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About Bellevue gazette. (Bellevue City, N.T. [i.e. Neb.]) 1856-1858 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1857)
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A Family Newspaper Devoted to Democracy, Literature, Agriculturo, Mechanics, Education, Amusements and General Intelligence
B15LLKVUE, NEBRASKA, TlIUJtSDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1857.
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY AT
BELLEYIE CITY, X. T.
. A. STRICKLAND & CO.
Terms f Subscription.
Two Doi.lam per annum, if paid in advaacc,
or $ 51) if not paid within the year.
TO CI.UDS I .
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Kach subsequent insertion 50
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Bowen & Strickland,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Real Estate,
City Lot and Claims bonght and sold.
Purchasers will do well to call at our office
and examine our list of City Lots, 4c. before
purchasing elsewhere. Office in Cook's new
tuildint, corner of Fifth and Main streets.
Xi. L. Bowen.
TTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT
L LAW, Bellevue, N. T. 1-tf
S. A. Strickland,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT
LAW, Bellevue, N. T. 1-tf
C. T. Helloway,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT
LAW, Bellevue, N. T. 1-tf
"W. H. Cook.
ENERAL LAND AND REAL ESTATE
AGENT, Bellevue City, Nebraska. 1-tf
B. P. Rankin,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSNLLOR AT
LAW, La PI itte, N. T. 1-tf
S. W. Cozzens,
ATTORNEY AT LAW and General Land
AGENT, Om.tha city, N. T. Office in
Henry . Root's new Brick Block, Farnham
street. ' no ltt-tim.
John "W. Pattiaon.
TOTARY PUBLIC AND REAL ESTATE
IN AGENT, Fontenelle, N. T. 1-tf
James S. Izard & Co.
AND AGENTS, Omaha. Douzlas County
t Nebraska Territory. 1-tf
Drs. Malcomb & Peck.
YAMAHA CITY. Office on Harney street,
ooDosita the Post Office. Particular at
Mention eiven to Bur?ery. 1-tf
, P. E. Shannon.
T" EAL F.S
J.V Post Office, St. Mary, Mills Co., Iowa.
P. E. Shannon,
COMMISSION FORWARDING MER
J CHANT. St. Marv'a Landine Mills Co.
Peter A. Sarpy,
FORWARDING COMMISSION MER
CHANT, Bellevue, N. T., Wholesale
Dealer in Indian Goods, Horses, Mules, and
D. J. Sullivan. M. D..
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON. Office
Head of Broadway, Council Bluffs, low a.
nov. 13 1-tf.
T. . CUMING. JOHN C. TURK.
Cuming it Turk.
Jltornrys at Lata aixd Real Estate
umaha cu r, n. i..
WILL attend faithfully and promptly to
all business entrusted to them, in the
Territorial or Iowa courts, to ths purchase of
lots and lands, entriea and pre-emptions, col
Office in the second atory of Henry & Roots
flew building, nearly opposite the Western
Exchange Bank, Farnham street.
Papers in the Territory, Council Bluffs Bu
rle. and Keokuk Times, please copy and
charge Krhraskian office.
'VTEATLY and expeditiously executed, on
re.aior.abW tcrmi, at this Office.
D. II. Solomon.
ATTOnSKY and COUNSELLOR AT
LAW, Glenwood, Mills Co., Iowa, prac
tices in all the Courts f western Iowa and
Nebraska, and the Supremo Court of Iowa.
Land Agency not in the Programme, no 4-tf
C. T. IIOLLOWV. C. t. KLLR
Ilolloway & Keller,
GENERAL LAND AGENTS, Bellevue
city, N. T., will promptly attend to the
collecting and investing money, locating Land
Warrants, buying and selling city lots, tec.
Office at the tlcllcvuo House.
Tiios. Macok. Alex. Macon. It. O. Jones.
Macon, Brother & Co.
PAW AND LAND AGENTS, Omaha City
A Nebraska Territory. no K-tf.
TOPOGRAPHIC AND CIVIL ENGI
NEER, Executes Drawing and Painting
of every style and description. Also, all
business In his line. OlPiee on Gregory street.
St. Mary, Mills county, Iowa. 1-tf
Greene, Weare & Benton,
n ANKERS AND LAW AGENTS, Council
1 1 Iilulls, l'otowattamie conuty, Iowa.
Greene & Weare, Cedar RapidH, Iowa.
Greene, Weaio & Rico, Fort Dps Moines, la.
Collections made; Taxes paid; and Lands
purchased and sold, in any part of Iowa. 1-tf
"W. W. Ilarvey,
COUNTY SURVEYOR OF SARPY CO..
will attend to all business of Surveying,
In vine out and dividing lands, surveying and
platting towns and roads. Office on Main
street. ilcllcvue, N. T. 20-tf
GEO. SNYDER. JOHN H. SHERMAN.
Snyder & Sherman,
A TTORNEYS and COUNSELLORS AT
A. LAW, and NOTARIES PUBLIC, Coun
cil Bluffs, Iowa, will practice their profeesion
in all the Courts of Iowa and Nebraska.
All collections entrusted to their care, at
tended to promptly.
Especial attention given to buying and sell
imr real estate, and making pre-emptions in
Deeds, Mortages. and other instruments of
writing drawn with dispatch ; acknowledg
ments taken, Ice, fcc.
gt?" Office west side of Madison street,
just above Broadway.
nov 13 i-tr.
WM. R. SMITH. 1. H. SMITH
Smith & Brother,
ATTORNEYS. COUNSELLORS at LAW
and Dealers in Real Estate, Bellevue,
Nebraska Territory, will attend faithfully and
promptly to buying and sellin; Real Estate,
City Lots, Claims, and Land Warrants. Office
at the Benton House. 21-Gm
J. II ItROWX,
ATTORNEY AND ( 01 N( ELOR AT LAW
GENERAL LAND AGENT,
AND NOTARY PUBLIC,
Plathmouth, Cans Co. X. T.
ATTENDS to business In any of the Courts
of this Territory. Particular attention paid
to obtaining and locating Land Warrants, col
lection of debts, ann taxes pa id. Letters of
inquiry relative to any parts of the Territory
answered, if accompanied with a fee.
Hon. Lyman Trumbull, U. S. S. from Ills.;
Hon. James Knox, M. C. " "
Hon. O. H. Browning, Quincy, "
Hon. James W. Grimes. Governor of Iowa.
Hon. II. P. Bennett, Del to C. from N. T.
Green, Weare &, Benton, Council Bluffs. I.
Nuckolls , Co., Glenwood, Iowa. 23tf.
Ira A. W. Buck,
J" AND and General Agent. Pre-Emption
-J Papers prepared, Land Warrants bought
and sold. Office in the Old State House, over
the U. 8. Land Office.
Hon. A. R. Gillmore, Receiver, Omaha.
Hon. Kj.os Lowe, "
Hon. S... Strickland, Bellevue.
Hon. John Finney, "
Hon. J. Sterling Morton, Nebraska Ci'y.
Omaha, June 20, 1X57. 3
II. T. CLARKE. A. M. CLARKE.
CLARKE & B R 0 . ,
FORWARDING an COMMISSION
STEMBOAT AND COLLECTING
Dealers in P;ne Lumber, Doors, Sash,
Flour, meal, Bacon, &c, &c.
CP Direct Goods care Clarke & Ilro.
FOXTEXELLG BWK OF BELLEYIE.
IS prepared to transact the general business
of Banking, will receive deposits, Discount
short paper, buy Bills of Exchange, on all
parts of the Country, and sell on St. Ituis,
Chicago and New York ; make collections in
the vicinity and remit for the same at Current
rates of Exchange.
Interest allowed on special Deposits.
JOHN WEARE, President.
Thos. H. Bemton, V. Pres.
Johw J. Town, Cashier. 1-tf
Banking Hours From 9 to H, A. M., and
1 to 3, P. M.
W. II. Longsdorf, M. D.,
TJHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office on
J Main.between Twenty-Fifth and Twenty-
Sixth streets, Bellevue Lily. Mil
TIIOS. M ACOy. ACfi. MACOK.
Macon & Brother,
A TTORNEYS AT LAW 4. LAND ACTS.,
V Omaha City, JWhraska. Office on
j ner of Famham and Fourteenth Streets. j
P. A. SARPY.
FORWARDING & COMMISSION
Still continues the above business at
ST. MARYS, IOWA, & BELLEVUE,
Merchants and Emigrants will find their
goods promptly and carefully attended to.
P. S. 1 have the only WAREHOUSE for
storage at the above named landings.
Marys, Feb. 20th, 1N57. Zl-ir-l
Tootle & Groenc,
WHOLESALE fc RETAIL DEALERS,
Glenwood, Iowa. We beg leave to
call the attention of the Good People of Mills,
Pottawattamie, Montgomery and Cass coun
ties, Iowa; also, Douglas and Cass counties.
Nebraska, to our large niut late supply or every
kind of MERCHANDISE, usually kept lit
Western Iowa. Our stock of Groceries is
lerL'e and coinnlote. having been bought and
shipped a little lower than our neighbors.
Our stock of Hardware, tiueensware, Wood
enware, Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps and
Ready-Made Clothing, have all been purchased
in the Eastern cities, at the lowest cash prices.
(Jive us a call before you purchase, and if
we do not sell you cheap goous, we will make
our neighbors Ho so.
Qsjrf" Remember the cheapest house in town.
TOOI LK Si. liKKKINK.
Glenwood, Iowa, Oct. 23, 1850. 1-tf
Tootle & Jackson,
TT'ORWARDINO & COMMISSION MER-
-L CHANTS. Council Bluff city. Iowa.
Having a Large and Commodious Warehouse
on the Levee at tho Council Bluffs landing,
are now prepared to receive and store, all
kinds of merchandise and produce, will receive
and pay charges on all kinds or treigtns so
that Steam Boats will not be detained as they
have been heretofore, In getting some one to
receive freight, when the consignees are absent
References i Livermoore ft. Cool c v. S. C
Davis & Co. and Humphrey, Putt &. Tory, St.
Louis, Mo. i Tootle & Fameigh, St. Joseph,
Mo. , J. S. Cheneworth & Co., Cincinnati Ohioi
W. F. Coulbongh, Burlington. Iowa. 1-ti
FRANK L. KEMP.
GUN AND JEWELRY STORE.
KEMP & FRODSHAM,
DEALERS in Clocks, Watches, Jewelry,
Musical Instruments, Hilles, Shot Guns,
Thirty hour and eight day clocks of the two
best manufactories in .the Union ; steamboat
and office spring clocks.
Single and double shot Guns, from five to
fifty dollars Rifles, of our own make; also,
Eastern make; Pistols of all kinds t pistol
flasks, shot bags, wadding and wad cutters ;
common and watpr-proof caps; colt's caps,
and numerous other articles suitable for the
Western trade, which neither time nor space
will allow to enumerate.
fry All of the above articles sold on the
most reasonable terms. Repairing done to
order at snort notice. no w-tr
Omaha Citv, N. T.
NEW GOODS! NEW STORE I!
rriHE undersigned have opened.at their new
J store on Douglas Htreet, opposite the
banks, a new and splendid assortment of
BOOTS and SHOES.
BOOKS, STATION ERY,fcc.
Our stock of Dry Goods comprises all kinds of
LADIES', GENTLEMEN'S and CHILD
REN'S DRESS GOODS,
ALL KINDS OF DOMESTICS
and everything that is requisite to make up a
complete assortment or Dry Ijoods.
We have a large lot of Clothing that Is wel
and fashionably made, and out of the best
material. Our stock consists of all kinds of
Gents' Furnishing Goods.
BOOTS and SHOES.
Our stock of Boots and Shoes is the largest
ever offered to the citizens of Nebraska. They
are purchased directly from the maniuac
turers, aud are of the very best quality.
Our goods are all new, and recently pur
chased in the Eastern cities, and we intend
sellii.i them at astonishing low prices. All
the cirizena of Omaha and vicinity are re
quested to call and examine our stock, as they
win tind it lo tneir interest to do so.
(V" We study to please,
no. 10-tf PATRICK & CO.
THE PROPRIETOR OF THE ABOVE
LARGE AND POPULAR
To the Public, and will render
ASSIIU OIS ATTENTION
i , . nr? rri-vrc
W U'oniS Of HIS ULLSJ.S.
J. T. ALLEN.
Bellevue, Oct. 23. 1S.V. 1-lf
fHEA, TK(, TEA A tip-top article of
-L Yoorg Hy'sen, t M cts. per pound, at the
P OE T it Y.
There's no Nucli Thins; an Death.
" There's no such thing as death,"
To those who think aright
'Tit but the racer casting otT
What most impedes his flight;
'TIs but one little act,
Life's drama must contain
One struggle keener than the rest,
And then an end of pain.
" There's no such tiling as death
That which is thus miscnlledi
Is life escaping from the chains
That have so long enthralled (
'Tie but one hidden star,
Piercing through tho night,
To shine ia gentle radiance forth
Amid its kindred light.
" There's no such thing as death ;"
In nature nothing dies ;
From each tad remnant of decay
Some forms of life arise.
The faded leaf that falls.
All Roar and brown to earth,
Ere long will minglo with the shapes
That give the llowerrt birth.
" There's no such thing as death "
'Tis but a blossom spray,
Sinking before the coming fruit,
That seeks the Summer's ray j
'Tis hut tho bud displaced,
As comes the perfect flower ;
'Tis faith exchanged for sight,
And weariness for power.
The Sweet Little Klrl.
Her blue eyes they beam and they twinkle ;
Her lips have made smiling more fair ;
On check and on browthere'e no wrinkle;
But thousands of curls in her hair.
She's little you don't wish her taller ;
Just half through her teena ia her age ;
And lady, or baby to call her,
Were something to puzzle a sage.
Her walk, is far better than dancing,
She speaks ns another might sing ; '
And all by an Innocent chancing,
Like lambkins and birds in the spring.
Unskilled in the airi of the city,
She's perfect in natural grace ;
She's gentle, and truthful, and witty,
And ne'er spends a thought on her face.
Her face, with the fine glow that's In it,
As fresh as an apple tree's bloom ;
And, oh ! when she comes, in a minute,
Like suubhiue nlie brightens the room.
As taking in mind as in feature,
How many will sigli for ber sake 1
I wonder, the sweet little creature,
What sort of a wife she would make !
Of a Spade.
BY CHARLES MACK AY.
Of old a spade was called a " tpade ;"
By simples and by sagea ;
A " workman'' did ia honest " work,"
And " servants" earned their " wages."
A " man" was title of respect,
Whenever virtue named it;
There was but one of higher worth,
And lovely " woman" claim'd it.
But now we masquerade with words
The truth a great offense is
And desecrate our English tongue,
By pride and false pretences.
We shame the language of our sires,
We talk so mild and meekly ;
We've " operatives" for working-men,
And draw our " salaries" weekly.
Onr " lady" takes the place of " wife,"
That word so true and hearty ;
And every man" 's a " gentleman,"
Unless we call him " party."
The " shopman" hates the man of " shop,'
And by perversion later,
The man who digs railway trench,
Ik call'd a " navigator."
O, give me bacli our honest speech!
It bad a soul of beauty ;
And let us do our daily " work,"
And think it, pleasant duty. .
Let's earn our " wages" as of yore
The world can never harm us ;
Let's love our "sweethearts" and our
And own that " women charm" us.
So shall our actions, like our words,
Be void of affectation,
And u spade" be spade, and " man" be man,
Throughout the British nation.
As stars upon the tranquil sea,
In mimic glory shine,
So words of kindness in the heart
Reflect the source divine ;
O then be kind whoe'er thou art,
That breathest mortal breath,
And it shall bngnten all thy life,
Aod sweeten even dei'h.
The ThrinieM I'arnier.
Provide! no hlifllur for hi emtio during
tho iindomi'iiry uf tho winlorj Imt permit
thorn to stand f-liivcring hy tho khIo of n
fento, or lio in tho muhv ns Lest suits thorn.
Ho throws their fodder on tho ground,
or in tho mud, and not tuif i cquont ly in the
hitfhwny; ty which a largo portion of it,
and nil tho manure is wimod.
Ho grazes his modowa in tho full ami
ppring, by which they nru giudully oxhnu.st-
d nnd iinnlly ruined.
His fences aro old nnd poor just Mich
ns to let his neighbor's tutilo Lrouk into
his field, and leuch his own to ho unruly,
and Kiioil his crops.
Ho neglects lo keep tho mnnuro from
around tho dills of his linen, if ho Ims one, by
which they becoino prematurely rotten and
tho burn destroyed
Ho tills, or bkiiiis over tho mirfuco of
tho land, until it is exhausted, but never
thinks it worth while to nmtiuro or clover
it. For tho first, ho has no time, for the
Inst, ho "is not nllo."
He has a plnco for nothing nnd nothing
in its place. Ho consequently wants a hoe
or a rako or a hummer, or an auger, but
knows not where to find them, and thus
loses much time
He loiters away stormy days and eve
nings when ho should bo ruparing his
utensils or improving his mind by lending
useful books or newsjinpors.
Ho spends much timo in town at tho
corner of the street, or in tho "snake holus,"
complainig of hnrd times, and goes home
in tho evening, pretty well tore.
Helms no shed for his firo wood con
sequently his wifo is out of humor, and his
meals out of season.
He plants a few fruit trees, nnd his cat
tle forthwith destroy them. Ho 1ms no
luck in raising fruit.
One half of tho little he raises is des
troyed by his own or his neighbor's cattle.
His plow, drag, aud other implements, lie
all winter in the field where lust used; and
just as he is getting in a hurry, tho next
season, his plow breaks, becauso it was
not housed and properly cared for.
Somebody's hogs break in, and destroy
his garden, because he had not stopped a
hole in the fence, that ho had been intend
ing to stop for a week.
He is often in a great hurry, but will
stop mid talk as long us ho tun find any
one to talk with.
Ho has, of course, littlo money; nnd
when he must rniso some topny his taxes,
&c, he raises it at a great sucrifico, in
some way or other, by paying an enor
mous shave, or by selling his scanty crop
when prices nre low.
Ho is a year behind inscad of being a
year ahead of his business and always
Whon he pays a debt, it is pt tho end of
nn execution; consequently his credit is at
a low ebb.
Ho buys entirely on credit, and mer
chants aud all others with whom he deals,
charge him twico or thrice tho profit they
charge prompt paymasters, und aro un
willing to sell him goods at any cost. 1 le
has to beg and promise, and promise and
beg, to get them on any terms. Tho mer
chants dread to see his wife come into their
stores, and the poor woman feels depress
ed and degraded.
The smoke begins to come out of his
rliiimiev late of a winter's mornine. while
his cattle aro suffering for their morning's
Manure lies in heaps in his stable; his
horses are rough and uncurried, and Lis
harness trod under their feet.
His bars and gates are broken, his build
ings unpainted. and the boards and shin
gles falling oil' he has no time to replace
them the glass is out of the windows, and
the holes stopped with rags nnd old hats.
He is a great borrower of his thrifty
neighbor's implements, but nerer returns
the borrowed article, and when it is sent
for, it can't be found.
He is in person a great sloven, and nev
er attends public worship, on if he does oc
casionally do so, ho conies sneuking in
when the serrice is half out.
He neglects his accounts, and when his
neighbor calls to settle with him he has
something else to attend to.
Take him all in all, he is a poor farmer,
a poor Husband, ana a poor lather, a poor
neighbor, aud a poor
ItfMiltsof Agricultural Machin
ery. Six years since, in Ohio, there were
very few agricultural machines now there
aro en immense number. The effect of
! of machines in doing the work of men it is
'hardly possible to estimate.
A mower with two horses, two men an I
1 a boy, must accomplish, the work of at least
twelve men. If so, it must save the labor
of five men at leas'. Now. we know cf
1 nf fiva n.OTi nt lensi wo Lnnm r.f
jone county which hai three hundred andjown ways as in any need of wending;. ,
I.UWB . . W
lifty mowers and reapers, nnd they must
save tho labor of nbout KiOO nun! In tho
Stnto nt Inrge, there must bo about eight
thousand of these inut ilities, thus tawing
tho labor of '10,(100 ablo Wlied men.
Supposing that they nro employed only
two months in tho yenr, for harvest only,
they will snve, in money pnid for labor,
nbout fc'JiOO.UOO per nnnum. Tho in
terest on their cost will li uboul $0,uOl)
mil v: no that there will boa net nbsoluto
gain on them of nioro than two millions
per nuiiiim. If wo look to the prnirio
Slates, tho paving will bo much grenter.
In the United Stntes ut largo, probably,
tho luhor of M.OOO.OUO nblo bodied men
is fc.-.ved during two months in tho year.
This is equnl in money to '2I),0U0,(MHJ or
dollars per nnnum. This saving, too, is
made in tho last live years. J Jut tho sa
ving of money is by no means tho most
pui i of tho saving. 1 ho economy or lanor
is, in our modern civilization, of the high
est valuo without referenr.o to tho money
or the market value. Wo have already
referred, as our readers will rcmembor,
to tho tendencies of our present civiliza
tion towards contruliaing in cities and
This is really, and without theory, draw
ing largo portions of our rurul or country
population lo the towns. This is diminish
ing the agricultural laborers whilo it in
creases tho towns. Tho consequence is,
that both in America nnd Europe tho rcl
ntive proportion of cultivators is continual
ly diminished. II wo suppose mis piocuss
to iro on like a mathematical series, with
out arrest, tho consequence would bo ulti
mate starvation; but, of courso, tho prelim
inary Byrnptoms of such a culumity would
bo miflieient to drive many from tho cities
to the country, and thus chango the cur
rent. Still, we must regard tho inven
tion and success of this agricultural mnchi
chinery as a providential inteferenc to avert
for a time the alternative of starving iit
cities or returning to the country. llail
Aot. Hut few men dio of age. Al
most all dio of disappointment, passional,
mental, or bodily toil, or accident. Tho
passions kill men sometimes, even sudden
ly. The common expression, choked with
passion, has littlo exageration in it for
even though not suddenly fatal, passions
shorten lite. Strong-bodied men ofteu
dio young weak men live longer than
tho strong, for tho strong use their
strength, nnd tho weak have none to use.
Tho latter tako care of themselves, the
former do not. As it is with the body,
so it is with tho mind and temper. The
strong nro apt to break; or, like tho can
dlo to run ; the weak burn out. Tho in
ferior animals, which live in general, reg
ular and temperate lives, have generally
their prescribed number of years ; the ok
fifteen or twenty; the lion about twenty ;
tho dog ten or twelve ; tho ralil eight ;
the guinea pig six or seven years. These
numbers nit bear a similar proportion to
the time tho nniinul takes to grow lo iu
full me. Hut man, uf all tho other ani
mals, is the one that seldom comes up to
his average. Ho ought to live a hundred
years, according to this physiological law,
for (ivo times twenty are one hundred ;
but instead cf that ho scarcely reaches on
the average, four times his growing pe
riod; the cat six times ; and the rabil even
eight times tho standard meastinncnt.
Tho reason is obvious man is not only
the most irregular, and tho most intem
perate, but the most laborious and hard
worked of all animals. Ho is also tho
most irritable cf all animals; and there
is reason to believe, though we cannot tell
what an animal secretly feels, thnt more
than any animal, man chcruhes wrath
to keep it warm, nnd consumes himself
w ith the fire of his own secret reflections.
The London Times says : The increase
in the number of emigrants who are now
leaving Great Hiitain, as compared with
last year, is astonishing. If the outpour
ing of the sons of labor from Liverpool
continues to the end of the year, there
will have sailed from Liverpool alone
nearly 17.000 more persons than took their
departure in the year lS6 from all the
ports in the United Kinsjdom put together,
4S.2d:$ have sailed in 13-5 ships for Victo
ria; 677S in 26 ships for Canada; 2032
in five ships for Nov? South Wales; 601
in two ships for Tasmania; 160 in four
1 i - t - x- t I., oo : - - u :
snips ior iew runswicK; oo in six snip
for South America; IS in three ships for
the Mauritius; 15 in two ships for British
Guiana; 15 in two ships for Prince Ed
ward's I -land and 13 in ono4hip for Adel
aide. The greatest exodus took place in
the month of April, when the increase as
compared with the corresponding month
of ISoti, was do less than 10,691.
Ono reason why the world is not re
formed, is because every man is bent on
r.-f.rMimr nther. and never ihltkks of his
.. - - "
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