®|c s*ntf'tocot tfttorjjtms.
YOUNGBLUuD & HOGUE. £
1$ PtMuktd nay Friday Monung, in tkr. new Toum of
DgleSHorpe, Macon County,Ga.,
C. B. YOUNGBLOOD k l. A. HOGUE, Publishers.
TERMS—B 2 JPer Tear in advance
RATES OF ADVERTISING.
One Dollar per square (of It lines or less) for the first
Insertion, and Fifty Cents for each insertion thereafter.
A liberal deduction will be made to those who adver
tise by the year.
Advertisements not specified as to time, will be pub
lished till ordered out and cliarged accordingly.
GEORGIA, Macon County.
FOUR Months after date application will
be made to the Court ol Ordinary cf
said County for an order to sell lot of land
No. 13U in the Second District of once Mus
cogee, now said county of Macon, as the
property of William Tomlinson decensod,
for the benefit of his heirs and -'red!tors.
£. GUV Adm’r,
May 24 1851. “Mm.
GEORGIA, MACON COUNTY.
FOUR months after date application will
be made to the Honorable Inferior
Court of Marion County, when setting for or.
dinary purposes for leave to sell the land and
negroes belonging to the estate of Phebe
Peebles, late of Marion County dec’d,
ISAAC H. PEEBLES, Adm’r.
July 9th, 1851. 13 4in
New Spring and Summer Goods
J. T. SUGGS
WOOLD respectfully call the attention of his friends
” and the public generally to his large and well
selected assortment oF
SRRMJVG 4c SUMMER GOODS,
consisting of every variety of Staple and Fancy Dry
<Joo.li—euch as Kerseys, Satinets, Casimeres, Cloths,
Blankets, Flannels, Shawls, Calicoes, Handkerchiefs,
llosisry, Linens, Muslins, Silks, Satins, and a variety
of usher Fancy Articles.
Os Ike Lateet Style and Beet Quality.
MAI'S and CAPS of every description. BOOTS and
BJIOES of all qualities. A variety of
GROCERIES, HARDWARE, CUTLERY, <*C.
In start, purchasers can be supplied with almost any
article they desire, on die mo*t reasonable terms.
Those who deeire to get the full worth o< theii mon
ey, would do well to give mo a call, for I pledge myself 1
that none who purchase shall go away without obtain-
J-ig a bargain.
Fort Garnet, Ga., March SJtU, 1851. I—ts
1200 Acres of Land
FORSA I .
THE Suhicrihcr offers for sale, his plan
tation, consilting of 600 acres lying
four miles from Ameiicus and sixteen miles
from Oglethorpe, on the road leading front
Americus to Oglethorpe. 150 acres of land
under cultivation, 75 acres fresh land.
Said premises are well watered with Springs
and a small creek running entirely through
the 600 acre lut,
Also three other lots with small improve
ments, mostly oak and hickory, Any person
wishing to purchase said premises, or any of
aaid Lauds would do well to call and exam
ine the growing crop upon said premises.
The Subscriber can at all times be found
on the plantation, and will take great pleas
ure in showing the premises to any person
calling. ALEXANDER RAMSEY.
July 17,1851, 14-6 m.
FOUR MONTHS after date application
will be made to the Court of Ordina
ry of Macon county for leave to sell a negro
girl, for the benefit of Martha J. Bell, minor,
JAMES BELL, Gurd’n.
July 17,1851, 14-4 m,
PHILIP T. PEARS takes this method
of calling the attention of his friends
and the public genetally to his splendid as
sortment of Drugs and Medicines now on
hand, and assures the Physicians of this and
the suirounding villages that he will do all in
his power to give satisfaction.
t He Begs leave also to call the attention
of the Ladies to his beautiful supply of
T01I&T 'fpS/SF TS.
Oglethorpe, August 1,1851. 16-ts.
EPPING’S Compound Fluid Extract of
BUCHU, a rovereign remedy for dis
eases of the bladder, spine and kidneys, u i
nary organa, gravel, stone in the bladder,
chronic catarrh of the bladder, morbid irrita
tion of the bladder, and urethra, disease of
the prostate and retention, and incontinence
of urine from a loss of tone in the parts con
cerned. Sold by PHILIP T. FEARS.
Price $2 per bottle. Aug. I I^sl.
DR: WOODRUFF'S Family Medicines,
among which will be'fouad his invalu
ble, Dysentery Cordial, Pain Killer, and
Liquid Cathartic. Also Dr, Comstock's Pa
tent Medicines, Mr. Brown’s Pain Killer,
Connels Pahi extractor'and Magical Extrac
tor, pain is not known in its use.
Alt sold at the Oglethorpe Drug Store by
Adg. l l8Si: P T. FEARS:
Piles! Pile’s!! Biles!!!
DEAD this all \nu who are suffering Wt|i?Aj|iattia<l-
A* fu! Disease and call at the Oglethorpe Drugg mme
and buy a box of Prior’s pile ointment
Atlanta, Sept. 25, 1850. -1
This is to certify that I have used Pryor's Pile Oint
ment with success in the treatment of ulcera of the pha
gedemic kind , I further slate that it is the best application
to piles that I am acquaint'd with.
Atlanta, Sept. 25, 1850.
Col. Wa. B. Pryor:—Dear Sir; I can and do most I
cheerfully and sincerely certify to the efficiency of vour
Pile Ointment. Few persons ran have a better right to
express an opinion concerning the many different reme
dies that have been offered to the public for the cure ol
the malady than 1 have, because few have been more
severely afflicted than I have been,and as few, perhaps,
have tried a greater number of remedies for it. My
opinion is that your pile ointment is the very best in use;
that it will not only sooth and ameliorate, but will posi
tively cure if properly applied and persevered in a fair
trial. I recommend to all persons in reach of such a
remedy the use of your ointment.
EDW. YOUNG HILL.
LaGrange, Ga., Aug. 1850.
Col. Wm. B. Pryor:—Dear .Sir.— You ask me to ex
press an opinion with regard to your ointment for Piles
anil Burns. lam familiar with the diflcrent ingredients
entering into its composition,as well ofthe mode of com
pounding it, and consider it a remedy powerfully effica
cious in relieving the maladies it professes to cure, as
well as many other courageous diseases.
I have known it used with much success in the treat
ment of Piles particularly, and lake great pleasure in of
fering you this testimonial of its virtue.
R. A. T. RILLEY, M. D. A. M.
Sold by Philip T Fears Dealer in Di tigs,
Medicines, Paints, Oils, Dye Sniffs and
Books. Baker Street, Oglethorpe, Ga.
Physicians supplied on liberal terms.
August 1, 1851, 16 6m.
Lbrry ( Pcctoral for tire Cure of
Coughs, Colds , Hoarseness, Bronchitis,
Whooping-Cough, Croup, Ashthma and
Among the numerous discoveries Science lias made in
this generation to facilitate the business of life—increase
its enjoyment, and even prolong the term of human ex
istence, none can be named of more real value to man
kind, than this contribution ofChcmistry to the Healing
Art. A vast trial of its virtues throughout this broad
country, has proven beyond a doubt, that no medicine
or combination of medicines known, can so surely con
trol anu cure the numerous varieties of pulmonary dis
ease which liave hitherto swept from our midst thou
sands and thousands every year. Indeed, there is now
abundant reason to believe a Kemedy has at length been
found which can be relied on to cure the most danger
ous affections of the lungs. Our space here will not
permit us to publish any proportion of the cures affected
by its use, but we would present the folkiwing opinions
of eminent men, and refer further enquiry to the circular
which the Agent below named, will always be plea
sed to furnish free, wherein are full particulars, and in
disputable proof of those, facts.
From the President of Amherst College,the
celebrated Professor Hitchcock.
“ James C. Ayer—Air: I have used your Cherry Pec
toral in my own case of deep-seated Bronchitis, and am
satisfied from its chemical constitution, that it is an ad
mirable compound for the relief of laryngial and bron
chial difficulties. If my opinion as to its superior char
acter can he of any service, you are at liberty to use it
as you think proper.
EDWARD HITCHCOCK, L. L. D.,
From the widely celebrated Professor Sil
liman, M. D., L. L. J)., Professor of
Chemistry, Mineralogy, Spc, Yale Col
lege, Member of the Lit. Hist. Med. Phil,
and Sciedtific Societies of America and
“ I deem the Cherry Pectoral an admirable composi
tion from some of the best articles in the Materia Medi
cs, and a very effective remedy for the class of diseases
it is intended to cure.
New Havan.Ct., Nov. 1, 1849.
Major Pattison, President of the 5. C. Senate, states
l.e has used the Cherry Pectoral with wonderful sucqess,
to cure an inflammation of the lungs.
From one of the first Physicians in Maine.
Saco, Me., April 26, 1849.
Dr. J. C. Ayer. Lowell. Dear Sir: 1 am now con
stantly using your Cherry Pectoral in my practice, and
prefer it to any other medicine for pulmonary complaints.
From observation of many severe ruses, I am convin
ced it will cure coughs, colds, and diseases of the lungs,
that have put to defiance all other remedies.
I invariably recommend its use in cases of consump
tion, and consider it much the best remedy known tor
Respectfully yours. LS. CUSHMAN, M. D.
PREPARED AND SOL U BY JAMES C. AYER.
Practical Chemist, l-owell, Mass.
Sold by P. T. Fears, Oglethorpe, Joseph Sucker,
Mobile, B, R. Jones &. co., Montgomery, and Druggists
July, 31 1851. 16 3m
AYER’S Cherry Pectoral for the cure of
Coughs, Colds and Consumption, for
sale by [Aug. 1, 1851.] P. T.. FEARS.
DR. CHRISTIES Galvanic Belts,
Necklaces, Bracelets and Magic Fluid
for the permanent cure of Rheumatism and
all Mervous Diseases. For sale by
Aug, 1, 1851. P. T. FEARS.
GOOD Old Pori and Madeira Wines,
Fine Brandy and Alcohol (for medical
purposes paly,) sold by
Aug. l. 1851. PHILP T. FEARS.
PILLS —Champion’s,Cook’s, Simmons’
Dent’s, Peters’, Gordon’s, Moffat’s,
Little's, Jayne's, and all other kinds of Pills
for sale by PHILIP T. FEARS, at ( he
Oglethorpe Drug S tore. Arg. 1.1851.
GEN. TWIGGS’ Hair Dye, for making
Gray Hair grow out its original color
and no mistake ; numbers in this city testify
to the Tact. Sold bv P.T.FEARSj
Aug. 1, 1851. 16-ts
PURIFY THE BLOOD.
MOFFATT’S Vegetable Life Pills and
Phoenix Bitters, for sale by
Aag.l. ISSI. P. T. FEARS.
OGLETHORPE, GEORGIA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1851.
yTlji’ €tjhmmu of tljt iifljorinfs,
Mk OR THE TESTAMENT SOCIETY.
m (P üblished by request of the Author.)
The JyMbor having recently examined the New Testament
without partiaity towards any modern denomination wlialso
ever, .to know which was the militant Society that was espoused
by Christ and Apostles in the apostolic age ot the world
and tiie doctrineNthirli was propagated by them as we are
commanded to wiMiw them through evil report as well as
good report; for tfhiehduffigfinds that the naxurine sect were
the prevailing rhrislinn denorttatation in that age of the world,
warned from heaven of Goff shifts Eternal Father, and the
great man of Tarshis as espoused
of the Lamb of God. Acts, 24—5. Math. 2—2d. 2 Cor.
II —2. Thus saith the Lord, stand ye in the wa& and see
and ask for the old paths where is the good way, ami walk
therein, and ye shall find rest to your soul. Jeremiah,4iqr-16
We pray and thank the Oh! heavenly father that t lion hast
through the instrumentality of our forefathers in die revolu
tion oif the independence of the United States, has guaranteed
unto its the privilege of worshiping thee according to the dic
tates of our own conscience under our own vine and fig tree,
and none dare to make us afraid. Mich. 4—4.
Article 1 st. This Society shall consist of members of both
sex, Male and Female.
Art. 2nd. This Society must consist of one Arch Bish..
op and Arch-Deacon within the limits of every respective as
sociation of this faith and order, who shall be chosen to office
by the majority of the Clergy present, at any Session ol the
Association by ballot, who shall hold their office during good
behavior, provided they possess the requisite qtmlifica'ion? of
a Bishop and a Deacon ns it is laid down in the first Epistle
of Paul to Tim. 3: 2. Titus 1: 67,68.
Art. 3rd. All ministers 10 be qualified and set apart for
llie ministry of the Gospel according to the first Epistle of
Pa<>l to Tim. 4: 14 a*
Art. 4 tit. This Society when convened together for ordi
nary purposes inav lay off the boundary of their Association
and lay it out in Circuits for the purpose of sending forth la
borers to preach the Gospel to every creaiure who must be
subject to llie Elders, which presideover diem. Isi Peier,
Art. sth. This Society must liave one presiding Elder for
every Circuit within llie limits of the Association, who shall
discharge the duty of an Elder as it is laid down in the first
epistle of Peter, 5: 1,2, 3, 4.
Art. 6th. It shall he the duty of|ihe delegates who com.
pose the Association to ballot out two preachers for every
Circuit within the limits of the Association whose duty it shall
he to take charge of the several Circuits for the term of one
year Luke, 10: 1. 1 Peter, 5: 2. 2 Cor. b: 19.
Art. It ft. All die Clergy within the limits of the Asso
ciation must he subject of the Bishop, providing none is to
. lord it over Gods heritage, but to be subject one to another
! Peter, 5; 3, 5
Art. 8/A. Tne members composing the several Churches
of ibis faith and order must be under die control of those who
have the charge over them. Heb. 13: 17.
Art. 9/A. This Society must hold an Association every
year, to commence on Friday before the first Lords day in
Nov. for the purpose of their mutual safety, and mil other
ordinary purposes that may come under their jurisdiction
which shall he called the Nnzarine Association.
Art. 10/A.*Tliree delegates and one Elder shall constitute
a quorum for business iu any session of the Association, who
may call to their assistance any brother present of the same
faith and ord-*r, provided there be a failure ol representatives
from the several churches.
Art. „11/A. There must he a Clerk and Moderator chosen
at the convening of every session by the delegates who com
pose the Session, who shall hold (heir office for a term of one
Art. 12/A. Every member who shall speak in debate
shall stand up and address the moderator, and not to speak
more than three times on any one subject, without leave, and
but one to speak at the same lime.
Art. 13/A. All Churches to be received in this union by
petitionary letters, if thought to be sound in the faith. The
Moderator shall give the right hand of fellowship.
Art. 14/A. Every motion made and seconded shall beta.
ken up unless it he withdrawn by (lie member who made ii.
Art. 15/A The delegates who are chosen to represent the
several Churches in the Association shall produce letters from
t'.ieir respective Churches certifying the number of members
received, how many died, how many discommunicated, how
many restored, how many received by letter, and dismissed
by letter since the last Association, &c.
Art. 16/A. The several Churches of this faith and order
may adopt such rules and regulations as may he conducive to
their own government provided they be Consistent with the
Art. 17/A. Two ministers may organise a chruch with
three members provided two of them be male members. Math.
Art . 18/A. It shall he the duty of the several Churches
composing this body, to represent the Association with two
delegates, many every session.
Art • 19Z/t. All other business that may come under the
jurisdicdiction of the Association, to be taken up and disposed
of according to scripture, at tile discretion of the Association.
Art. 20/A. This Society must receive members on expe
rience of grace into their respective Churches by examination.
Art. 21 st. The several Churches must see, and cause a
to be kept, of all the proceedings ol the several sessions of the
OUR COUNTRY'S GOOD IS OCRS.
Art. 22nd. The several Churches of this Ia i 1 1 1 ami order
must have at least two deacons for each separate Church who
must he set apart according to the Acts of the Apostles, 6: 6.
Art. 23rd. This Society must have a Treasurer who must
he eleeted to office by the members who compose the session
ofthe Association, who shall hold his office (Idling good be
Art. 24/A. All funds arising from the several respective
Churches to the Association to be appropriated by the Assox
ciation for printing of minutes of every Session ofthe Assox
; ciation, and all other necessary demands that may be
Art. 25/A. it shall he the duty of the several Churches
composing this body to receive members of other denomina
! dons who w ish to join us without baptizing them if they have
been baptized, il we have confidence in them.
Art. 26/A. A majority ofthe members present at any Ses
sion ol the Association may make any amendment ofthe above
articles they may think proper providing it he consistent with
To gratify those who wish to become acquainted with llie
doctrine ofthis sect who take the Testament for their rule of
laith and practice through this lile we will present you our
thoughts in the folloning manner to wit :
JfL, ARTICLES OF FAITH.
Ax/Jcle Ist. We believe all scripture was given by inspi
ration of God, and is profitable for doctrine and is the only
rule offiylh and practice. Jesus Christ being the head over
all blessed forever more, Amen. Eplt. 4: 15, 16.
Art. 2nd. We believe in God the Father, Son and Holy
Ghost, three4n one blessed forever more Amen. For there
are three that bare record in heaven, the Father, the Ward
and the Holy Ghost and these three are one. 1 John 5: 7.
Art. 3rd. We believe the doctrine of electionJutd pre
destination to be a hihle doctrine. .£uh. 1: -4* 5. 2 Tim.
1: 9. Again Titus, 1: Y, 2. dk
Art. 4/A We believe tire doctrine of the final preservation
ofthe saints to he a Bible dpettine of John. 10: 28,29. 2
Tim. 4: 17.
Art. 5/A. We believe the call lo the ministry is a special
call qualified of God to preach the Gospel of his kingdom
to all llie world, without the agency of Theological institu
tions. Math. 10: 1. Mark. 16: 15. 1 Cor, 2: 13, 14.
2 Tim. 2: 6.
Art. 6th. We also believe that human reason, though
ever so highly improved can never understand the spiritual
meaning of the scriptures w ithoul the principle of grace in
the heart. I Cor. 2: 9, 13, 14.
Art. Ith. We believe man is a corrupt being from the
Original, as well as modern transgressions, and nothing short
of grace divine can rescue him from Eternal destruction.—
Gal. 3: 23. Eph. 2: 8. Rom. 5: 12.
Art. 8/A. We believe uian in his ordinary existence des
titute of Eternal life. 1 John, 3: 15.
Art. 9/A. We believe that we must be immortalized, be
fore we can exist tn eterpity with him who only hath immor
tality dwelling in the light. 1 Tim. 6: 16.
Art. 10/A. We also believe, that if man by nature pos
sessed immortal existence there would be no need of his being
renewed in Christ to prepare linn for eternity. Why? be
cause he is the very article itself, independent of the eternal
life of Christ. John, 5: 39, 40. 1 John, 3: 15.
Art. 11/A. We believe that llie righteous will be the on,
ly subjects that will exist in eternity, as the wicked are all to
he devoured and burnt up both root and branch at the day of
perdition of the ungodly. 2 Peter, 3: 7,8, 10, 13. Mulch.
4: 1. Jer. 5: 14.
Art. 12/A. We believe the righteous when they die fall
asleep in Christ until the appointed time of the eternal father
for them to awake and put on immortality, then to enter in
to the kingdom prepared for them from before the foundation
of the world wherein dwelled) righteousness forever more A
men. 1 Cor. 15: 6, 51, 52, 53. Math. 25: 34. 2, Peter,
3: 7, 10, 12, 13, 14. Acts, 13: 36.
Art. 13/A. We believe the wicked when they die are de
livered into chains of darkness to be reserved unto judgment
then to be burnt up bodi root and branch, ami finally annihil
ialed. Jer. 5: 14. Malaki 4: 1. Math. 4: 12. Job 36:
14. 2 Peter 2: 12.
Art. 14/A. We believe all things that exist are mortal
and short lived, but truth. Truth is something that is im
mortal and eternal. John, 14: 6, 17. 1 John, 2: 16, 17.
2 Cor. 13: 5, 8. Luke 18: 19. 1 Peter, 1: 25. Jer. 10:
10, Psalm. 31: 5. Dent. 32: 4.
Art. 15/A. We believe it is the duly of this denomina
tion to have no connection with modern institutions whatever
such ns mercenary theological institutions and such like be
lieving them all to be speculative in their nature, and corrtip
tabfe sources in all Christain Churches. 2 Cor. 6: 14, 15,
16, 17,. John 10: 13.
ART. 16/A. We believe baptism is a sacrament of admit
tance into the Church of God, and guaranteed unto a believ
er the privilege of all oiher ordinances belonging to the
Church, it therefore demands our attention as we are called
upon by the Saviour, and charged to observe all things what
soever he has commanded U 6 that we shall practice diem in our
respective chorciips, we believe it is immaterial as to the mode
we eave this tothe choice pfthe individual who wishes :o be
baptized, a* the wafer and the individual must come in con
tact with each oilier before baptism can be performed, we be
lieve that the meant are to be applied to die individual, and
not the individual tothe means. Acts, 11: 15,10. Mark,
1: 8. Acts, 1: 5. ,
Art. 17/A. We believe that communing and washing
feet in the Church ol God are Church ordinances nnd f f'|'g.
to be attended to by all whu wish to follow Christ. 1 ’
14. Math. 26: 27, 28. ..
Art. 13/A. We believe it is the duly r'j’ ‘ Church
serve all order laid down ... the new Te wp lind „ l „ iM |
ordinances regulations and rules |ff „ ur f it u
them, looking unto Jesus the a*-
Heb. 12. 2. u „f did in our near/.]
> TERMS: $2 in Ailvauec.
Extracts from Gciw tt'nsbingtou’l
‘ Interwoven as is the love of Liberty
with every ligament of your hearts, no
recommendation of mine is necessary to
fortify or confirm the attachment. The
unity of government, which constitutes
you one people, is also now dear to you.
It is justly so: for it is a main pillar in
the edifice of your real independence ;
the support of your tranquility at home,
your peace abroad—of your safety—of
your prosperity —of that very liberty
which you so highly prize. But as it is
easy to foresee that, from different causes,
and from different quarters, much pains
will be taken, many artifices employed,
to awaken in your minds the conviction
ot this truth —as this is the point in your
political fortress against which the batte
ries of internal and external enemies w ill
be most constantly and actively (thought
often covertly and insidiously) directed,
it is of infinite that you should properly
estimate the immense value of your Na
tional Union to your collective and indi
vidual happiness; that you should cher
ish a cordial, habitual and
attachment to it; accustoming yourselves
to think and speak of it as the Palladium
of your political safety and prosperity;
Uvatching for its preM£vation.iil) jealous
anxiety : discotifrtena ncing wl latever may
suggest n suspicion that it can in any e
vent he abandoned : and indignantly
frowning upon the first dawning pf every
attempt to alienate any portion of our
country from the rest, or to enfeeble the
sacred ties which now- link together the
Can language he more forcible, or beU
ter adapted to the present crisis ? The
Union here is not described as an ‘empty
mockery or the casket without llie jewel’; ’
nor 1 masked Battery,’ or an ‘ engine of
oppression’ or a ‘ curse’! Modem mad
caps do not recognise those ‘sacred ties’
dwelt upon by the father of his country.
“ In contemplating the rauses which
may disturb our Union ; it occurs as mat
ter of serious concern, that any ground
should have been furnished for charac
terizing parlies by geographical discrim
inations, Northern and Southern Allan
lic and Western, whence designing men
may endeavor to excite a belief, that there
is a real difference of local interests and
views. One of the expedients of party
to acquire influence within particular
districts, is to misrepresent the opinions
and aims of other districts. You cannot
shield yourselves too much against the
jealousies ami heart burnings which spring
from these misrepresentations ; they tend
to render alien to each other, those who
ought to be bound together by fraternal
Do you here find any apology for the
tempting name of Southern Rights?—-
Any pupie indulgence for that wholesale
slander, detraction, and defamation of
llie honoured sons of Georgia, who desire
to transmit unimpaired to posterity the
institutions and government of their fore
fathers ?—Echo answers, ‘ where ?’
• This government, the offspring of our
own choice, uninfluenced and unawed,
adopted, upon full investigation, and ma
ture deliberation, completely free in its
principles, in the distribution ol its pow
ers, uniting security with energy, and
containing within itself a provision for its
own amendment, has a just claim to your
confidence and your support . Respects
for its authority, compliance with its laws,
acquicsencein its mcaturs, are duties en
joined by the fundamental maxim of true
“All.obstructions to the exerution of
the bins, all combinations and associa
tions, under whatever, plausible charac
ter, or are the regular deliberation and
action of the constituted authorities, are
destructive of this fundamental principle,
and of fatal leudenc). They serve to
organize factions, to give it an artitfcial
and extraordinary force, to put n the
place of the delegated ‘All of tkr nation,
the will of a pc-V of one but art
ful and en> t" lsin g minority of the com
niuni’ , anrt ’ o the alternate
i , ..mplu of different parties, to make the
public administration the mirror of the
ill-constructed ad incongruous project of
faction, rather than the organ of consis
tent and wholesome plans,digested by
common counsels and modified by mutual
interests. However rnnibinations or as-
K bttation* of the above description may
” nnri ‘hen answer popular aids, they
are like ly, in the course ol li%e and