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Accqitaiiifi ftnawiatt StUdtei
Addrem feOer*fc> MuuraM JcrcmitAL.
J W JLOSS,
\F tLLHEI*. PA.
JOHN F. HARB.
MAnr STMET, Mauna PA.
J. W ST AM.
Fhysfctas * Ssr*r*s,
D ? 6EO L LEE
ninkiai A terffM,
r HA R R.
G A DEUISGEK.
L. SPR SGER,
MAIS ST&KXT, Mrixmcof, PA.
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;M.H.AMJL TTAA CB* L OW..
OBVJft. BO WEB A OBVW,
i , ** •
Otae ia Wmrnmm toto-
D. H. Hastings. W. F. Boeder.
jyACTDCQS A REEDER,
OCet a Allegheny Street, two ton out of
the dbt wafM by the ble Irn of Yoeaa A
J C. METER,
At tAeOAce of RXJTTDTELFLOY.
Practice* la all the courts of Centre eonnty
HpeeUl attention to Collections. Consultation*
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J A. Beaver. *• W. Gepbart
REAVER A GEPHART,
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AT.T.KOIUNY ST., BKLLBFONTE, PA.
C. a. McMILLEN,
Good Sample Boom on First Floor. Free
Boss to and from all trains. Special rates to
witnesses and Jurora
BISHOP STREET, BELLEFONTE, PA.,
House newly refitted and refurnished. Ev
erything done to make guests comfortable
Batcemoderate. Patronage respectfully solici
(Moat Central Hotel in the city.)
council OF MAIN AND JAT BTRKXTD
LOCK HAVEN, PA.
8. WOODS~CALD WELL
Good mmerle roonsfsr'o—nerctsl Travel
an OR first Boor.
R. A BUMILLER, Editor
GR. 8. G GUTELIUB,
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| Mrs. Sarah A. Zeigler's
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11l hHm, Ft.
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ICE CREAM AND FAN
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&SOT VJDRRSOLD R Y A XT STuBE IX THE COVWm F.
give r a call W. T. Mauck,
T Ml tSSER A: AIJvXANHER, Tn^ru'tois.
, MA 1 1'FACTL BEES OF ASD MIIfIPTV
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FANEST MATERIAL, BEST WORKMANSHIP, LOT,"EST PRICES.
rwii oe eaetoer mop, w of ferSOe* JMela Ot. MlUbeSm Ps CjrTeoneSeMre i eeiiai Tfniiy •oßc.t#*
J. R. SMITH & CO.,
Nos. 220, 222 & 224 Front Street,
The Largest House Furnishing Emporium in
-*s- Central Pennsylvania. ■*?
THE PLACE TO GET A SQUARE DEAL*ANi>.THE BEST;BARGAINB.
FURNITURE FOR PARLOR^SALXLON^DUFLSGAND*KITCHEN*.
ROOII] SUITS OUR PO^TE.-^
Come anl Visit a lleaaint ilonin, Artiitically, T:istllyl;uid C<Hnfortably FurnlhcA
Onithe Second Floor we have
./ waoLEmowsE FunmsnEn
—and thoroughly equipped to show our g<ods and how to arrange your home pleasantly.
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS Of all kinds aid the LITEST SHEET MUSIC.
We sell the following eolebmted Pianos:
CHICKERING, XNABE, WEBER, BIEHR BROS., GUILD, VOSE AND
NEW ENGLAND. *+'<r
A belter Piano sold here at a lower price than any hou*e lt tli state. We have no rent and hav
supervision of our own business. AH the PIPE AND CABINET ORGANS. Everything:
at bottom prices. A postal card to us may save you 25 |er cent.
CARPETS * TO * SUIT ALL.
axminhteh, vel vets, body Brussels, inc.ra ins rags,
ARI SQUARES, BUGS, MATS, MATTING, STOVE AND
FLOOR OIL CLOTHS.
The Finest Assortment of
■llverwmre, China, Glass and Stoneware, Lamp,, Chandeliers At Brfe.a-Brae
ever seen. Our Curtain snl Upholstering Department lu not surpussfd in Ibe cities. Hotel
Churches and Private Res idences Furnished at short notice and at low rates.
Our Immense Building is litesnßy packed with goods from attic to cellar. We are enabled to sell
the lowest because we sell the most. Everybody visits us and thinks our bouse a
marvel. The hands on ,*st Side-Boards, Escritoires, Chiffonier***, Writing
Deshat Hafl * jacks. Slate and Marble Mantels in the land.
Busy all the tea. Every Bid a Sale
A PAPER FOR THE HOME CIRCLE
MILLHEIM PA.,THURSDAY,SEPTEMBERS., 1887.
Kverylxaly said that Orphic* French w;l* j
rrary t<> think of marrying !l-rtr Hunter. |
In the rtr*t place he was too old (He WA*
thirty-live and < iqdiies only eighteen.) In
the next HE was a widower with four cliil
ilrns ; (< >r|dii.-s IS-ing an otdy child wa* I
uniiM*l to T hildrni ;) and lastly, he WAS th<- .
> nwsest-graiueil, lU<st miserly man that <
exist* -•!. Kvery RC iu Hlllsw.ssi knew :
him. They knew be hail been the mraus of
his wife's finding an early grave ; ami now
he wanted to break Orpbiea' heart : pretty,
dimpled, brown-eyed r|.bi-, the prnie of
the village, and the a*imira>ion of all.
How she came to clwswe a surly, selfish
man like Hect*>r Hunter was a wonder to
everybody. It waa well-known that blue
eyed, sunny-faenl Charlie Chester Moral
reaaly to lay <l>>W n his life flir her sake, ami
that JAMES Singleton hat! ofifere,! himself at !
least three time*. lather woukl hare been I
. ousi.ler. IL a G>SSI match, ami yet it waa j
quite EVIDENT that Heetor Hunter was the
man DR EovI, as she had been known to
wat*A hrskle him day ami night when HE I
was ill, ami refuse all food till she was sure I
he was .t of danger.
Yes I trpluea <itd love him. SHE was et- j
gagefi TO him, too, and that sunny morning |
LA June was to witness her brutal. lIH j
was L<> HE married in the little church where j
she had firen hupClXeit, la the prrsem-e of |
thorn who had known ami Wvnl her fr.su a I
CHIWL So what was really mdssly's lstsi- I
Bess, PETERED the topic of natrnalwsi
THN.AGHIEIT the ENTIRE village. All her girt
fm IDI ptthwl her ; all her male ar>|oaia
aaresewvind HERTS Haater. All the AA
trim, bewailed her CtUt all the Msea hiateil
that dUt hcilegrwiw, was a larky man.
Ft tally CYME the '<rgan peals, then rhe
stoui enW—fe it was .l*a—ami
thea pretty UVYKIR* WENT dowa the aisfe
bas.lG s4B the arm s F her snur-hsdinvsr hum
hwml as ssunig as if her push was Sl wa
wish ;•***, ami her latum as clear as a lake
at even, when the gi.ry of the VUIAG sua
tests I)W ITS HNSMW.
I EAAL IFIR! ts take a WEDO.A-G trip, F
-pAaea.' MR H inter had O.L the AIGHT he
SLIPPED the- engagement ring O her FINDER,
ami LAR .WED Ss the shy *YW' WHISPERED vn
4er theapyfc' tree WKA-h GREW haefc W her
P*IMV HIIC "it out* a r*D deal fas
lave ewwaksy*. The chtldma seed inches,
SMD "tm-Ji take a FIVE A • _xr UR. nghn son sf
MY pee kef fas pay she ASTAMCER. VE wss t
case, sr.3 ywa T YSW had jvet as wmm *ETT
the TOI AS a WSA'A W nun, LADS t ysm ?
Than'* the way MY FIRM stir M*
And fhrptet* ml JA SHE'D TO ASRTEG
he bksd." hhe the toas 'M E THING STO wan
to AE *>MUK a* her GRAV-HMRTD PASTER had
M*L her MM. Heefasr HEATER, she WALKED
QWARTSY nnsew the T ILIAGJE ommn fan the
iarpe. GSWMNJ KSKIFAG HAS taik • Ms
DP. asd rlsm * the tor in the TOES *f
thorn Inkisg after her wmh n vwtisf nm
ninttfka in ttocr RYES
"SUT! AGRET this net mf bean, sr my
! NAME isn't Miram&a H JFU;.r. MUD M
. Massws-'n i ■ i i t t- xwiiehrr.
"toll U4 like a vihol rrlxrtfte w.u
she has lived three work, with thee rkii-
Jrrt," said Mis. I*ean, tie v ILIAC "I v
krr, TO her EWSTOUSER. Mm Flint. 'I know
all sUsrt tlevn. 1 US* made a dress F>r
the first Mm lianter. AND I had a -rami
CHANCE to see sssr UF their aetfaowa.'
•WE've ket prrSly IWPHIES forever,' aanl
gray -haired Farmer SKA UM. 'RUDE hands
have pa< k*D our vweet-leiar renr, ami there
is nose- other so fair.*
'We ate going to have **RJDNEA French FIE
a stepmother,* sakl the Hnnter riiiUra,
PRESSING up to the window which cncß
iuand*D a view of Hillswiaal common and
church. *She's awful pretrr. but it's a
mystery how she ev er came to marry fath
'You know the young fidks so well, Or
phic*, that there is no M**l of an introduc
tion.' sakl Mr. Hunter, as bis Y**nng bride
kissed one rosy fare after another, ami sat
down in bis dead wife's rocking chair with
the youngest on ber knee. 'When you are
rested we will go over the house and take a
look at things : then we w ill have WINE
diunrr. I dismissed the LU*KW|ER to
day, as I knew we should not need her af
ter you came. Her month was up, and as
a penny saved i* a JS-uny earned, I let her
go. lhsta Itelle is large enough to help yon
about the house. She is fifteen, and as tall
as you are. I guess you'll pull together
Pretty ( trphies looked at her step-daugh
'I hope so,' she said, quietly. 'Yes,' kiss
ing her, 'I am sure we shall.'
That kiss won Ilosa Belle.
'Arthur,' she said to her twelve-year-old
brother the moment the door closed liehind
her new mother, take heart. 1 do believe
there is a change coming. The second Mrs.
Hunter is very sweet ami smiling, but I
shouldn't IS' surprised if father had found
his match. She doesn't say a great deal,
hut there is a look in her eye which makes
lUJ feel funny.'
'He'll tame her before long,' answered AR
thur with a knowing shake of the head.
•She'll have to knock under the same as the
rest of us. 1 womler if he'll let ME go out
on the common to night ? The LXys are
getting up a base-hall match. Tout Jones
was here this morning, and made uie prom
ise I'd come. The Skinfiiuts are going to
play against the Ironsides, but I'll bet ou
•You ncisln't bet at all,* interrupted Bona
Belle, tying ou her apron and hustling a
lsuit the poorly spread table in the room ad
joining. 'This is father's wedding day,and
it isn't at all likely he'll let you go off.
Come, Katbie, JX-el those potatoes for me.
Then set the ehairs up, and tell the folks
dinner is ready. I wish I had something
better to ofl'er her,' she added, looking rue
fully at the platter of fried pork in the cen
tre NF the table flanked on either side by a
dish of apple-sauce and a huge loaf of
•I wish we had silver forks and glass
goblets like Hattie Andrews' folks, ' said
Kathie, hurriedly removing their ugly
brown jackets, and tumbling them into the
blue earthen dish which lettie brought from
•Well, if Mrs. Hunter is as hungry as I I
am. she won't think of any tiling but her i
dinner,' exclaimed Arthur, bringing up
the chairs with a good deal of noise. The
apple- sauce is scorched, Rosa Belle ; I
smell it. Father won't relish that.'
•Well, I can't help it,' answered the girl
IN a discouraged tone. He needn't have
sent Martha oft' just at this time.'
•It's all right, dear,' said a pleasant voice
behind her,and Orpldes slipped into hiv seat
at the head of the table. She had changed
her wedding dress for A simple rali*-O, and a
white apron was tied alsuit her trim waist.
'Martha wa* getting obi, KOM I HIE. We
want a younger ioaid-of-all- work Never
mind the forks, Kathie ; I hare SOME let
ter <HIE* in my trunk. Hector, it strikes me
this dinning-rcsMU is rather small.' looking
alsiut the dingy, poorly furnished apirt-
NN nt. 'F'ati't it lie enlarge*! in any way?
You must see Dunham about it at once, aa
it must Is- attended to before warm weather
sets in. Itog-dnys are so trying ia Hills
'My dear ttrpbiea'—Mr. Hunter turned
two severe eyes on the dimpled fare oppo
site—'it wiMihl COST a mint of money to en- i
targe this mom.'
'Not so very mnrb,' said t trphies, COM- j
pom-illy. 'We had our* be at home. I I
think RSAPW said the r.mt was only one hut*- <
•lreil anL fifty dollars.'
F Htly one hundred and fifty dollar* V J
cried Mr. Hunter, staring at his yming wifi* •
as if he thought her erary. 'Why, my dear j
I erphi--*, yon SPEAK as if money grew •M |
HASHES, an* l coahl he picked as easily as |
LE-rries. Itesi*les, I never heard the find I
Mrs. Hunter complain that this room waa \
*P.R thing R said firphies, pitying, •per
haps -he didn't dare to. What were yon J
saying. Arthur? A hone-LSDL match ss THE J
COMMON ? Why, that's delightful ! ifanw't j
stay at home M my arete at, I heg of yon. j
<H ami EAYOY YOURSELF while ym *A.
Were I a hoy I'd go with y*M. -ks it in, F
will sit by the wimlosr with papa ami
watch the GAME ill. Heetor. F FORTE** •
tell ROA : FVwerv-e Freeman was married
yestenlay, ami who to yM think the hrito
GMOM wa* ? 'FI. y*M w. MID never gnes*.
so I might a* well tell y*. It was PVrry
Whitman, ami sn*-h a .Hspla* a* WM (MOLE
NUT at all Ifhe ir hum hie union '
'Why dids T yon take HIM. then T growl
UI Mr Hunter whose feelings weW snsne
what nled* HP the PSFMWL M h
house *H w ANTED yon at mr rime, didn't
•Jvphies langhed gfeefally.
T didn't wane htm.' she said. *1 had
rather have yon than a DOZEN MRIRY WHTS
AAD then, sprtngjng up. she threw her
arms AROUND her hnsfaami'S seek, greaclv fan
the "HSBTRENE wMusinesc. uhl :F the nnsth
AM TAIL fan hm OWN aw V*FL.
■W WIH need un wood fisr the rnorn
-me, ffeeSne.' saw! (ftrpfciew that ntghc. aw her
waw pcwpwsiag to eaehnnur how
HWNCS fa*r the wmfiirrnhfi- dippers he had
lis wind if Kathie m hving HUM
toe *— l (mi s nsrfc faw to, ami had *■
krd n> heartify fancw the tocaew am wn isg
ml the same aw fhwwe |spent SMHR her
f DHER s MMC
"Fotfier never rhwpw TOR WSODL' V .MTMM ■<
L ••. Bei>. SOIAG toe hwk of SUYNW n
her parent's TOE KMAN ALWAYS tol *.
and when tor dfasd. I mkai SNT (sr tor
* UPOWKS GXTO toe isfc KSI DIQGH she waw
KAEMFECG a RIPW— tan.
Thai ml a nonmn'S w EK.' toe mnl
WIVH a diUimiinuil tonfce OF her HAND
■TOW. Arftnr. NEOP YI> MM X TO* *
pi ease, and :Wa w wiQ hear afi ahe WT tor
Vowe BOLL march- Harry. H*RTW.*>ar ss.
no? Arthur isn't sfr-ssg *ugh *w cat
thwr great KGI TkaS Is y*wr set He
will bring it in as tost a* yon PT it ready,
and hahv aatd I will RI—NI and nee that y-W
do it pmperiy.'
Catching the btsie one in the M n I. white
arm* lair TO tor DHOR. and dotted HERE and
THERE wish patehew of flonr. >iphn danred
out into toe S'I tool. Mlosni by toe
grwmlding Hector ami the oase-L chil
'Didn't I tell yon father had fimad hhs
match T whispeml RSA Belle over toe
basket she was helping her brother to lIIL
He never did this In his life, and yet he
doesn't nay a word I'm glad she's rame.'
'lf she keeps on as she has begun. IU
stand a chance of getting ont to play once
in a while.' answeml dusatrting Arthur. *1
had just a jolly p*l time this afternoon,
thanks to her. and if I never get ANOTHER 1
can look lark < that.'
( irphies ha*L been marriol a week when
people liegan to look for open war ; bat if
there was any. the young wife kept it to
hersrlf. To be sure, life was not all sun
shine, but she haul expected N few rainy
•lays WOULD creep in. She had married
Hector Hunter in spite of the reputation be
bore. Sbe knew all about his disorderly
home and neglected children. Sbe had
heard of his harsh treatment of his wife,
and his meanness as a citizen, and yet she
gladly took hint for better or worse. Why
site had done so, no one knew, bnt probably
Orphiesdid. for In spite of the apjiarent
dreariness of her lot, she was as sunny,
sweet -tempered and happy iu her new home
as he had lieen in her old.
Still she was not blind to the crabbedness
of the man she had married. She knew lie
nmltvl disciplining, therefore the reins she
held were tight ; hut as she always took
good care to handle them with gloves, he
failed to notice anything strange.
True to her word, Orphies went to work
to enlarge the old-fashioned rtini"g-room.
She had painUvs and car]ienters, masons
anil plumbers, till Mr. Hunter was lieside
himself with rage, and threatenni to go a
way if that shite of affairs continued.
Orphies calmly listened to all his sp•cell
os ; and when the room was finislusl to her
satisfaction, pulled his easy ehnir into the
most comfortable corner, brought out a new
pair of slippers and foot-stool, then present
ed him with the hill and the most chai.ning
kiss in the world. Strange to say he paid
the former without a word, and returned
the latter with interest.
Still holding lier tight but invisible rein,
and atoning for her harsh measures by the
most loving caresses, Orphies at length suc
ceeded in sulxluing her unruly steed and
getting him to liend to the yoke. But her
ideas of improvement did not end with the
enlargement of the dining-room. A new
two-story ell was added the following
spring. The parlor was refurnished, and a
grand piano for Arthur's special use brought
from the city.
'My children shall lie taught to love their
home,' said the determined little mother,
when her husband battled against what he
called a foolish piece of extravagance.
'Rosa Belle is quite old enough to go into
society. Yonng Tomlinson is partial toher,
and I had rather have him feel free to call
where I can have a chance of judging of his
character than to endeavor to meet ber on
street comers or at the village pont-office.
Books and music- have an ennobling influ
ence over the young, ami I hail rather have
Arthur master of the piano than of the bill
' lard table. In order to keep our boys and
Terms, $l.OO per Year, in Advance.
girN w<* must exert on wives to please
them, liire them husks at home, and they
will sct-k (he wheat elsewhere.'
To this sjieeeh Mr.Hunter replied in curt,
htit derisive words, lie he was llf
mister of his own children, ami, :M to hav
ing his house filled with company frou. |
morning 'ill night, be wonbl not. It was
out of the .jiwwrion. He eemhln't afford *.
ta was ex|>etisive, ami the wear and tear
of '-arpets ami furniture was some thing to
\*s thought of.
Hut after firflowi ngßoea Belle ahowt fn.m
corner to corner a few evenings, and break
ing up a few private interviews with young
Toutlinsow, after listening to Arthur's boy
ish bets over a game of billiards, and tweak,
ing up (Cathie's lurtwmey with the girls em
ployed as 'cash' in Blind A <Vs. store, be
gave ia, and quietly put all traps—lbtHfy
on his wife.
Though young in years, ( trpfcie* waa a
wise little woman. Merer jut moeb aa 'I
told yon so' ptusmd her lips Calmly ae- ,
cepcing the burden. she carried it along as
she bad intended to h when Fate gave tor
Hefcr Hunter Cor a buslstnd. And the
man whom all the Tillage had fond on ae- <
count of his craldmdaess said never a word.
Books, papers, music and pointings found
their way in his home. His house was always
open to the young, the old always welcome
to the warmest place beside his hearth.
When Kosa Belle's uipsnscM with I
young Tomlinsnn !e-e public, and per*,
pie cougrarniatod him on his enterprising
sou-in-law. he smiled quietly. When Ar
thur came home from '-ollege lontto srirh
honors, he tdusked with pride ; and when
Kathte reeetred her -liptoma. and was pr -
nownred capable of taking a high rank as
public schmd omeher, he hiqgpd aimseif
Though always thoughtful and .-onsieietai*
of his young wife, he was aerer known to
aeknowledge her wipertoetry by word of
south. Man-tike, he refused to giro her
her 4—. and the sir praise she orer seeetw
<d fiw tor mil and -an- eras AMI 3m DPS 4
tor son Arthur -he lay to was .*daaatfed to
1 mil yon. Tonsil—' to sal to that tn
> tested wwher-tn-iaw - all £am I uses to
;my ptneky Litslc wp mwttor. My swher
have vearhmi "he pfcicn ( mxapy today 4
to bada'e net his march."
Thw las wto* O—vs.
TI MS WB* *kmm simk Mm A mek
amm ami -Jam*. MM m amrar nsfo* ar
imx ivfXM m <xrT-f sv brack O
f Mm uppurp—ifna Em
Itlfci ■ i mc dhr -omru&A — Qmmmm
ague. CMft ami m ner sain
m tbm mmimtrnm mf nfmmm. 4m aa
dromr nf wrsor*. tie jiCi limtr mi
ikm kori -AC WORU fmrwmi mm mm
He to efm Mm t km kmmi mi gtmmt
tltoi mmd Ac ahacr mi great pew.
er*. for tbr mea whe iarw aa niwmvg
a per. of hi* time m tuaciiffrf ibmt
km be* the earn mi mrH ia ttm aa
aril a that f fwi. Bat, like acme
poimoa known to ericace. be carries
his own rare, for whea he riofoam tke
rights and exceeds tke prireiegea cf
maakio'i there is alwtvs some other
man who dares ready to oppose nod
give him battle.
The timid and faltering gaze oo
him with wooJer. Tke stoat of heart
find ia hi-n an irwpirmtion and mm
coaragetnent- He leads in the Wood-
Ices battles of the social movement
and in the roaring campaigns of the
great wars. And he is ever a stirring
and splendid figure, full of baits and
weaknesses,because bis aadarity make
him unreasonable, bat instinct also
with grand vitality and self reliance
that is a lesson fcr tbe present and a
legend for tbe futare— Family Fic
HU Real Worth.
The fact that tbe wearing of 'doth
of gold' or 'cloth of friexe. has noth
ing to do with a roan's real standing is
one which often receives public recog
nition. There are so many clear
sighted people in tbe world, that tbe
true gentleman, in tbe majority of
cases is preferred to the pretender.
A well dressed young woman re
cently entered a street-car which was
pretty well crowded, and mostly with
men whose appearance was indicn
tire ol having done a bard day's
work. In a moment one of the men
was on his feet with the remark :
fc Here is a seat, miss.'
'Oh you are very kind, sir,' she
said, but I would much ratber stand
I am not tired and I know you must
be ; so please keep your seat'
'I can stand better than you can,'
persisted the man ; so please take tbe
The young woman looked as
though she disliked to offend tbe man
by refusing to accept tbe seat, and
seemed undecided as to what she
should do . A flashily dressed fellow
standing beside her said ;
'Go on ; take the seat. That old
sport is only a laborer in some brick
yard. Sit down. Don't mind him
Giving tbe fellow a look of her cx
treme disgust she replied ;
'He may be a laborer, but he is a
gentleman, sir, and you might follow
bis example with profit,' and torning
to the workman with thank you, air,
she took the proffered seat—Phila
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o— torn MIM a !**. Ailartaiwiimwa
An eminent American lawyer, now
•Wad, no Imm emioent MM if brief
titan Charles O'Conor once remarked
in the coarse of a newspaper inter
view, There is no injustice import bin
under t be law, provided accident given
tiie unjust man the —unWamw of •
rightom® cause, and when be get® hi®
action in before bin opponent.'
A greet EagHah hnrrinter wha ria
ited thin (ooafirj eeaee years ago b
-ties of the law, Tbern's to® mock law
it belter *baa the lawyer aimaeil
We're baried under deeieiewe e®d pre
cedents. We're feeglet with up® all
we cant move wit beat being b—led
up abort. If we're boom* any Somen*
onr own trade that ban a® ranch wit
or Inae ju'upiea may with loch aai da
'Weil r be was ashed.
Weil * wid be, 'I meant trim* *
Hie oeitfhber tali baa whatCherfea
"The wheie thaag ban men pot :a
own jwigan He wee eWM <m at a
nanonet te .'iiinpeed; t tbe "mm* aft
%mr in tfcm the amy wri. The
mm eecednna aw he a wtuhij wpna
vwxim ef i' paaadh—e
..." - < * -■ r 1..T -p
stows all that is food and ■—ly in " ZM*L
tlioa a tofe,vka bee! oaiht ia k/puiaj
H- in the mamt smbtimm ipn ■!■
bona, as is coots nmhiog to hsn Aaa nip
nidcnt and ia balk tke sector and the mark
always aiming at bia owns praise or prods.
A writer gives this device : "Always jadge
your fellow paaeeufera the oppoajfti of what
they strive to appear." A military ana ia
no! quarrel**—, for na one doubts his
courage ; a clergyman ia aoC straight!—*!,
for bis piety is not <(uesCioaed ; a ——
that is all smiles graces may be a vixen
at heart, and the stranger who is obsequious
and over civil without apparent can—, in
"An open torn may prove a raw,
But s pretended Mend a worse.
Hypocrisy is the home that vice pays la
virtue. It often wears the livery of re
ligion, and is cautions of giving scandal.
It has been remarked "Whoever God *
rects a bouse of prayer, the Devil always
buikls s chapel there," ami the ' XHllki Ovahf 10Q1
often finds him with a large congregation.
When any good thing arises, there cornea
up an ugly carrieature of it, sliding up a
gainst reality—under mimicking ita wis
dom or overacting its folly, and with half
the world all this passes for genuine.
"O what may man within Mm hide.
Though angel on the outward side."
Many people live ironical lives, ami by
their histrionic efforts, succeed in trimming
sail to suit the wind; if they cannot turn it,
they turn their mills, and set than so, that
no matter how the wind blows, their grist is
sure to be ground.
We should personate only ourselves ; it
is hard to act a part long; for when truth hi
not at the bottom, nature will always bn
endeavoring to return and will ia the end
betray herself. Men never affect to he
what they are, but what they are net. A
writer says : 'Swim smoothly in the stream
of thy nature, and live but one man.* lb
single hearts, doubling ia diseruciating;
such tempers must sweat to dissemble, and
prove but hypocritical hypocrites. Their
simulation must be short. Since sincerity
is thy temper, let varacity be thy virtue in
words, manners and actions.
The Judge says : "The girl who marries
for money often gets a fool thrown in." AU
ways. That's the only kind of a human
that can be married for money.—jplttatwra