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A lady's pass.--The Richmond Dispatch of March 30th publishes the copy of a pass given to a lady whose husband had to flee into Maryland to prevent being pressed into the rebel army. His wife, desiring to cross the river and get some money, received this pass: Mrs. Mcfarlan--Pass. Promises forever to forsake her husband and never to return to him again, unless he crosses the Potomac, acknowledges his errors, and becomes a loyal subject to the Southern Confederacy. O. W. Fosdick, Provost-Marshal.
See under the following heads: — Catarrhal syringe.Hypodermic syringe. Catheter-syringe.Injection-syringe. Condensing-syringe.Ointment-syringe. Ear-syringe.Penis-syringe. Elastic-bulb syringe.Probe-syringe. Enema-syringe.Squirt. Exhausting-syringe.Transfusion-syringe. Eye-syringe.Universal syringe. Garden-syringe.Vaginal syringe. Hemorrhoidal syringe. 2. (Surgical.) a. Anel's silver eye-syringe with silver and gold points. b. Liebold's subpalpebral syringe. c. McFarlan's lachrymal syringe. d. Rubber-bag ear-syringe. Clotworthy's syringe, August 24, 1875, has a removable nozzle over the rounded end of a vaginal syringe. It may be used for either sex. Wheelock's, April 11, 1865, has orifices to discharge the liquid backwardly. Squirts. Syringe. Pneumatic syringe. The pneumatic syringe is an instrument for illustrating the compressibility of gases. It consists of a strong glass tube having a tightly fitting piston, which, on being force
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3, Chapter 1: re-formation and Reanimation.—1841. (search)
F. Douglass, p. 217. institution, with his diploma written on his back, as Collins used to say, proved an invaluable accession to the apostles Lib. 12.11. of abolition. One other glimpse of Mr. Garrison's lecturing at this period must suffice. We bargained last year, wrote N. P. Rogers in his Herald of Freedom for October 1, 1841, Writings of N. P. Rogers, p. 167. with our beloved fellow-traveller Garrison, in the Scottish Highlands, either on Loch Katrine, on board the barge rowed by McFarlan and his three Highlanders, or else as we rode the Shetland ponies from Katrine to Loch Lomond, through Rob Roy's country, and along his native heath, and when we were gazing upward at the mist-clad mountains, that if ever we lived to get home again to our dear New England, we would go and show him New Hampshire's sterner and loftier summits, her Haystacks and her White Hills, and their Alpine passes. Released from the extra care of editing the Standard by Lib. 11.78. the consenting of Dav
is a vessel be longing to the Government of the United States. There must be no political talk on board." Acting upon this gentle hint, the Commissioners refrained from political talk, and, indeed, said little or nothing. They responded to the introduction of the Marshall with a simple nod, and had no conversation with him during the voyage from this city. Slidell kept his room during most of the time.--Occasionally he and Mason played a game of backgammon in the cabin. Eustis and McFarlan were frequently in the wardroom, and conversed freely with the officers on general subjects. They behaved very well; but none of the persons on board enjoyed the long and rough passage of one week between New York and Boston. The procession to Fort Warren. From the Boston correspondent of the New York Herald we make the following extracts: The dock is a quarter of a mile from the fort and when the party landed several officers were in waiting to receive the prisoners. After