Olathe News from Olathe, Kansas on September 28, 1865 · Page 2
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Olathe News from Olathe, Kansas · Page 2

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Thursday, September 28, 1865
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t tMnm S. S. nyCCEZEE, Editor. k r-- ' , OLATHE, - - - K AS. THURSDAY MORNING, SPET. 22. '. , - MR. J. S. WILLIAMS I the authorized agent of this paper in St. Louis, and "will attend to making collections and purchases in that City. Office, 97 Chestnut Street, N. E. Cor. of Fifth. ANew Church in Olathe. On last Sabbath we had preaching in own by Rev. Mr: Bodwell, an agent of the Home Missionary Society for Kan- sas, whose business has beenln part to supply deslitate points with preach ing. He is now making arrangtnents to locate three or four, young; men fas missionaries in Kansas,and hopes to pnt one of them on this field immediate ly. At the close of service the confes sion of Faith of the general association of the Congregateonal churches of Kan- EST'uPrimary meetings will be held in each Township at the nsual place of voting on SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER SOth J at 2 o'clock, p. m., to elect delegates to attend a Republican Convention to-be held at Olathe on the 7th of October.' J3JT Jas Cooke has just made an ex planation of tha means he employed to obtain in one week, subscriptions to the National Loan, amounting to nearly one hundred million dollars. The explana tion is in a single word he advertised ! sas was read, and six membert gave pub- This plains the marvel He did noth he. BRffPnt in it . thns' fnrm noo emi l mKUlOie; DUl REPUBLICAN COUNTY CONVEN- ' TION. The Republican electors in the several Town chips in Johnson County are requested to meet at their usual places of voting, on ; SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30th, 18C5, at 2 o'clock, P. M., for the purpose of electing Delegates to meet in County Convention at Olathe, on SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7th, 1865, at 2 o'clock, P. M., for the purpose ot heminat xng candidates for the following offices, to-wit County Treasurer, County Clerk, Sheriff, Register of Deeds, Assessor, County Attorney, to fill a vacancy, Superintendent of Public In struction, Surveyor, Coroner, three County Commissioners, and three Representatives inthe Legislal aturo. And for the transaction of such other busi ness as shall come before the Convention. McCamiah will be entitled to 3 Delegates ; Gard ner will be entitled to 3 Delegates ; Spring Hil will be entitled to 3 Delegates ; Aubrey will be entitled to 2 Delegates ; Oxford will be entitled 2 Delegates ; Shawnee will be entitled to 5 Dele gates: Monticello will be entitled to 3 Dels gates ; Lexington will be entitled to 5 Delegates Olathe will be entitled to 6 Delegates. By order of the Central Committee. J. E. CORLISS, Chr'n Attest: -. R. W. PURCELL. Sec'y. Economy. Ono of the necessary consequences at tending the war, for the suppression o the slaveholder's rebellion and the pres ervation of the liberties of the people, is the expenditnre of.large sums of money. This money either directly or indirectly comes out of the people's pockets, and be it said to their honor as well as to their patriotism, that they have never yot failed to respond promptly and liberally to the call of the Government for finan-cial help. They have so far poured out their treasure with a profuse hand. This "great outlay of money has, of course, necessitated the levy of a large taxation, both of National and State. Taxation Is and will be heavy, but the action of the people heretofore is sufficient to prove that it will be promptly met and cheer fully borne. The fact that the people have not hes itated to aid Government with all the money neceseary to a vigorous prosecu lion of the war ; that they have suffered without a murmer ton interruption, and in some instances, an entire destruction of their commercial prosperity, should prompt Congress and the State Legislatures to nse every effort to secure economy in the administration of all departments of the Government. This much is due to the self-sacrificing spirit of loyalty which has prompted the people of the North to place upon the altar of their country "their lives, their fortunes 'and their sacred honor," in its maintain-anco. ; 1 - We hopo that these considerations will induce . the next Legislature otour own State, to take every necessary step to lessen the taxation of our people. An economical administration of the Governments National and State should be had at all times ; but for the . causes already enumerated, it is more necessary now than ever. The people of Kansas are poor,' notwithstanding her alluvial" soil is excelled by that of no other State in the Union ; her recent settlement; her territorial troubles; the drouth, and then the war, has retarded her growth and impoverished her people. 4 Yet despite all this, the necessary taxation for the support of the Government will be cheerfully borne ; but the condition of the State, as well as that of the County; should admonish all those to whom power is or may be entrusted, that the necessities of the people require that all officers should be governed by rules of the most rigid economy inpub-- lie affairs. ... . . t. ,fl. Congregational church. - ' . An adjournment oi saia cnurcn was made to the afternoon of Saturday, Oct. 7th to elect Trustees and Clerk of the Church: and on the afternoon ot the Sabbath, Oct, 8th, a completion of the Church organization ia to be effected by the presentation of letters and admission of such others as may be inclined to unite. It is contemplated to sustain a regu lar bi-weekly appointment by various Clergymen, until a minister rnay be lo cated here. A REBELLIOUS PHIE3T. Particulars of the Arrest of Father Cutamins in Lonisana, JSo Profane Swearing. This is punishable under a fetatue of the State of New York, which provides that any person who shall profanely curse and swear ia a public place shall forfeit the sum of $1 for each and every offense, and the costs of arrest and examinati on. a . - ' .any citizen Hearing a person swear in any public place may .make complaint to any Justice cf the peace, who is, by law required to issue his warrant to arrest the offender. The first arrest of this kind for manv years was in one of the interior villages lately, when a returned sol dier was called bef6re the magistrate. On promising to abstain in future from swearing in public, ho was allowed to go free. Briggs, Watson & Co., at Kan sas City, Mo., are now receiving one of the largest and finest stocks of Fancy and Staple Dry Goods, Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps, Clothing, Ladie's and Gentlemen's furs, ever brought to that market, and which they will offer at as Iowa figure as any. house West of the Missouri river. The stock contains everything pertaining to a first class DryGoo da house. Merchants from the interior of Kansas will find a stock well adapted for their trade at low figures. Farmers save your money and call on Briggs, Watson fe Co., when yon visit Kansas City to buy Dry Goods. 35m3 Origin of tee "ParaTER's Devil. HaviDg been asked by many of our sub senbers how the term "printer's devil" originated, for their information, and .1 t t.t omers wno may wisn to Know, we an swer : yvnen Aiaus Manmius was set up in business as fa printer at Venice, he came in posession of a little negro boy. This boy was known over the city as the lit tle black devil, who assisted the biblio factor; and some of the ignorant persons believed him to be none other than the embodiment of Satan, who helped Aldus in the prosecution of hisprofseaioa. One day, Manutius, desiring to dispel this strange hallucination by publicity, dis- piayeo. tne i young imp to .tne poorer classes. Upon this occasion he made this short bnt characteristic speech : Be it known to Venice, that 1, Aldus Manutius, printer to the Holy Church and Dodge, have thus made public ex posure of the printer's devil. All those m t 1 TT he am it well., lie ac complished nothing that another may not accomplish in his own .buisness. Liberal advertiseing in the papers was the rod with which he smote the rock, and performed a financial miracle. " Primary "Meetings. Saturday next, September 30th, is the time set for holding the primary meetings in the different Townships, to attend the County Convention at Ola- ' . . t m - mi tne on tne Ytn ot October, lne neces sity for Kepubhcans to attend tbese primary meetings if they desire to see the County offices filled with capable and trustworthy men is very' evident. We have no doubt but that those who are placed in nomination by the Conven tion will be elected, and hence the necessity of having the right kind of men tocomposethat Convention. The mass of the people are expected to give vent to their choice of candidates at the primary meetings, and the delegates whom they send to truthfully represent them, If, however, they fail to attend the primary meetings on Saturday, and dele, gates are chosen who do not represent them, they can blame no one but themselves. Over two weeks notice of tie time and place of holding the primary meetings has been given, and we trust that our citizens, we mean the farmers mechanics, and laboring class of the County will attend them. From the Louisiana TraS Flag, Sep. 16th. On Sunday, the 3d day oi this month. Rev. Mr". Cummins, or if you : please father lommms, of the Catholic, faith preached a sermon at his Church in this city withont first having taken the oath of loyalty prescribed byHhe Constitution of the State. On Wednesday following (the Circuit Court of onr' county being in session at Bowling Green,) the grand jury found an indictment against the fa ther, and on Friday he was arreigoed before his Honor, Jogde Fagg, as a criminal. The indictment was read to him by the Circuit Attorney,' Tand he was asked to plead to it, and ?did so by say-iug.thathe was guilty His Honor upon the bench then asked the Father it he had anything to say why sentence should not be passed upon him, and the rather Sit hi was woj-ld when he said that Phil. Sheridan was a Catholic. He didnt tell us, however, that Phil. Sheridan never drew his sword except to enforce the law. and to make those who set it defiance corn- pit with its provisions. The Father la The jjChicagc Repnblican, jreplying alike to false criticisms and faUe friend, remarks aa follows : "He ( President Johnson ) was never a traitor either to his country or his friends, and wilf"not now:become one. - He has his own views as to the best policy for reclaiming ftbe rebellious States. He has determined to try the experiment of great confidence in the people who have lately been making war upon the government, and endeavoring with blood and fire to blot out the Union forever. But we may be assured that he will not carry that confidence beyond the point of national safety, and that if the rebels, now on trial, continue to exhibit a dispoistion of hostility to the Union in spite of his confidence, he will trust them no further, bnt will subject them to the full severity oF'that military government, in which it will then be demonstrated that they stand in need. What he has done in Ten- 1 nARsoA where his oarsonal affections might in u nau, ana proceeueu 10 ueuveri- . t: . . .1 . mself of a speech, the gist 0f which be supposed to be engaged.is the best ev- . . r . . 0 . . . I IJ n fanK no ahat h ft will dn Plfif that he must believed beiore the lucul-a - where. As we have repeatedly said, we do no mho. the President's confidence. We believe the rebels are still rebels at heart. notwithstanding the smooth words of some of them. They hate the Union as boijed to create the impression that his I much as ever. They submit to force ar'reiffnment as a violator of laws was a I which they cannot resist, but their desir- persecution of the Catholic Church es and aspirations are still utterly-dis-Senator Henderson, in some very ap- loyal and rebellious. They should be pronriate and well-timed remarks, as- kept in probation, until they have under sured the Father that he was greatly mis- gone a complete process 01 mental ana laken, that the provisions in the Consti- political regeneration. And above all, iution for the violation of which he was not one -single . man, who has ever been irreigned applied as well to the Protes- prominent in the rebellion, or has con- tant as to the Catholic, and would, and trioutea to direct us pouucai or mimry u2ht to be enforced against all alike, energies, should ever be allowed to lead Mr. Henderson was emphatic in his de- in public affairs again. They can never kial of the mischievous doctrine that the safely be admitted to hold power ; they should stand aside forever, not merely as a punishment, not merely to make treason adious, but for the security of the country, and new men with clan hands should take their plaoes : or if such cannot be found let us . wait till they are born and reared. Such is our idea of the needs and the Quantrell Found Tillotson,on the 6th of September 1862, at the North Fast corner of the i Public Square, and the citizens of Johnson County can find him at .he same place, set back a little, yet determined to push business ahead and sup ply their wants with Tinware, Hard ware and Agricultural Implements call and see him. 3T Arthur's Home Magazine is al ways ahead of all other monthlies and is second t.o none in point oi merit and real worth. Send $2 to T. S. Arthur, No 324, Walnut St. Philadelphia. The Veemont Election. The republi can candiaate for Govenor is elected by about 5,000 majority. The returns show a heavy falling off in the vote o both parties compaired with last year The Senate will be again unanimously Union as last year. .The House will likewise be the same as it predecessor. with perhaps a gain of three for the Democrats. President Johnson's Views. Secretary Iaporatnt Letter from Harlan. clergy were above the laws..' , He declar ed against the higher law doctrine, and said that Christ himself, while upon earth, complied with the laws of the country where he , sojourned ; that he paid tribute to Rome, and when asked why he did so, replied : " Render unto Cassar the things which are Caesar's, and unto God the things that are God's, duty of statemanship in the present cri- It seems to us that Father Cummins sis. buch is the idea of the immense pavs little heed to this iniunction of the majority of the loyal people by whom - . 1 - . . -. . . - . Son of uod. He is not willing to ren President Johnson was electee ; sucn, we der unto Caeaar the things which are do not doubt, is at the bottom, the idea Gsbht's. He is not willing to he obedient of the President himself. But he has to the State. Imprudently setting at been led to try the experiment of reslor defiance the laws of the State upon the ing the rebellious states by a more rapid ridiculously false assnmntion ihat the method, lne motives whicn seem to laws are an interference with his ecle tiastical liberty. Had he complied with the laws, had he taken the oath of loyalty before preaching, we ask, in the name of reason, could he not gone on and preached the same faith he had al ways preached? Most certainly so. He was not required to abandon a single teuet of the Catholic faith, and could teach and preach in the same way after as before taking the oath. But no; he must go to jail. - After his Honor had fined him, and a motion in arrest had been made by his counsel, he would not jive bail, bvt insisted on going to jail, nd absolutely quarreled with the sheriff because he did noi imprison him ircmptly enough. Father Cummins did lot' appear to himself to be as much of i martyr as he desired to become. Walking about the streets of Bowling Green, or giving bond and returning to Louisiana, was not martyrdom. He must be a martyr, and roundly abused the shei iff because he would not put him in jail. Late on baturday evening he was landed m jail, and will regain there have brought him to this determination are the economy of at once Tequring the military establishment, and the fear that the federal executive may become too much concentrated and powerful. These motives, are weighty : they are entitled to great respect ; but, m combarison with the higher considerations of pre serving from all future menace the unity of the nation, and of punishing treason and rendering it odious at the south as well as at the north, we doubt the wis dom of yielding to them bo far as the President has done. But we know that V 1 his convictions are clear, ms purpose honist ; and we look on at his experi ment with much anxiety and little hope but with unabated confidenco in the fi delity of Andrew Johnson, both to his country and his party ; for he knows, a we know, that the welfare of the one is identified with the welfare of the other Ulurder Will Out. The rebel Major General Martin has given utterance to the following truth until he shall comply with the laws for ful and pungent lesson.- relayse. Everybody seems perfectly dis gusted with his course. The role he Vi tt . nlnTul Ti n n "filzl .VAita tlt Imam. I n-i, m , t , , iuua uiatcu 11119 iucu iw c&uito tug icaoi 'I ha 'I ATo!ra t?annvrl thfi Oflil 1 J Bw,u ui luc iByrapathy in any quarter; The solid peo ple of this county with one accord con demn his impudence, borne few chari table ones excuse him on the ground of imbecility. states that there is no reason to doubt that the cars will be running to that city by the 1st of November. The telegraph Company are. putting up poles between Lawrence and Topeka. When Gen. Winder, the .brutal commander of the noisome orison at Andersonville, Ga., died,' one of our prisoners confined there nren&ired an who think Le is not flesh and blood may hung outside the stockade the following come and pinch him. Peesipekt Johnson has introduced into the White House the largest family cir cle that ever occupied the Executive mansion. His family consists cf his wife, a son, a son-in-law, two daughters and a number oi grandchildren. The placard : "13y telegraph The latest news trom Hell Arrival of Gen. Wilder The devil being absent, Gen. Winder at once assumed command." A permenant organiztaion, known as the. Andersonville Prison Survivors Association, held a meeting in Washington on Monday night. The object cf son-in-law is Judge Patterson,, recently lne society is to assist the widows ah! : . EST. Blake & Price have a splendid assortment of stationary, such as writing paper, envelopes, irfk, etc. Give them a call. , elected a Senator from Tennessee. Mrs. Patterson, who is to be the lady of the house, was educated at Georgetown, during Mr. Polk's administration, and was thus a frequent guest of his family. The citizens of Richmond the other day, in publu meeting, resolved that they "have learned with feelings of the liveliest satisfaction that there is come probability of their city being honored at no distant day by a visit from his Excellency, Andrew Johnson, the pres- ent able and patriotic President of the United States," and have appointed a committee, to maxe arrangements tor a proper reception. The managers of this meeting, we are further advised, were among the leading spirits of the rebel lion. They would probably been over joyed in hurrying Andrew Johnson to Libby prison or Ahderscnville, had they caught him as late as the 1st day of April last. But great revolutions work great changes in the minds of men, and besides.the liberal restoration policy of Andrew Johnson is fast making- con verts of his former enemies in ipite of themselves. - " . orpnans of Andersonvill prison, and prisoners themselves when their circuit stances demand it. . ! The Universal Kinship. Sympathy is universal. We all have it, aud that' identical. Think ' of it your neighbor feeling as you do, as though he were you. This1 binds Us together ; makes us one family the great family of man. composed of male and female, old and young. ' And so it is with all animated nature. The brute, the bird, the reptile, all are alike in sympathy in feelings of pain ' and; pleasure' pro-i cisely as we. Thus we are related to the brute to the herd that feeds' in the field to the birds that rear their! voungY But alas for this miserable farce and delusion of "peaceful secession ;" people found themselves mistaken. They ex pected a holiday match poor dupes and Haunting banners, and an enemy that would not fight. But after a few months they came upon different circum stances they got the field of battle there was gunpowder there, and lead people got hurt and lost blood the en emy would fight, God wot,' and not run away,: and all the sport was lost. Then came returning sense; deserters began to drop out and go home,' or steal away to to the woods and swamps. And who were these deserters? With shame and bitterness he must say it, they were the very people who had brought on the war, and their deluded' victims the ignorant people.But still the war went on, and its weary years dragged their slow length along, and he thought only how he might best promote the cause he had ta- sen up, wnue others acout mm, the Depaetment of the Interiob, ) WASHisaToiTD. C., August 26.1S65. f X o . the Most. Uzosgs u. ; hdmoxds, Clermont, Iowa : -"Dear Sir : Ihave just received your letter "6f ihe 21et in stant, stating, among others things, that the'Union State Convention of Iowa has adopted as a plank in its platform, a rec ommendation in favor of negro suffrage, that the copperhead convention has indorsed President Johnson's policy for the reorganization of States, assuming it to be in opposition to negro suffrage ; that this is, in vour opinion the issue joined between the two parties in Iowa ; that heretofore the union party has derived valuable aid from me in support of its principles ; that you regret, however to observe a newspaper report of a speech recently made by me, which places me, as you think, in antagonism with its gives yo u pain. In reply. 1 have to say, that 11 your opinion, was well founded, it would be a cause of greater pain to me than to yourself; but I beg Tespectiully to state that you misapprehend the position of President Johnson and myself, as. well as that of the union party at large. The real question at issue.in.a national point of view, is not whether negroes shall be permitted to vote, but whether they shall derive that authority from the national government or, from the State government respectively. , President Johnson maintains the doctrine that the Constitution of the United States does not confer on the Federal government the right to interfere, prima rily, with the question of suflrage in any State of the Union ; that the question may arise and very promptly be decided by Congress, when senators and members present thenselves fcr admission to seats in that body, under the clause of the Constitution which makes each house the exclusive iudge of the qualifica tions and election of members, and that other clause of the Constitution ot he United States, which provides that "the United States shall guarantee to every State in the Union a republican orm of government." I infer that if any State should adopt a law on the subject of suffrage, which would clear ly show the State government to be other than republican, it would be the du ty of Congress to reject applicants for seats, and to adopt whatever legislative remedies would in their judgment be necessary to carry ont the guaranties of the Constitution. That the State of Iowa may take steps to extend the right of suffrage is not, as it seems to me, in conflict with this policy, and consequently those who support the policy of the President on the subject are not in antagonism with the platform of the union party of Iowa. Tha union party of that State'propose that the State 6 hall modify iis own Constitution, so as to include as electors persons who have not, under its present provisions, the right to vote. This, as President Johnson maintains, a State may do, but that the national government would have no jight to require Iowa, or any other State, to modify its own Constitutin on this or any other subject, when not in conflict with the Constitution of the United States. If I should be in Iowa wben that question is submitted to the people, if it shall be so submitted by the Legislature I would vote to extend the right to all classes of persons possessing the requ-site inteligence and patriotism to be intrusted with a participation in the management of public affairs, State or national, without regard to their national-ality, as I do not believe the liberty of any class of people can be considered safe who are permantely deprived of the exercise of this right. I have the honor to be, your obedient servant, Jas. Hablan. Think of these lower "beings5 having prattling demagogues who - proclaimed Mb. Lincln on Office -Hot deb Nr, man but Mr. Lincoln, says an intimate irierid ever knew how great was the load of care which he bore, nor the a-mount of mental labor accomplished. With ihe usual perplex ities of the office greatly increased by iuc ui-usuai multiplication ot places in his gift he carried the burdens of the civil war, which he always called this great trouble." Though the intellectual man has grately grown meantime, few persons would recognize the hearty, llith-some, genial and wiry Abraham Lincoln of earlier days in the sixteenth President of the United States, with his stooping figure, dull eyes, careworn face and languid, f ram. The old, clear laugh never came t back : the even temper was sometimes disturbed ; and his natural charity for all was often turned into an nns wonted suspicion of the motives of ment whose selfishness cost him so much wear of mmd. Once he said, ' Sitting here, where all the avenues to public patronage seem to come together in a knot it does seem , to me that our people are fast approaching the point where it can be said that seven-eighths of them were trying to find how to live at the expense of the other eighth f . T V affections like the human race. This knits us to the whole family of them and ought to make us more mindful "of them. When a beast feels pain; it feels as we feel when we have pain; Wheq it enjoys good feeding, it enjoys precisely what we-do under the same ir- The Jewish New Year. According to Jewish chronology, bas ed upon the Mosaio account of the crea tion, the o,62oth year of, the world s existence commenced yesterday;; and was observed with interesting ceremonies by those of the Israelitish faith in this city; Many stores were closed in the business streets, and religions services were heldf 'sion ! If was stealing; away out f of thi in iie synagogue, corner oi oixia anai union ; uvy wtui oa nw an, et meia peaceful secession to the : people these sneaked away, to escape the danger of the front." Their wretched victims also-weary wounded and sick surfeited with lies and the vain promises of their treacherous politians, crept away to die, and the ranks grew thin about him, and defeat and ruin stare him in the face. They oatrie 'at last, and overwhelmed him.v And who were they who were fighting to the last, intent on saving the country's honor and her liberty? Were any among them who were so 'loud in proclaiming "peacable secession V Not one. In God's name, let the South never-again rebel upon such a' miserable, miserable delusion as the right of saces- Osage streets. The festivities continue three days, or untill Saturday, at 6 o'clock, p. at. During this time all business is suspended, and general rejoicing and festivities prevail. Bulletin, 22d. not go'ont as the fox, stealthily and slyly creeping forth in the night, but as the lion goes, with head erect and proudly bid. ding defiance to his foes. Let us not secede,- but rebel. He hoped ' most devoutly that there would never again be any attempt to seperate from the national Government. He was tired and sick Capt. Jas. M. Moore, who interred the dead at Andersonville, : will with the per mission of the Government publish as l of war tired of fighting the battles cf a public document the records of the An- others, who enticed him and others with dersbnville prison; 1 giving the't mames, lying speeches and when the day of regiments and residence' of every prison- their calamity came, deserted; them - to er who died there, as far as known. Tbtltheir fate. number of names on the manuscript list is upward ot 14,UUU. ' Kew Hampshire boasts of a man aged 160 years. He is kale and hearty. J i . i-a i-.p vj ev vf I r The Supresxe Court. The Supreme Court of Kansas met in session Tuesday with a full bench, to read opinions on cases argued at the July term. The cases of the most importance to the general reader were those that came np from Wyandotte, Johnson, and, we believe, Miami counties, involving the right to tax certain Indian lands. The court decided that all such lands were taxable. So says the Topeka Record. A monument is to erected at Detroit in honor of Michigan soldiers, who have fallen during the war. The structure Is to cost 8100,000. Tomatois. We saw somewhere in a receipt that tomatoes should not be overripe. The term was emphasized. . This is the point in tomatoes; overripe, and they are rotten; they are unhealthy also; jastripe, and there is nothing superior t this fruit. The juice slowly boiled down to aconcentated point, and yotx havu little that goes ahead of a tomato, both for health and relish. . The Freemen's ' School at ; Decherd, Tennessee, a station eighty-three milei frpm.Nashville,on the Chattanooga Railroad,: has been broken up by returned rebel soldiers, and the teachers compelled to flee for life. General 'Johnson, commanding the district, has taken measures to punish 6uch outrages, : ; Gen. Steedman has ordered the seizure of all fire-arros ia Georgia in the hands of citizens. :J -u ; . "How is.it," said one miss to anoth er, that John's never afraid and I am ?' "Because he's got a Roman nose, and feels safe. Don't you" remember how we read that it has always been said that a Romaic Kjjowb no danger V From what tree was ' Mother Eve prompted to pick the apple ? Dgyil-treo

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