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Agitator, The (Newspaper) - February 18, 1858, Wellsboro, Pennsylvania of Publication TOE TIOGA COUNTY AGITATOR a pub al reader and is Engravings All or those contemplating rno least impediment to mart book Il discloses secrets tin with Still pt locked up and be sent lo any one on the I Address Dr above Fourth M GUIDE hy Dr WM YOUNg GUIDE by Dr GUIDE by Dr WM YOUNr 1 GUI UK by Dr GUIDE by by Dr WM GUIDE by Dr WM GUIDE WM YOUNG I GUIDE WM GUIDE WM YOUNG i GUIDE by YOUNG j GUIDE by Dr WM Gl IDE by Dr WM YOUNG RD taut Announcement witli Sexual disease SEMINAL IMPOTENCE GONORRHEA I the Vice of UU ASSOCIATION instruction life aM by Sexual diseases and upon the unfortunate Quacks have directed their Con n as a ACT worth to give MEDICAL ADVICE GRi sons thus Male or Fern w ith a description of their 004 habits of life andj poverty and suffering to CHARGE Association is a benevolent Instill d by special endowment for there and distressed afflicted with Viro min and its funds er purpose It has now a surplus Oj he Directors voted to adverts c It is needless lo add that lands the highest Medical skill of tlic most approved moden advice also given to sick aa afflicted with Worab Dr GEO R Howard Association No i II President Secretary j I the si formerly occupied Y imi re now receiving and UK ol and finest GOODS and of every i up to a fine Clothing ami styles well made and ol OTS SHOES down to Boofo car ami iiL Mich prices as cannot fill customer We K FISH SALT U- and as cheap as they can be wish to purchase all kinds si lor will e ees i U a it of KM Ju YE OATS Wool Hide! goods or pay tile logt i CASH on delivery or at soil reed upon by both parties Wi IMPLEMENTS els Garden Hakes Hay Riko A Inch we will exchange as liny can be bought elsewhen ic are im 10 call and MLES ELLIOTT THOMSON INSURANCE AGENT CORNING N Y KIRF CO t INSURANCE CO Of FIKK INSURANCE CO f New York Y Of CO Jf FIRE INSURANCE CO New York ORK LIFE INSURANCE CO Capital SI succeeded to the of Esq is s in the above slock for years at r of und nJ ons bv prompt C H THOMSON Concert Hall Block 20 D O T i I I jay FOLE id of in Such heavy cases LU SHOW i ies Clocks A FOLE II BIRD to all business entrusted to and fidelity POTTER I COLE ER HAIR e rear of Book Store E line of will be done as it can he done in the saloons id the hair for liskers dyed any color Call Oct 18 ot anar tte subscriber when the term for paid shall iBi on the of Ae toet be until a further re- be received By this arrangement no man 6 12 96 00 SCO 15 00 20 00 3000 4000 the County COUNTY I A t per 9 18 1858 NO XXIX F M oved to the formerly BS one door below if d keeps constantly and best M reasonable THE YOUNG A THRILLING Come Anne coroe sisters Come aboard hiy ship and a jolly nice afternoon I'll be a eea captain like my faiher and show how he great packet ship the ocean Come girls get Anna you shall be my male and liitle Jenny thall be our cook and steward The speaker was a handsome fair haired rosy cheeked boy bright laughing blue eyes about ten years old who during his ad- dress WM busily engaged in rigging the mast and sail to a ship's launch which was made fast to ibe beach in one of those secluded picturesque little coves or inlets with which iba Long Island between Fire Island and Rockaway is so plentifully in- dented The boy's companions were two little girls of eight and six years beautiful as angels and so exactly like their brother in every ture thai they seemed ar perfect copies all but the long sunny of his exquisite face Anne the elder girl bounded lightly into the boat her brother's first invitation and began assisting him about the sail But litlle Jenny who was lugging along a great ket filled with pies sweet cakes and which had brought from a beautiful col- lage not far off for a little pic nic hesitated in silence till her brother urged her again lo get in the boat when she began to argue with him Willie don't let us go boat day there is so much wind apd we might be You are a little coward Jenny to pa interrupted the young captain It's the day we have had for a month and it's so late in the fall that if we don't go to day I am sure we shall not get another chance year Come Jenny don't be in Oh I'm not afraid brother and child as she was Jenny's glowed for a few moments with a deeper vermillion tint at the implied question of courage by her brother I'm not in the least afraid Willie but you know mother has often told us we must no go in the boat when it blows hard All I'm afraid of is disobeying her Then you may come into the boat out fear sister for mother told me I might sail this afternoon not five minutes before we left the house Yes I know that Willie but that was two hours ago when it was calm It blows a great deal harder now and I'm sure mother would not like us lo go away the shore in the boat when there is such a wind O nonsense Jenny I have been all over ths cove when it blew a great deal harder than this you know says I am best sailor along the coast and just as well able lo when the is fit to go on a cruise as she is Come sister we can't get drowned fpr the water is so shallow at ebb tide and with this west wind that we could wade anywhere about cove Thus persuaded Jenny passed the basket lo her and then clambering into the boat herself shi took a seat beside Anne in the stern sheets and soon the launch was under weigh Sha was a great heavy clumsy boat as nil of her class usually are with a single lug sail of heavy illy lated for a pleasure craft But Willie Wallon managed wilh con- skill for so young a commander and they had made several stretches across the when as they were passing inlet that opened out Anne's eyes rested upon iba bright blue waves of the Atlantic the discolored water along the coast and clapping her hands with a sudden infantile joy exclaimed O Willie Willie Let us go out there and sail on that beautiful blue ocean it be grand 1 So much prettier than this dirty little cove wilh the bare aand banks all about us Willie sprang to his feet and gazing to the his bright eyes lit up with asm caught from bis words and he re- plied We'll go out there and have a glorious sail just like the great ships and steamboats thai we see go by 0 don't go out there brother interposed little Jenny ner cheek growing pale as the lilly Don't go Willie mother will be angry with us Mother will do no such a thing She will be proud of us to think that we have been out on the ocean all alone I can easily back with the flood tide lhat will soon w selling in And without further reckless UP nis helm eased sheet and away out through the inlet line of blue water [outside went he launch hurried along before the strong which to the of the last ebb bora her away a speed that sunk the to a mere line margin of the wide ocean and the while collages with Venetian b inda into toy dotted with bright The colored appeared from cove a narrow dividing the white strip ein j deep azure of the a balt of miles wilh the nne Breeze and strong boati sped on j of he caused the the m as There was y utter suddenly shadowing t leir bright vision and there was a word of pathos in little Jenny's sweet low voice as sh laid her band gently on her brother's arm and looking up in bis eyes O Willie let us go home Mother would feel very bad if aha knew we had come away out here Willie beat down and kissed his pale cheek he replied We wil go back home Jenny I was naughty to come off so far from land But don't cry I am sorry Don't blame me I help h i loved the sea too much No we blame you Willie only lef us hurry back for see yonder is a black cloud coming up in the west and I am afraid if we do The child's speech was arrested by a groan of anguish brother whose eye for the first had bean directed towards a bank of murky douds heaving up in the west by his remark and at the very the vision first rested upon he black pall a chain of brilliant zig zag lightning rose quivering along its upper edge and a few later there came to their ears a low mulle -ed roar of far off thunder The captain had hauled his little vessel by wind but the clumsy thing lay broad off u ider ill-fitted sail Besides wind which she had scarcely felt while ning off before it had now increased so much thai she hee ed over lill there was graat ger of her capsizing to prevent which Willie with assistance of his two set about reefing the sail This was soon accomplished and agai n the boat was steered as close as she would go which at thi best was little better than eight points so that with her great leeway Willie soon found hat in spile of his skill his craft was drifting rapidly out to sea Nearer and nearer rolled on embattled legions of black storm clouds louder came the fearful thunder crashes more vivid gleamed he red lightning's flash wilder Lie shrieking gale swept by howling and ing dread notes of terror to the young gers The in wilh the land was quite to heave up waves here and there all around them curling over and breaking all white in long lines of hissing sprays Great round drops of rain came palling down in the water and telling on the thwarts and wales of the boat with a sharp click noise that smote dismal on ears of the three ocean wanderers i Young as he was Willie retained ih his mind much af what he had heard his father relate al various limns in regard to agement of a ship in a gale and the edge he had thus in theory now in good stead lad heard of keeping a ship before n a squall and of scudding in a gale The clumsy boat was his ship The hebry which he had learned he proceeded to put in and when the first mud gust ing tornado fell upon the launch she was going dead before the wind her sail would have been blown away or she would have been swamped in an instant As it was she went flashing on through the storm right out into the mighty wilderness of waters Ten fifteen minutes went by and still the war of the elements went on in terrible fury and s ill the brave little fellow stood at helm bare headed his cap blown away his c ripping with water and steady to his his liny bark on and away before the fierce howling blast Once only he faltered and lhat was when the launch quivered for a moment on the crest of a surge aad then went ing and plugging standing almost on end down into the hissing vortex of the liquid Then a single quick cry of horror escaped the lips but the next moment Jenny crept up to his side and laid her hand upon his shoulder and spoke in a low ing tone thiLt almost instantly called back his confidence and elicited from his lips a cry of or his heroism Don't be frightened dear spoke the linle that God watches over people that live on the And don't yau remember brother how often our dear mother has told us that Jesus loves litlle children? If God watches us and Jesus loves us ve shall be safe So don t be afraid wild and gloomy night came down upon the world of waters and siil the lempesi raged and there in their frail open boat we will leave the young voyagers ing on and c way right out into the very learl of the Atlantic ocean We will bid them adieu and glance back to their fond mother rendered desolate in the heart by the dread calamity that had fallen upon her in the loss of her children Al the moment when the children first em- barked Mrs Walton had glanced out towards the cove aid or a few moments watched them with a 1 a mother's font pride as she saw hem sailing to and fro on the quiet wa- ters of the bay and then some visitor called and she forgot her children until just as the storm came down when a neighbor rushed in with the intelligence that the launch had seen seen only a few minutes pre- several out to sea The first terrible shook almost killed her but soon ra lying her woman's energy and mother's love she rushed from her home re- of the furious storm aroused her neighbors and besought them with all the eloquence up by the deep anguish of her riven heart to help recover her lost lings There WM no at or Der'a and to venture out to sea t a storm wilh such small crafts as were kept along the shore were worse than madness and immediate dispatches were sent to New York not only to the owners of I ie ship com- manded by Captain Walton bu the Pilots and within an hour after news had ed the city two of the pilot boats manned by extra picked crews of gallant souls were under and speeding swift-winged course in search of the ocean losl children Mrs Watson herself hastened lo the city to urge wilh her presence and more prompt action but the vessels had been gone an hour when she arrived and so she ed to house of Mr Alvin tie owner of ship her husband commanded to await the return of those who had so nobly genre forth in that mad storm in searc i of her three darlings Leaving her there in a sta e of fevered anxiety hoping in the very teeth of despair we too will go forth into the wild yelling gale lo loot upon a most sublime ocean ture Il was an hour past as deepest eel s of an inquisitorial save when the vivid lightning's flash lit up the merian blackness with glare rivalling bat of the brightest noonday sun Some ninety miles to the eastward of Sandy Hook lay hove too a noble ship inward bound in one of the most gales that ever swept along the coast The gale had just set in an hour before sundown and ever since dark the ship had been hove too under the shortest possible canvass heading up west south west with the gale com ng in violent 1 squalls oui at due north-west Do ycu think there is any danger to us or the ship captain inquired one of three passengers who stood near the commander of the ship partly sheltered from the storm by the protecting roof of round house Not the least Mr You ate as safe here as you would be at your own house in New York She is a bran new ship and I have hac no opportunity of trying her hove to before but I am perfectly satisfied with her behaviour In fact I never saw any craft conduct herself quite as well in a hurricane like this Tis a terrible night however and God help who may chance to be out on a smaller craft than ours For last hour I have been thinking of my wife and children My wife will not sleep a wink to-night She never can in a storm like this when I am not at home I was cast away once on the Long Island and not half a mile from home in just such a gale only it was I would give a hundred dollars this moment to be at home only for my wife's sake But we God what is I ha A continuous flash of lightning lit up the surrounding space and as darkness shut in again a faint but clear and Ahoy uttered by a a child came down on the blast from o A moment after the hail was repeated and another flash of lightning revealed a boat driving square down before the and most under he ship's quarter could count five shrill quivering cry came up from boat as it shot past the ship not three clear of the rudder Merciful heaven There are three dren in thai boat yelled Mr Kinsley who with the captain was peering cown over the as boat flew past Hard up your my man said the Captain in a voice as calm as man's voice could be and then calling to he chief and males who were both on deck he in- formed them of the fact thai a small open boat with three children in it lad just gone past and i len gave his Mr Casey please get the flying jib boom and a look out for the boat arid mind Mr Casey if we come tij with it you can lay the ship so as to bring the boat close aboard on the larboard re- member Mr Casey Don't for your life make a mistake Go forward now sir and if we save those children five hundred dollars shall be your reward Then turning to the chief ma e continued Mr Windsor you will brace the yards all square which will send the ship through water something Taster nan what the boat is going Having done ibis rig single whips two of each on lower larboard side Place blocks far enough out for the falls lo drop about a fathom clear of the ship and then receive on good snug sail geer bring both ends in one deck and the fora foil stationing good fellows at each In he meantime I will get the ship steady before the wind my man you keep her so Don't lei her yaw an inch her as if your very soul Upon it and within half an hour after the ship Beaches New York you shall have a hundred dollars And now Mr Kinsley yon will please call lip the second mate and he gentlemen passengers I want them to stand by the whips in order lo assist the sat ors if sary We must save those ch and do it too winout the boat coming in contact the ship as that would ba instant to it and them in such a sea All ready the whips sir came from the male and al the moment the third mates voice rang out from the jib boom end Boat right ahead steady as you j Now my lads who'll go into these running bowlines with me and stand by to pick up the children anxiously inquired the captain I sir T I came from a dozen ready call ors in a moment Thank you my lads but I only want five I will go in one of the lines self The selections were toon made and there they stood in the mizzen the commander and five noble the bowlines under their arms ready to risk their lives and save the three children Stand by Here they Look screamed the officer from the jib boom and a moment later the dim outlines of a boa loomed up by the lee An- other of breathless suspense and the boat was abreast of fore chains Sand by the forward Lookout therein the main chains Veer away men Now Harry now and down went the cap- tain aid into the boat A later and a shout came ringing up Look out main and mizzen Sway on and up by the run came he two men each grasping a child in his arms ay sir All right answered a brave fellow scrambling in on the deck with little Jenny grasped tight by her clothes the litlle girl clasping the ca Main about ho neck Father er echoed back two treble voices and Capl Lester Walion sunk on the deck He knew the children were his own from the moment they the ship's stern and his indomitable self control had borne him up until they were rescued when reaction came he sank down insensible At an hour sunset the the ship was al her berth in New York and the between the distracted mother and hsr children here in the cabin of her husband's ship is too sacred a picture to be profaned by pen and ink Dreaming on Wedding Cake A bachelor editor who had received from the hands of the bride apiece of wedding cake to dream on thus gives re- sult o his experience We put il under our pillow shut our eyes sweet y as an infant and blessed with an easy conscience soon snored prodigiously The god of dreams gen ly touched us and ir fancy we married Never was a living editor so happy It was my ringing in our ears every moment that the dream hid been broken off here But no some genius put it into the head of our ducky to have pudding for dinner just to please heir In a hungry dream we set down to Well the pudding moment arrived andla slice almost obscured from sight ptate before us My said we fondly did you Yis it nice 1 G best bread pudding I ever tasted in my P um pudding suggested our wife no dearest bread pudding I always was fond of it Call this bread exclaimed my wife while her pretty lips curled slightly with contempt Certainly reckon IVe had enough at the Sherwood House lo know bread ding ny love by all means is really loo ding is twice as hard lo make as bread ding and is more expensive and is a great deal belter I say ibis is plum pudding and try pretty wife's brow flushed with ex- My love my sweet my dear ex- claimed we soothingly do not gel I'm sure it's very good if it is bread pudding But sir I say this is not bread But my love I'm sure it must be bread pudding mean low fiercely replied my wife you is plum pudding Tien ma'am it is meanly put er and so badly burned the himself know it I tell you madam most distinctly and roost emphatically and I will not b4 contradicted that il is bread pudding and lie meanest kind at that It is plum shrieked my wife as she hurled a glass of claret in my face the g ass itself tapping the claret from our nose gasped we pluck to the and grasping a roasted chicken by the Plum rose above the din as I had a distinct perception of two plates smashed across my head we groaned in rage as the chicken led our hand and flying swift wings across the table landed in amV Plum the war cry from the enemy as the gravy dish took us where we had been depositing the first of the dinner and a plate of beets landed upon a white vest Bread pudding forever 1 shouted we in defiance dodging he soup tureen and falling benea h its contents Plum yelled our amiable spouse and noticing our misfortune she de- termined to keep us down by piling upon our bead he dishes with no gentle hand Then in rapid fallowed the war cry plum with every dish E read in smothered tones came from the pile in reply Then it was bread in rapid the last cry growing feebler till just ta I can distinctly recollect it had grown to a whisper P um resounded like thunder followed by a tremendous crash as ray wife pile with her delicate feat and jumping up and thank we awoke thus caved our life For Agitator Early want and after Greatness Man is truly a peculiar animal and none others are alike unto him While he has been aptly styled the noblest of the Creator's works he is the most singular in his aspirations most complex in his con- struction and at the same time endowed with faculties that will run parallel wilh Deity himself He loves eating drinking and ing and in these respects he closely bles any other animal But his reasoning faculties and moral sentiments do not stop where the instinct of the brute ends Il is here lhat man first begins lo develop self Tis here that his herculean powers begin to stand out in bold relief happily con- themselves with the ciples lhat so eminently characterize the rior animals These are his highest and best gifts and the sources of his purest and pleasures But this peculiarity attends them that while the animal faculties act powerfully of themselves his rational faculties require to be exercised and instructed before they will yield full harvest of enjoyment j Man loo is a laboring animal He best when properly exercised By sweat of thy brow ihou shall fea bread was a mandate intelligently upon him and in instance the wisdom of Providence is plainly manifest is early poverty bespeaks after greatness end the youth lhat wallows in luxury very often ends an unuseful life in dissipation and want and those lhat are manor born to a princely estate go down lo unwept ored and unsung -as often as friendless son of obscure parents It is not always those that are born richest lhat end life no- blest but rather vice versa early want is no bar to future usefulness Poverty in the morning of life if properly cared for is a sure stepping stone lo future worth A good moral character and a mind that is not ashamed of labor is worth more lo young man of to-day than all the riches of Croesus Il is a significant fact in the of our race that the greatest benefactors the noblest reformers and most self sacrificing philanthropists have sprung from a class that our self staled nobility call low And the logic is aa and self dent as the fact Take for instance the son of one of our millionaires He grows up surrounded by all that his pampered appetite can desire He has no cravings but what are readily gratified if dollars and cents can procure the gratification He never learns value of the wealth he is so profusely spending He known litlle of the many sleepless nights his fulher has spent in storing up the treasure he is so unwittingly to the dogs If he is sent to school il is to appear in fashiona- ble society His lessons are in his books than in By and by his lather dies and protection is gone Under his unskillful hands his princely estate rapidly vanishes and middle age often finds him homeless penniless and wilh no dis- position 10 earn an honest living by honest labor In short he knows nothing of work and too frequently resorts to the gambling shop to supply his empty coffers tion follows last upon the heel of moral de- pravity and he soon fills a premature grave conclusively showing that early riches are not always productive of future happiness But the poor boy the case fo different No parent has hoarded wealth for him He fully realizes that he must ever depend upon his own resources His hands are already hard early labor His constitution is strong and healthy He leaves home goes out upon the world and begins to intelligently look around him He sees many of his age riding by him in gilt coaches but he begins life oo fool They have friends to aid them and he is alone without advisers without acquaintances and without means But does he Does he become disheartened because his future does not promise nil shine and his does not bid fair to be ever strewn Certainly He lays off his coat and rolls his sleeves up and goes lo work in earnest Early and lale he toils on He has his mark in the future permanently fixed and the follies of fashion are powerless to move him from his purpose he meets rocks lhat seem ble to scale them seems impossible bul he does not stop While world is asleep he digs en while his fellows are giddy earthly vanities he continues to struggle and by and by before his eatly companions are aware he stands high above them so far that the viewing him from his giddy height The world calls him a genius and wonders how Providence gave him such wondrous powers but utterly mistake the secret of success It was not his tive genius that put him so far above his but it was energy industry and gality He was not of a little shine or storm and victory crowned his efforts Such has ever been the case with the best men the world ever knew The reformers of our race have never been in luxury Martin Luther was a poor shepherd boy and begged his bread in the streets and Zwingle the Swiss reformer was son of a poor cottager i But this is the age in which those that were once poor friendless boys are as humanitarians and benefactors of our race Burrilt the linguist of his lime worked long and hard at Horace ob- his education by reading by pine jo his fathers cabin Henry Wilson is a M P Banks is a Rates of Advertising will be charged il per square of fourteen for one or three 25 cenu for every subsequent insertion All ments of than fourteen considered a square Tie following will bfl charged for v Yearly and 3 months Square 50 400 i column d- 10 00 column isoo AU not hiving the number of in- marked them will be kept To dered ont lod charged Punters Handbills Letter Heads and ill kindi of done in country establishments executed neatly and promptly Justices other BLANKS Constantly on hand tnd and John C Fremont is he son of poor i But I must atop for I already out- time he intended article But of this there can be no doubt that much of of a man's future course depends upon self He may do much or do He may recklessly trifle wilh his own faculties one of God's noblest gifts or he may de- his moral sentiments and go on greasing almost ad infinitum To I he young man of this question most directly appeals j will you sit idly with your arms folded of will you arouse yourself and do something worthy of a man 1 Mankind is corrupt land needs reforming and will nol heed ibe your conscience and lo action thus will labor for yourself your try and your God For the Agitator Leaves by the Wayside The earth is filled with sunshine Every hill every dale every fairy nook and ing stream are made glad by it Every flower lhat breathes its fragrance on the air every Iree lhat throws its anna to the em- brace of the breeze every bird that carols forth ils notes of gladness all these re- flect sunshine of our earth It is true thai sorrow often folds us in her arms Then world grows dark us flowers fade the song of tho bird is gone the breezes wail forth music streams grow dark and turbid even the river of Death without the light of to brighten ils waters But should man whom God has placed upon the earth lo fulfill a mission assigned him sit idly and weep life away t No Lei him arise and stretch his arms heavenward and call for forms of beauty to lake possession of his soul ami fill ils lemples with song of gladness and sunshine Let him go forth into the streets and srek the of sorrow suffering and sin Let him lay the breaking heart against his own lhat by the sympathetic touch it may be restored lo life Lei him bathe the aching and cool the fevered of suffering man thai he may go forth ugain into the fields and breathe the pure fresh air of heaven and childlike revel in the shine that lie like threads of silver and sheets of gold all over our earth Let him go and take the hand of sin within his own and learn it to point towards the bright stars where beam the mansions of the pure and earnest and truthful who der by the streams of gladness and shine of an eternal day AUNES Lawrenceville Pa DUCKS OF PEOPLE The Siamese spend three fourths of their existence in the water Their first act on awakening is lo bathe they baihe again at eleven o'clock they bathe again at three and bathe again about sunset infra is scarcely an hour in day when bathers may not be seen in nil the creeks even the shallowest and muddiest Boys go to play in river just as poor English children go to play in the street once saw a Siamese woman silting on the lowest slep of a while bv a girdle she held in the waier her of a few months old splashing and kicking about with evident enjoyment not these people many lives would be lost for the tide flows so lhat it needs the greatest skill and care lo prevent boats from running foul of one another end of course are On one occasion our boat an English-built gig isn down a small native canoe containing a woman and two liule children In an instant they were nil capsized and disappeared We were greatly alarmed and C was on the point of in to their rescue hen they bobbed up and the lady first she recovered poured forth a round volley of abuse Thus relieved in her mind she coolly righted her canoe which had been floating bottom upwards ladled out some ot water and bundled in her Uvn children who had been meanwhile com- posedly swimming round her regarding mingled fear and curiosity who had occasioned the mishap Dickens Household Words JUDGE BROWN AND THE thing lhal will do lo laugh about connected with this lime of financial troubles to be treasured up for there is liule of il goodness knows In Milwaukee iho other day we this Judge Brown ol thn court of Hernia whom everybody knows spares no one and cuts down bolh great and small with his having just re- turned fo lhat city from a I rip lo the met a certain banker whose reputation in all limes is as firm as that canny land from whence he go his accent said the banker how do you gel on in country T Any new How are money where you have been Perfectly said the judge Up along the Fox river there is a perfect panic Why in l pass one of your three dollar bills anywhere in town Couldn't pass a three dollar on my iDo you mean to say that? VV hat was the reason The reason was that I hadn't placidly replied Judge Brown Our friend the banker made no answer lo tartly inform the judge if he would come down to the bank he would give one Green Bay Deacon H used to say his wife had a tain receipt for testing indigo k was a little indigo on the surface of some water if the indigo good it would sink or she hich m k li m a
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