culpable as
he; we diil'jr only iu that 1 am deem
ed of comparatively little coriac
queiice " A. single Ooutcderate led out
to execution would be evermore eu
oliriiitd iu a milliou hearts as a con
spicuous hero and martyr! We can
not realize that ic would be whole
some or sale we are sure it. would
not be luagoauiuious to give the
overpowered disloyalty of the South
such a shrine. Would the throne ol
tlie House ol liauover etana -more
tirade had Cuarles EJard beer.
caught aud executed alter Oullodeu!
Is Austrian djtuiniou iu Hungary
the mure stable to day for the hang
ing ot Nairy Saudor'anu his twelve
cumpatriot Generals alter tho sun en
per'ol Vilagosl
We plead against passions certain
at this moment to be nerce ana in
tolerant; but on our side are the ages
and the voice ot history, we plead
lor the restoration of the Union,
against a policy which woukl all'rod a
momentary gratification at the cost of
years ot perilous hate aul bitterness
We have borne lor a quarter of a
centurv the uuiust imputation ot
hating the South, when we hated and
Bought only to subvert slavery, the
. ' U ...I. 1 'V .u
ecourgo alike of SoutL and 'orth,
and the sole cause ot discord between
them. We have done what we
could of course, not alw ays wisely
to baffle, to circumscribe, and ulti
mately to overthrow the slave power.
lt length through a succession oi
events which no huuiau being could
have devised or forseen, the end which
we eiucerely hoped but harJIy eXect
ed to eee. is pliiiuly b.ifore us. Atuer
and slavery is visibly iu tiie agouies
of dissolution; if we live a year lorj
gur. we shall almost c-rtain'y see IV
laid in the grave, and whenever abol
ished here, its exnuision from the
last rood of Christendom that it now
curses, can not be postponed five
years. Let as take care that no vin
dictive impulse shall be sutl'jred to
imperil this glorious cunsumujution
Unquestionably, there uro men in
the South who have richly deserved
condign punishment. Whoever is
responsible for the butchery of our
black soldiers vanquished iu tight, or
the still more aitrocious murder of
captives, by wanton exposure and
privation in prison camps, stands in
this category. But the immediate
issue concerns not the dispensation ol
justice to individuals, but the pact Il
eal ion of a vast Republic. He who
faucios that all tne exhibitions ot cru
elty or perfidy have been the work
of rebels, has but a superficial knowl
edge of our current history.
L hoso who invoke military execu
tions for tho vanquished, or ever for
the leaders, we suspect will riot gen
emlly be louud among a lew who
have long been exposed to unjust
oditnu as haters ol the South, because
they abhorred slavery. And, as to
tho long onpressed and degiade blacks
o lately the slaves, destined still tu
be the neighbors, arm we tiust, at uo
distant day, the fellow citizens of the
doulheru whiles, we are sure their
voice, could it be authentically utter
ed, would ring out tiecidedudly, so
norously, on the aide ot clemency, ol
nuniauity. ,
President Lincoln's Speech
Delivered at the While
House on Tuesday night
April 11th.
We meet this eveniug in sorrow,
but in gladness of heart. The evacu
o .....
atiou ul 1 etorsuurg and luclitiioiid,
and the surrender of the principal iu
surgoiit army give hopes of a righte-
ius and speedy peace, whosd joyous
expression cau not be restrained. Iu
the midst ol this, liewever, tie loin
whom all blessings ojw must not r
fori'idteri. A call for a National
thanksgiving is being prepared, am'
will uo promulgated duly, rsor must
those whose harder pait g-ves ua
cause for rejoicing be overlooked.
Itieir honors ruuat uot de parceled
out with others. 1 myself was neai
the front, and had the high pleasuie
of trans mi ting much or the good news
to you, but uo pait of the honor for
the plans ol their execution is mine
To General Grant and his skillful of
ficers and brave men all beloug. Th
gallant navy stood ready, but was
not in reach to take active part. By
these recent successes the reiuaugnra
tint of National auiiWity, a;id re
construction, which has had a Urge
share ol thought Irom the first, is press
ed much more closely on our atten
tion. It is fraught with great difficul
ty. Unlike a case of war between iu
Impendent nations, there is not au
thorized organ forus to treat with.,
No man has authority to give up re
bellion for auy other man. We siin-
L)l v must begin with a mold trom die
ot"auized and discordant elements.
Nor is it a small additional embarrass
ment that we loyal people dilf r
among ourselves as to tha mode, ann
ner aud measure ot a reconstruction
A a general rule. I absfaiu from rea
ding reports of attacks upon myselt,
wisLiuff not to bo provokea by mat
to which I can not properly offer an
swer. In spite ol this precaution,
it comes to aiy knowledge that 1 am
censured for some supposed agency
iu setting up and seeking to sustain
the new Stale Government of Louis
ianua. In this 1 have done just so
much, and no more, than the public
knows. Iu my annual message of
December, 1803, and accompanying
proclamation,' I presented a plan oi'
reconstruction, which 1 promised, if
adopted by any atate, would be ac
ceptable to sustaiued by the Execu
live Government. I distinctly said
Miiri was not the onlv plan which
mitrht nossibly be ecceutablb. and 1
also distinctly protested that the Ex
ecutivi claimed not the right to say-
when or whether members should be
admitted to seats in congress fron;
-tuch Stares. This plan was in ad
vance of that submitted and approved
hy every member of the Cabinet.
One of them suggested that I should
then, and in that convection, apply
tne Emancipation Proclamation to
the heretofore excepted uariaol Vir
ginia aud Louisiana. That I shoiiU
Irop suggestions about apprentice
ship for treed people, and that I shoud
omit the protest agamst my own
poer in regard to the admiuisaion
of-uie rubers of Congres. But even
he approved every pait an i parcel of
the plan which has since been em
ployed or touched by the action of
the new Constitution ol Louisaua.
The new Constitution declaring email
cipatiou f ir the whole State, practic
ally applied the proclamation to the
part previously exempted. It does
adopt apprintieealiip for tho freed poo
pie, and is silent, as it could pot bo
otherwise, about the admission of
members of Congress, so that as it
upplioH to Louisana, every member
approved of the plan, The mess
age wont to Congress and I received
many commendations of tho plan,
written and Verba': and not a single
objection to it from any professed
emancipati.inisc came to mv knowl
edge until alter news was received at
Washington that the people of Louis
ianua had bogtin to m ovs in accord
ance with it From about July, 1862,
1 had Corresponded with different
persons supposed to he interested iu
seeking u reconstruction of a State
Government for Louisianna. When
the message of 18G3, with the plan
before mentioned, reached New Or
leans, General Banks wrote me that
he was continent the peoplo, with his
military co-operation, woud con
struct substantially on that plan. 1
wrote uim, aud eome of them, to try
it. They tried it, and tha result is
known .
Such has been my only agency In
getting Lau siana, and the move
ment as to siistsiuing it. My prom
ise is out, as before stated, but as bad
promises are better broken than kept,
I shall treat this r.a a bad promise,
and break it whenever I sha'l be con
vinced that keeping it is adverse to
pubiic interest. But I have not yet
iieen so convinced. I have Seen
shown letters on thid subject supposed
to bo able ones, iu which a writer
expresses regret that my mind had
not seemed to bo definitely fixed on
ihe question whether tho seceded
States, so called, are in the Union oj
ut ot it. It would, perhaps, have
idded astonish n ent to his regret,
.vere he to learn that since I have
ou ml professed Union mi-u en leav
riug to answer that question, i have
purposely foi borne any public expres
s ou upon it, as it appeals to inu that
the question has not been, nor yet is
praciically a material one, aud tliAt
the discdssior: of it while it remains
practically .immaterial, could havt
no efi'jct other thdr. the mischievous
one of dividing our friends. As vet,
whatever it may become, that ones
Won is bad as a basis of controversy,
and good fur nothing. We all agree
that Ihe seceded States, so called, are
out ol their proper particular relation
with the Union, arid that the sole ob
ject of the Govern uent, civil anl
military, in regard to those states, is
to again get thorn into that proper
relation. I believe that it is not only
poasible, but in facts easier to do this
without declaring or even considering
wLether thoso Sutes have ever been
out of the jnion than wit'i it. Fin
ding themselves safely at home, it
would be utterly immaterial whether
they had been abroad. Let us all
join iu loiug acts neeessary to restore
the proper particular relations between
these states and the Union, and each
forever alter innocently indulge in his
own opinion whether iu doing such
act 8 ho brought States Irom without
into the Union, or only gave them
proper assistance, they uever having
been out of it.
The amount of the constituer.cy, so
to speak, ou which tho Louisana Gov
ernment rests, would be more satis
factory to all, if it contained 50,000,
90.000 or even 200.000, instead ol
12.000 as it does. It is also satisfact
ory to some, that the elective fran
chise is not given to colored men. 1
would mysell prefer that it now con
ferred on the very intelligent, and on
thoso who serve our cause as soldiers
Still the qnestion is not whether the
Louisana Government as it stands is
rrnite all that i? desirable. The ques
tion is, will it be wiso to take it as it
is. and help to improve it, or to reject
and disuerscl Can Louisiana be
brought into proper practical relation!,
with the Union sooner by sus'aiuin
or discarding the new Government!
Some twelve thousand voters in Ihi
heretofore slave ' State of Louisana
have sworu allegiance to the Union
assumed to bo the rightful political
power of the State held elections
organized a State Government adopt
ed a Iree State Constitution are giv
ing the benefit of public schools equal
ly to olacit and white, aud eniuovVi r-1
i.ig (he Legislature to confer tho elect
ive franchise upon colored men. The
Legislature has ulready voted to rati
fy the constitutional amendment re
cently passed hy Congress abolishing
slavery throughout th Uuion. These
12,000 pe. plearethus fully committed
to tho Union and to perpetuate Iree
dom in the Slate; committed lo very
many things aud nearly tall the things
the nation wants, and thev usk the
uAtion to give lliet.j recognition and!
assistance. To make this commilttll
we have rej.-cted aud spurned them
We do our utmost to disorganize and
disperse them. We in fact say to the
white man: "You are worthless, or
worse. We will uover help you, nor
be helped by yon." To the blacks
we will say: "This cup ot liberty,
which these, your old masters, held to
your lips, we will dash from you, aud
leave you to the chances of gathoiiug
the spilled aud scattered coutents in
si mo vague aud undefined way."
When, whore and how, if this course,
discouraging and paralyzing to both
white and black, has any tonJency to
bring L-iuisiaiia into proper practical
relations with the Union, I have, so
far, boeu unable to perceive. If, on
the contrary, we recognize and sustaiu
the new Government of Ljuisiana.no
converso of all this is male truo. We
encourage tin hoarts an nerve tho
arms oi la.UUO to aduere to their
work, aud argue Ibr it, and proselyte
fo. it, a:id light for it, and feed it.and
grow it arid ripen it to complete sue
cess. The colored man, too, in seeing
all united for him, is tospirod with
vigilance ana energy, nud by doinu
to the same eud, Griut that bo de
sires elective Iranchise, will he not at
raiu it sooner by saving already ad
vanced steps toward it, than by run
mug backwards over them? Concede
that the uew Government of Louisia
ua is only what it should be, as the
egg is to tho fowl we ehali sooner
havo fowl by Hatching tho eiL' than
by smashing it. Laughter.J Again,
il wo reject L misiaiia we alo nject
our vote in ravor of the tmnoHnd
amendment to (he Constitution To
meet tins proposition il has been ar
gued that uj more than throe-fourths
ut those States which have uot at
tempted secession are necessary to
validly ratify the amendment I do
not commit myself against this lurrh
er than to Sav that such inl't-runiM
would be questionable, auJ sure to
bo persistently questioned, while a
ratilicatiim hy ihroe-fourths of all
Slates would ba unquestioned and
1 repeat the question, can L misiana
be brought into a proper political re
latioil with the Union sooner by
abolishing or acknowledging h;r new
State Government? What has been
said of Louisiana will apply to other
Stater, and yet, so great peculiarities
pertain to each State, and such im portant
and sudden changes in tne
same State, and withal so new aul
unprecedented is the whole case, that
')o exclusive Htid inrlexiblo plan can
safely bo prescribed as to details aud
collaterals. Etch exclusive uud in
dexible plan would surely become
uew entanglement. Important prin
ciples may and must be inflexible in
presentation, hS the phrnso ocs. It
may be the duty of the Executive to
make some new announcement to tho
people of the South. 1 am consider
ing it. and shall not fail to act wheu
satisfied that action will bo proper.
IO" A moderate deg'oe of backbi
ting should rather be encouraged than
thought il' of iu a married woman as
a slight compensation for the flattery
she has lost.
First do the duty which lies netres
to yon, which you kn w t bj a d lty
Probably your86coud duty will then
havo become clear.
It is the general opinion that there
are clouds flint ire alt lightning aud
no thunder, and the universal opinion
that there are msn who are all tu un
der and no ligutning.
Poor women have always to carry
and hold the Jacob's ladder by which
we meu Ascend into tho bluo uud sun-
set skies.
From the American Monthly.
The Democratic Party.
"Depend upon il, the strength of
any party lies in adherence to ill
cwa heory. Consistency is tho lily
of any movement." '.
Si6aid Father Newman, wbaa
writing, not on politic?, but on relig.
ion. But the proposition is univers
al, and is emphatically applicable to
the Democratic: party of our coantry,
"Consistency is a jewel." ' It glit-i
t jrs; it attracts; it wius notice and ap
probation; it secures adherents,
There is great temptation, however,
to swerve a little from consistency
and from the theory of the party, iu
order to wiu place and powor. 'Man
loves power, and many men love moo
ey more- and, consequently, when the
gilded pinnacle of uowar hrio-hruna
the eyes, or the spoils of offico Ha glja
nugiy at uie reot, theory aud princi
ple are, too oiien, made to yield, la
the fond hope of realizing the bag of
gold, or the jewel ot the coronet.
Bat the great Djmocraiic party, so
poneut in the past,in order to be great
in the future, must not abandon the
lessons of the fathers, nor desert the
theory of its founders. If the spoilt
become the dominant obj ct for which
it flings Ua burner to the breeze, then
will its folds be tatter.d aud torn by
any gust ot wind that may chance to
beat upon it, aud soon will it trail in
the dust. On the other hand, let
there bo inscribed on that bsuner the
true theory of the party, aud it will
fl 'fit triumphant.
Democracy, rather FedWl Ronnk.
licauism, is the first element nf th.
Constitution, and the theory otthe
ii.ln n, .' 1 .. .
pmur, ua ouuu, ib loiinu asBtueaiy-iu
the Kisolutions of 170$. The pri&si
oio ui mose resolutions is, unquestiua
ably.tio sooertianty of tht
States P.igktu theory. On this -theo-
ry. ou iiieserpriucipies, wa the Feder
al Government conducted. Irora JelT
erson's day until the inauguration of
Presideut Lincoln. Sinse then, cons
solidation, centralism, has fw.n : l.a
theory and practice of the Republic
an paity. The Constitution has be
come a uullity; 8tut Rights are to
be scouted at aud wined nut r,f ttlii.
ence, to make way for a mighty-don.
solidation of power, which shall Ihj
self-controlled, and shall atuazj the
worn. ..j.,..
As JbtferMon, in earlier A Aon man.
ttilly and successfully withstood' Mh
strides of monarchal centralism, his
followeis now must unite in strenu.
ous, determined eflj,t to maintain
tne j'isi rigtits and sovereignty of the
Slates, the glorious Federalism of the
Union Even uu'r opponout 8Ay as
tlie Njw York Timsi ...tu...
. -wvo. i uo
Lnion is a union of tStates n....
the States, or brake doxon their emu
(.'ft pomrs, and the Union is no
longer possible." Tnia i r. r.iM,i
that it must meet tho assent ofverv
fl.i.J. Tl . J
minimi-man. luero is, ot course,
no other Union hero, than "a nn;n,
of States," ami,!! union certainly irn.
uunuuiuii ui tne iinngs unit
ed; and it is difficult
..vwa W Utn
a umou ol distinct, iutelligjnt agents
v... mv.b uiiiick recoguizjd
us those intelligent asenta. fnr iwiti;.
cal purposes, unit-) could take place
aciiiiici wirnouc the indepen
dent action of each, without tU
eig.i uncontrolled consent of the par-
We not only betrevo, moreover
what wo think no scholar will deny
that this is or was. a hv.Uml J7.,;....
so-jcrtHjn uf indpmknt Satet, bnt
wo huouia luriher coiiteud, that a Fed
eral system, with limited rights, gran
ted to the Genoi-al
the bjst a laptod to onr extended' tor-
ruoryand varied interests, , ind tho
slronytbl ponillo, consistent with thti
treodom of mau and tho rights .-of alt.
Let us, then, be true to our theory,
consistent with the Constitution aud
its trainers, valiant in the msinten
arice of compacts, sot lor the . defence
ol Federalism and State Rights, and
we ahull ultimately prevail. v.
A thoroughly honest man will not
lio even to his dojr or in any way bo.
tray the brutes confidence. - '
Immorality wrecks more fortuue
than adversity, and bad habits make
more bankrupts man 'bad; ttades.
If yon would render youtY children
helpless all their lives, aOtewricoraptl
or permit them to helptlnmwlvjs.
The very instant vou rjercivu tour
1 6elf in a passion, shut yonr'.' month:
this is one of the best precepts outsiJo
,of intpiration. f

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