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Thursday, August 2, 2007

hope everyone reads this.im gonna be deleting this site soon.i have a new one but i dont want anyone to visit it until i delete this one.everything should be set by then.so enjoy this site before its gone other wise il talk to u later.
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Sunday, May 20, 2007

for school again
China White

China White is actually called alphamethylfentanyl. It is an opiod analgesic that is
and analogue of fentanyl. It was invented in 1979 and appeared on the black market
under the name “China White”. The first time it was identified was in Orange
County, California, December, 1979, in two drug overdose victims who appeared to
have died from opiate overdose but, when tested, it showed negative for any known
opiod. Thirteen more deaths occured over the next year until the responsible agent
was eventually identified as a-methylfentanyl

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Wednesday, May 2, 2007

this is for school ignore it.
“In a moment, however, wisely judging that one token of her shame would but poorly serve to hide another, she took the baby on her arm, and with a burning blush, and yet a haughty smile, and a glance that would not be abashed, looked around at her townspeople and neighbours. On the breast of her gown, in fine red cloth, surrounded with an elaborate embroidery and fantastic flourishes of gold thread, appeared the letter A.” People may recognize this passage from a novel called The Scarlet Letter written by Nathaniel Hawthorne in 1850. Some consider his book P.’s Correspondence the first such work in the English language. He is also a descendant of John Hathorne, who was a judge in the Salem Witch Trials, which (one theory) caused Nathaniel to add the “w” to his surname so as not to be associated with John. Included in this essay is Nathaniel Hawthorne’s life until adulthood, his significance in history, and what his contributions were and what they did for the world.
Nathaniel Hawthorne was born on July 4, 1804 in Salem, Massachusetts. Nathaniel’s father, who was a sea captain, died of yellow fever in Raymond, Maine when he (Nathaniel) was only four years old. After Nathaniel Hawthorne Sr.’s death in 1808, Nathaniel Jr.’s mother, Elizabeth Clarke Manning Hawthorne, became overly protective, pushed Nathaniel towards more isolated pursuits, and withdrew to a life of seclusion, which she maintained until death. His childhood left him overly shy and bookish. He loved living in Maine where he was free to be a kid and run, but where the inclination for solitude was intensified.
When he got older, he went to Bowdoin College (1821-1824) where he became friends with fellow poet/writer Henry Wadsworth Longfellow and Franklin Pierce, the future fourteenth president of the United States. Soon after graduating (if not right after), Hawthorne’s writings were put into newspapers and magazines, such as the Democratic Review, in which the publisher of said magazine was Hawthorne’s friend and published two dozen of Hawthorne’s stories. He was also friends with Samuel Goodrich who published Hawthorne’s first book, Fanshawe, which was published anonymously in 1828. He married Sophia Peabody and had three children: Una, who had a mental illness and died young; Nathaniel Hawthorne died in his sleep on May 19, 1864 in Plymouth, New Hampshire and was buried in Sleepy Hollow Cemetery, Concord, Massachusetts.

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