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Biddeford Union And Eastern Journal Newspaper Archives Mar 24 1854, Page 1

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Biddeford Union and Eastern Journal (Newspaper) - March 24, 1854, Biddeford, MaineWmk new. La re Bluso Zuur Rilday. Orc a. 1 Central Block. Biddeford opposite the Kidd Riund House. To leks Sloo pre annul or �130 if paid within three urns of subscribing. Sin Gle Ohopasa tiny be obtained at Thia Uttke to Seal. Poe 4 Tau. ? b. Pal the american newspaper a rut is the Only authorised agent for this paper id the cities of new York Boa too and Philadel phia Aad is duly empowered to take advert Tae Neuta Aud subscriptions at the same Ralea a required by a. I offices Are am Yori Tri Bune buildings Bottom Scolly s building n. W Comer third and a beaut Street. Mancl 9 Watson Prater. Poetry. The old Chuttey place. From tha n y. Of evening Poat a alack of Atoo a a Dingy Wall o or who a the Brambles Chang Aad creep a path on which no shadows fall a door step where Long Dock leaves sleep a broken Reller in the Gross a sunken heart store a iced and cold naught Lea but these Lair Hogue Alaa a j the dear memories of old. Around tia Hearth this sacred place a Usu ibid household virtue grew the grandsire s love the Maiden Grace the Matron a instincts deep and True. Here first wet word were listed Here broke life a Mora Muir dream and yet More dour the love that life a l it undue woke Crew Wanner Gualtier year by year. In a cheerful while the storm without mulled the Earth Aad iced the night the Ruddy glow gushed laughing out of merry Grapa Aad face in a How chimed the crackling freakish dome with Rosy mirth or thoughtful ease or May be syllable the Kaiue of one rocked o or the shivering seas. What fairy scenes what Golden lands what parents of romantic Ernie. In the weird deep of glowing Bruu ils saw the fair u a the dreamy Eye till musing Here his spirit Drew Strong inspiration and Hia year by Beauty Subtle Nastav knew do paths of nature s Muer spheres. A re As the swooning Ember sent a not us through the quiet gloom la the warm hush have Lover went the fragrance of their heart s fresh Blowout and veiling in Oft drooping eve Lier tremulous Joy Here blushed the Bride Here o or pile Florius in funeral Guise Farewell from broken hearts a re sighed. Thi spot the Pilgrim a. Neath strange skies. Saw in his Way mud dream Lien stood old friends with gladness in their Eves Here grew the Beautiful and Good Sweet Friendship Faith Serene and sure manhood s Strong purpose Wann and bold courage to labor and endure. The household feelings never cold. Here leaning in the Twilight diva All round me seems a haunted air 2 hear the old familiar hymn my heart goes upward in the prayer that made the night so full of peace kind lip Are on Tuy brow my ear hums with Sweet sounds they faint they cear and night o or All broods Calm and Clear. A. N Powers. Agricultural. Use of liquid and other manures fair los Balkum & Hakohi. John Fos Tor s account of his farming in the Cal Trio for of the 15th of october ought to Tiwu late every Man who live by the plow. $4 ,653, one year s Clear profit firn 275 cleared acres in the Interior of Ohio if net � roved by inures would be almost incredible. That three tons of Hay to the acre was doubtless due to the ditching and draining. Such a crop mul not be expected every year without Bompensa ing the Sod with a top Fri 1 u in Judi or Fuji Egiy a Simm manure. 1 should like to know How or. F. Makes saves and applies his manures. I take it that All Long continued such i in farming depends on the True system of making saving and applying manures. It is painful to see the , Call it not labor of some Farmers in the Spring of the year hauling out stable dung whose organized nitrogen has been washed away and evaporated or turned up. There is no doubt but that one Load of stable manure com posted with swamp muck or kept under cover until applied of the soil is Richer in ammonia than three loads of Ordinary farm Yard manure the late lamented Dela yield was so fully impressed with this fact that to took As much pains in forming his stable As he would in making a Hay stack All refuse vegetable or animal matter dead animals a. Were All buried in the tall pile which if Likely to heat from too Active fermentation was netted with the draining from the pile or rain water con ducted from the stable roof. He said that when hauled to the Fields in the Spring the entire pile was As homogeneous a a stil ton Joseph weighs who has old 92,500 Worth of seed Leaf tobacco the product of four acres says he cannot de Pend on a Large growth if he omits to treat the growing plants with liquid manure to this end he has his stable floors made tight and descending to a trough below this is drained through pump logs to a Large Cistern together with the Waler from the stable roof it needs much dilution from this Cistern the liquid is pumped into a cask on wheels by which it is distributed to the growing plants. Liebig says that the " liquid manure of animals contains nearly Mil Tho nitrogen present in the Lood consumed. " or. A. Says his Experiment fully confirms this theory. Ther is Little doubt but that the quickening effect of super phosphate of Lime and guano is main 1v due to the Ammoniacal salts added to the one and found in the other. In proof of it the peruvian guano from a painless Region is More than twice As effective an amendment to the soil As Ibe guano am the humid and Rainy Region of Patagonia when the inorganic matter sulphates and phosphates Are nearly identical in both finds. Ohio cultivator. Fraud in fruit Tims. The Worcester spy states that daring the put two Moni various counties Hare been visited by pret Emling travelling agent of Large and Well known nurseries. Those who Hare been in veiled Mlo purchasing fruit Trees of them Hare almost invariably been disappointed in their Trees some to och an extent As to refuse to aet them out. These times Are said to be manufactured in an obscure part of the state of new York by the process of Root grading which is done by taking the roots of old Trees in the Winter and cutting Obein up in Small pieces into each of which is grafted a scion. These Are planted in the Spring and grow vigorously for three or four years but soon come to a stand assuming the appearance and decrepitude of old Trees. Many kinds naturally Good bearers when propagated in this Way will hardly Bear at All. The raising and importation of fruit Trees has within a few years past become an important Branch of Trade. No business it More open to fraud and in few is More deception practice. A Horticulturist should never buy Trees of strolling irresponsible dealers. I Mac kits canc sum. Or. Daniel Sar age sold a pair of steers last week four years old that gifted seven feet and Lour inches. The purchaser gave him $170 for them. Or. I. C. Clifford of Vaa Valboro also add a pair of three Sari old steers that gifted Erren feet and two inches. The Price obtained was $100. Old Kennebec has a few mors of the sort left. Matt Farmer. How to train oxen. Steers should be broken to the Yoke whilst Young say nine or in months old. When first yoked let them run in the Yoke in the Yard or Small lot two or three hours every Jay until they become habituated to the Yoke and to being yoked if they turn the Yoke which is generally the Case tie their tags together which will soon break them of this habit. They should be yoked up several times during the summer and fall. After they Are a year old and prac tried in All the evolutions you would wish performed by oxen the succeeding win Ter they should be yoked once or twice a week and put to drawing Light loads. The third Winter they should become thoroughly broken in so that they understand the word and obey it. In selecting steers for the Yoke judg ment and skill Are neck weary in temper motion build Ami of until be Liko docility mild temper rather Quick motion a tight and heavy build and Laree size Are the desirable qualities of a work of. If the opposite of any of these qualities is found in a steer for Tho Yoke dismiss him at once. The task or breaking steers is commonly but often improperly assigned to the boys. It requires not Only much skill and some science but a great Deal More patience than is allotted to boys in general and to but few men. Steers when under the to storage of the teamster should never be struck a hard blow should never be treated harshly either by word or action but the Leverse. They should never be permitted to get away and run from the Der but should this occur let him to in no hurry to catch them and when caught treat Thein with the utmost gentleness As though nothing wrong had transpired. They should never be hit rued to a Load they cannot draw easily never should be " stalled never hurried when manifesting impatience disinclination to pull or go ahead but car Essed till their pet subsides. When Uny oked it should be done at the time they Are Calm and appear inclined to do the be tests of their master. They should not be put to constant hard labor before the age of six or seven years when if Well cared for they can perform As Many Days work in a year As a Man without injury Aud continue to do so until from fourteen to Twenty years . Rowell of Atkins county Ohio m Palatt Obj t report. Maple sugar the season of the year is just at hand l when " sugaring off 1 will be the order of the Day. The children Are anticipating it with eager Delight the Good housewife be gins to think of the addition which the Nice i Mola ses better far than u Stuart s syrup " even and the sugar with a flavor never to be of lined Froid the Caie will be to her store of Good things and the Farmer him self is looking Forward to it As a sort of hol iday. Real Nice Maple sugar is one of the most delicious the inure in tip poor Umpir sugar is a Tioel on us name. Very Farmer then must wish to know the secret of making that White melting luscious article which is " food tit for the it is a very simple thing so simple that we can hardly account for the Quantity of Black hard almost bitter Stutru which is yearly made and christened Maple sugar. The Massachusetts state agricultural society explains the secret perfectly u it must be evident to every one that liquid filtrate through solid Maple Timber cannot be otherwise than pure. It also must be evident that sap caught in old half decayed wooden troughs with a Liberal in fusion of leaves and dirt imparts a very great impurity to the sap. Ham water decayed vegetable matter &c., add chemical i ingredients to the sap that Are troublesome to extract and injurious to the Quality if not removed. Consequently cleanliness is the principal secret of making Maple sugar i Nice cleanliness both in vessels kettles and every thing pertaining to the business. My buckets Are mostly tin and Are a cheap made from sap caught in such Vasels cannot be otherwise than clean Aud if no dirt of any kind gets into it the consequence is i have Nice sugar. If i wish to have extra Nice. I do not boil it so Long but that it will Drain j consequently if there is the least impurity or dark color in it it drains out. Sometimes a wet. Cloth wrapped around a cake except the Boito helps to make it White. The syrup i let stand and Settle through a flannel Strainer and cleanse with milk and aug. Four eggs Well beaten with about four quarts of milk Are sufficient to cleanse syrup for a Hundred weight. Sweet does not rust any thing. Tin As Well As Wood should be painted on the outside and when done using them for the season serve them As a Dairy woman does her milk pans and they Are Sweet and clean for use ornamental planting. To commend the following extract from j. W. Pio Toi s agricultural address to those who have forgotten to Plant a Tingle tree near their Large and costly farm houses the objects met about the door said of a Farmer s residence Are As unmistakable in Dicks of the character to be found within As Are the expressions of the human Counte Nance of the emotions of the mind. Where the our the Dahlia and the Honry suckle Hare crowded out the pig trough the Goose pin and the sink Bain be sure improvement Bho was at once the pro Tector guide example and thu Char of her children for Many years Tho mansion under Tho Elm was Tho abode of cheerful Industry the Centre of the a source of streams of piety and knowl duo now and Long hence to make Tho hearts of Many Gail. Airs Neever during 1111 us period seemed to live a four fold life in Cuch of which she accomplished More Thun Many devoted to a single one of them. She had a life hid with Christ in in the exercises of Devotion in the acquisitions of religious knowledge she did the work of in Ordinary life. In Domestic cares by Wisdom in planning and Grout skill in accomplishing she did Tho work of a Day in a few hours. There As teacher of and scholar with her children she did so much that to a Tranter it seemed Tho whole Busi Ness of life. In All Tho social relations mrs. Cheever was a Bright Radiant Centre. In conversational Powers and intelligence Sho had but few equals. There was u radiance of countenance flashes of wit pleas ant. Repartee that delighted All while they wounded none he had the patience of the most schooled and disciplined of philosophers with All the buoyancy and sprig i Liness of the most joyous poets ller pres ence was a perpetual Sunshine. Her me Mory like those Beautiful Clouds on which the last rays of evening full but Dot like those Clouds Ever to fade from the memory of those who knew and loved her. Mrs. Cheever was Tho Mother of seven children Only four of whom three sons and one daughter lived to years of maturity. One of these or. Nathaniel Cheever died at sea in 1844 after having been an example of patience in suffering and of cheerfulness under the most bitter disappointments for More than fifteen years. Two sous the Rev. Geo. B. Cheever of new York and Tho Rev. Henry t. Cheever of Greenport. R. I and one sister live to mourn an honoured 1 Una much loved Mother. There is much to be feared from the life of mrs Cheever for he accomplished much Lier duty was us Waya her Delight. The Harvest of her la Bora a Rich Roward. There were four ele Menta that constituted the strength and glory of her character. Her piety sincerity perseverance and Cheerfulne. Her hut Torero trial the death at Aoa of Hor invalid son the Helo cd physician Aud the suffering consequent upon it were remarkably sancti6ed to her the work of Grade waa evidently deeper and her Faith stronger Tho promises of god Ero Awe oter than . In her residence with her 1 son at Greenport though transplanted like a Noble Vine to a stranger soil he is Suid to have taken Root downward and borne fruit upward. She endeared herself greatly to \ the a Cople of god there by her cheerful Toos her genial Benevolence Earnest Devo j lion and Youthful Seal in the Cunio of her master. Her loss to the congregational Church As a Mother in Israel is very deeply Felt. Her memory is hallowed. She de parted in the full Possession of All her Lacu tie. Her death bed was Bright end glorious by the pics Cnoc of her Saviour. M another hand is beckoning us another Call is Given and glows once More with Angel ale the path that leads to heaven. Sweat promptings unto kindest deeds were r in her very looks we read her face As one who reads a True and holy Book. The measure of a Blea Aad hymn to which our hearts could nerve the breath or of an inward Palm a cd Alicle com Bridgeport of a j. C. L. Mrs. Hannah Rev Tell died at Platt Arville Grant co., Wisconsin aug. 20, at the residence of her son in Law lion. B. 0. Eastman mrs. Hannah Sewell in the Eightieth year of her age for nearly fifty years a beloved member of i be old South congregational Church in Hal Lowell Maine. She was one of the first who joined under the ministry of Rev. Eli Bulot Gillet. In her release the Church militant Hus surrendered a jewel the Church triumphant receives a Gem. While the jewel was preparing for its setting in glory our lord had his tools often upon it. The Chisol and the Hammer of sorrow had much to do with it and the great Furnace of affliction often Rocc ired it. Incr husband and Elerue children passed away before her and some of them under circumstances which to the parental heart were fraught with bitter agony. But she endured All As seeing Huiai who is invisible with the firmness Placid Resi Nalion and even cheer Ful submission which were the distinguish ing tilts of her character. Few have lived with such a capacity of enjoyment and adaptation to the allotments of Providence. Her cheerful spirit shed Light and gladness upon Rory Circle within its influence. She loved to see others Happy while her Chiel enjoyment was in god and her anticipations of heaven were Clour and Earnest. When she removed with her Only daughter to the West ten years since she entered warmly into a Church Enterprise there giving liberally of her Means and rendering such valuable services to society As caused her to be greatly Rose cod and her departure now to he sincerely mourned. But Sho died in n Good time and Way just As she would have Hud her heavenly father Deal with her. Her health was always firm her Constitution unbroken. She bad been slightly in disposed for a few Days but not so As to excite alarm and on the afternoon of her death she Rode out and enjoy Sil highly the loveliness of nature remarking to those with iter what a Beautiful world god has Given us Here she returned and shared As usual in the evening meal but retired Early. At half past Nino Sho be Camo restless and faint. A restorative was Given and medical attendance immediately procured but alter half an hour of suffer ing she ceased to breath seeming to those around her to Havo passed into a Sweet sleep. Her mortal remains were followed to the grave by a Long proof Sion of friends whom Hor piety Benevolence and Good nature bad warmly attached to her. The two firesides. A Holiday Storr. It was a cold do come or night. In a Well furnished parlor gathered around a blaring fire sat a Mother with her five children. Tho former we busily plying her Needle and thu latter warn engaged Somo in Reading some in arranging their new Supply of toys with which father und Mother in Tho Char actor of Santa Claus had supplied them on Chri Mas. It is a Bleak cold night said or. War ton is he entered the room and without divesting himself of his overcoat and Muff lers drow up a chair Noar Tho fire. And now you have Corno Home for All night i Hope said Mary t to oldest of Tho five. I am not sure of that said the father drawing nearer the Firo. No indeed you Aro not replied Mary. Father i wish you were not a Doc and Why of asked Tho father. Because you never have a moment that you can Call your own. You Hugo to ride All Day and you May be called to go away at any Lime of the night no matter what Tho weather yes but father is paid for it said Mas Ter Johnny. Not always said Mury there Are Manv i Nair people who never pay anything for father s but continued Johnny father Don t get up in Tho night or travel bad Odoj for them. Johnny said or. We Rico solemnly did you Over know Ino to nog local to turn up a Muddy Lane in old or Rainy times or re fuse to Sot up at night however dark 01 cold Whon a poor family who had nothing to Pav desired my services master Johnny was a Little disconcerted Ai this Gruve reply of his father for Young Ai he was he prided himself on knowing some thing about business and the Way to get Rich. I can t say to answered but i Only Tho t that l hey who do not expect to pay a physician have no right to ask him to put himself to much trouble of their perhaps Thoy have no right in one sense Oft Bowon replied or War ton but 1 should be sorry to think that the instruction master Johnny has Learned in or. Pil Fer office has made him forget Bis Cate Chism and to instruction he has received al sunday school. Come Willy toll me who to keep this was addressed to a Chubby Little boy of a but eight years old. Because replied Willy Christ Wai born on that Day and what did Christ do for us lie died for us that we might be thai is right continued the doctor Ami what roust we do to be saved repent and believe replied Little Ellen. And what else be and what else follow his tight Ellen and now Tell me what Wai i example going about and doing Good said al in. And no Tell me # children said or Worton looking full in to Fuco of Mas 1 tar John did our Savour go about Duiff Good Only to Thom who had Money to a him no said All to children at once. And now children said or. War too "1 hate something to Tell those who had Beon Reading closed their books the Little ones left their plaything and gathered round their Ostber. Mrs. War too smiled to see the interest manifested it the children s countenances and Ellen turned to her Little sister of four years old Anc bade her hush for father was going to Tell i Story. A very Short Story my children Aasc the doctor for it ii told in a few word. It is a Bleak cold night. The Snow is deep and the raw wind is piling it in Drift of the sidewalk. There is no Moon and the Street lamps born dim to night. There an no Sleigh Bell jingling the Only sounds in tax Street Are tic moaning wind and the creak ing signs. Young people and old love to hover round their comfortable fireside Ai Jou Are doing for it is a dismal night with out i am old we have a warm House to Shel Ter us said Johnny. And Well you May be glad said his father and not glad Only but truly thankful. I know of one poor family which is now Shiv ering with the cold and aching with hunger. This morning a my met me and told to of a poor woman who Hod a sick child and said he i think Thoy need a doctor but they Are to poor to employ one i asked him to show to the House and when i entered i found that a doctor was indeed needed. A Little girl about nine years old was lying on the bed very Low with a fever. 1 think she cannot live. A Little boy two yearn older. Title x we to Tiro Wati an armful of Sticks which he had picked up from under the Snow on the common and this save a few brands that were smoking on the Hearth was All their fuel. The sick girl i am afraid cannot live and the Mother has no Means to make her comfortable i doubt whether any of Tho family have tasted a morsel of supper but where is the woman s husband asked that i do not know. To has Boon Gono those act co yearn. I know him Whon to was Worth several thousand dollars but a villainous partner of his dofrau1 As it is is continually increasing and will draw to Itsell and demand for its for Vito More and More of the learning and Talent of the country. The eloquence of i the Lar. Of the Assembly and of the stump create a stronger immediate impression but their Sobers is too limited to compete with the wide spread influence of the no Roenee of Tho pen. As an instrument for swaying the popular mind they All yield to it. The pen is the True Lerer of archimedes and in the newspaper press Haa been found the place far the or. Louis f apr. The Ohio stale journal tells a Story of an irishman of the better class who thought he roust conform to the fashionable mania paying a visit to the Falls of nag. Ara. Paddy arrives at the Falls and taking a look at the surrounding wonders address of himself to a gentleman " and is this Niagara Falls 1" " be was the reply. " and what is there Here to make look a bother about Why said the gentleman,11 do you not see the mighty River the deep abyss and the great Sheet of water pouring Down v Pat looking at the water replies Sheehaw Ait let t to Kinder tit Wiat Uty knew 1800 ii ago. The letter of the her. Or. Thompson written daring us Terent tour in Europe Africa Tad Asia published. Tha i. ?./ Are highly instructive and Aloe Taining. We sub join an extract relating be the " lost arts m the author on the 1st of january 1851, approached Pompeii one of the Oit Iea Over whelmed by the sales and cinders of Vesuvius. On Sta Firat memorable Era Tina about Naif a Century subsequent to the commencement of the Christian Era. La the in Byrbe stands the first object a Rulch was not Long since brought to fight after the burial of Ages it Wae the Largo and ele Gant mansion of Truu Diomida which bears numerous inscriptions As legible now As the Day after they were made together with Many trades of the great wealth of the occupant. Tombs and ornaments remain along the Road outside the cite within rows of shops and houses on both sides the principal Street which is Laid open for half a mile. The portable articles found on the Prem inca that served to identify each House have All been removed to the museum at Naples As Alao the finer frescoes and to Taic. Enough of these remain however o show the luxurious and the Lac Grioua Atac of the inhabitant. Here a a living Omen Ary upon the concluding verses of the Iraq chapter of Paul s epic the to the to Nana. The shocking memorial of human depravity Here found and now collected a be secret chamber of the Maeo Borbonio it Naples Are no longer to to seen upon Iny terms the Pope when in exile at a pies having prohibited their exhibition As on Rary to Good morals. Bui eve cry manorial of Pompeii Showa it to have been a sity of lust a second Sodom. The Man of Ellera who should select Auch subjects or to frescoes of his Walls As Sre found in the Louse of Sallust would be scouted from or modern society. Let wonderful we the perfection or Art is Here exhibitor amazing waa the wealth f a City adorned with such temples Thea res and other Public edifices As yet Are round in their old places and proportions Long these silent streets Rast too was the Ive Alth of private citizens who dwelt it hese houses whose floors Are composed of Ich mosaics whose Walls Are adorned with Laborati frescoes whose courts Are sur rounded with Marble pillars and Beautiful Marble vases and fountains. Iii the Garden f one House recently exhumed the statuary Las been left precisely As found pretty Little groups surrounding the Fountain whose very pics can to distinctly traced from the Reservoir above. There is nothing new under the Sun Tot oven our Patent methods of heating mutes and of warming water for Baths. This was done at Pompeii by Means of Lues of tiling carried around the rooms within the Walls and having apertures for he Esca e of heat from the Furnace below. Ivul Ker Chilson ato., have invaded the a ent of some luckless dealer in furnaces at Tarp ii. Who was buried at last in ashes my cinders. We Don t know so much al or All in America in this 19th Century. Rake away the knowledge of the gospel ind we know nothing in comparison with hese ancient lords of the arts and the ele fancies of life. The streets or Pompeii Are rectangular and vere better paved and probably better Reg dated than the Street of new York. The houses were much better built. The be nent made two thousand years ago is like i Rock to Day. There were no Twenty first Street contractors Here. How wonderful is he preservation of these Walls in ashes to i e sure but in themselves proof against de say. How perfect the pillars the Mould Ings the capitals How distinct and How delicate the painting on the Walls and Ceil Ings How admirable the arrangement of the houses and the gardens How Beautiful but we must not linger at Pompeii. Its gloom is the More oppressive for tin sunlight that shines upon its desolation. Anecdote of the late or. Olin or. Stephen Olin one of the greatest minds of new England rearing was while it Middle Burn College of which to waa a graduate Aliko noted for his love of disputation und his ingenious and practical Way f disarming his opponents in argument. No severe cold Day in March As he stood with a classmate As firm As himself looking nit of his College room window Down upon he Otter Creole which a few Days before lad Boen broken up by a Winter flood that Tad left the current Clear but strewed the tanks with massive cakes of Ioe the latter advanced an argument to How that bathing was As equally Safe in Winter As in summer. Lin As was his wont advanced another to How the falsity and Folly of the position. This brought out a reminder and the Dis Pute waa carried on wit ii much Earnest its for some time when Olin suddenly Paus ing said perhaps you Are right Anu sin Cere hut the thing can be so easily tested that it is hardly Worth the while to pro Long the discussion. You see that Large Sake of ice jutting out Over the Creek Dowa there now let us both proceed to the ipod strip and dire off. What hesitating no sir come on and they both mixed their hats and atari id for the Crock each fully expecting Srery Rod of the Way that the other would Back out. But neither showed the least sign of misgiving and they reached and mounted the cake of Ioe. Now Atrip said Olio throwing off his coat by Way of example. It was done. Now and Sooae they both went Ioto the Turpin ice water beneath but probably no two fellow were Ever More thankful than they to reach the aug face climb up the Bank and reach their Clothee on the Ioe. They dressed a quickly a Poa Aible and ran or the College on reaching which they were both so hoarse that they would mar sly speak. I " or to icel cried Ofin it was All Gammon but i la admit you have a much Pride a Moet of folks. So Here ends the first and it lesson i la Ever Hare with you on prac tical argument. on sunday. A minister of the 14 Kirk in Good old Scotland once Dia Oor Rod his wife asleep jul Ike Midat of Hia homily on the Sabbath. So pausing in the steady and possibly monotonous flow of Hia oratory he broke Forth with Hia be Raoul and Drew Sharp and Clou but vary deliberate oat Floe Ai. Where a your argument it of the thin now f and a a 11 Klo Southw now oui am we we mems next weak for Allbor a Job and Ball

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