Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, November 13, 1874, Image 1

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its osowoom llowolion so outOuthod woo
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BP69IAIto mL
MoTTOaI3 tnserted at rooms cisTsPer
}Lae far Ant insortion, see nYxeszes set live for
Xubseoled to"ernaes.
11.1,004 L NOTICES'S. "isiestrlik sareadins Man.
awns bas.
sopOOMITEXIXIM vulbotoseotedsowsiWig to
t he to/Wefts table at rates s
i oi 1 fock I am I Itm Ill?.
1 Inch 1 $1.501 5.001 1.001 SAO 1 10.00 15 0
- ; 9.001 6.0 c 2.011 10.001 15.00 1110.00
2 IncheS
fin ttiWTir -50 ec +. ;10.00 I MOO 1 90.00 110.00
t Inches 11.00 1 3.60,1 144101 IL'2ll 25.00 1 36.00
column I 5.00 117.00110.001 2100 1110.00 140.00
.r ") ;colnzon ilkonivonixrioniso.onis3.oolM
co ----------------------- Inmi? 140.0015100f40.00180.00151001 150
A•lnttnistrata and ItzeMstor's iscosees. $1; knel
-1 nea Notices. S 9 60 ; Business Ow% Are lines, (per
I ea:.) 500,th:tonal tines 61 each.
IT° stir ',Warn sem are entitled to nnartalychanges.
TransteiTtedenta must be paid tor. in Osseo&
.I.LlLResolntions of Assortsttons ; ecorrotonlosticom
;of 11 milted or Mdlindnal .Merest. and notices of Ks!.
Ilaes and neigh', eiceeding Melts:ea, are charged
ermers per ,
TOB P one of every kind, 1n plan and Taney
t. el ors. done with neatness and dispatch _ fladtdis.
Bilnt Et, Cards, Pamphlets. BOTheatilla. ts. ire.
of every variety and stile. Minted a t t o ithc" t a t
not! co. The Itreoerrns . Office is ee l) sppptied with
eepower Presses. s gned , assortment of new ; type, and
verythins in the Printing line can be executed In
Vie rpostartistle, manner and at the lowest rates.
Timms cytyanym •vi favy • ;
t;AW. fl ~-perof Main , ma
ply, 'Roosts; alOosite. Pamir' Drag Rtara.
Tr, T.B. CiTENSON, PaTtncrult AND
granitntelllffica _over Dr. H. o.'.Porter Son
&Co.'s Dytta Rtnra.
TAR.. C. V. STANLEY, Dimmer. Wnprtpri. • Mier , Patton'.
twit. 'ID OM if!.; Main 9,toet. Towanda.
kiwi • of pinta cork.* -nowttioty. Jn.lit'TS
R. VOODBMIN. Phvaieian
and virtranon. Office over Wicklmn k Black's
*CfrwtAry ,
T. - man/Is. May 1.111'72.4y! •
WriVT;F: k ArnPITF'.II SON. k r rni.
Tnynands. Pi. Will crtvi terompt
'-att;kritinn'tn all ;:ol.4tory, . o tri t .t..l, to tho .r c h oir S.
• Orrihnne netnrf, bilolnowas ontfulalty.'
w rort.r. frrour2l'73l lirrnEltanw.
1-Le AniirAßELLerit 4? LAW, TOWIIIIVIS. Pa Par
attention paid to bnaineas to the nrplhanie
Ocairt. - inly2l74'Bll. ,
PATRICK. . A rrovenTrAT
v • T.M. 0111,-". itforenr'• Biock, nett doOr to
I rßtpr•sx nflice, Towtras. PL.
Tnlpti IP:7L. , • •
• wiry 4? LAiS , fTkintri et Attnrnry for Prsil
.fargi (Win tv). Pa Cinifice!tfonm and Prompt.v
rnlnf Ma& ! - 15. 419--tur
77 . 0 R. 14 YS-A T-LA T ANT
Vra frnavl7l 3 , 111 • 4 F. FX7s-Tvi•-.Rcnta
VT R! TFILT,I7 Dr.vristi.:---Ofnee
• ..,,,,, Wirkhityn k R 1 artr.o. Trtwitmlt. Pa.
1 .,01, f,„,...4,-A I nn emir, ctilvAr Ti nl4 hi* r . mg( 4 1 ”vm.
•Onyn ivico. T4th .rithrtnt pain. 0r29.72
-Ltl_ AZ-LAW, Towanda, Pa. - r
V. Z. If Lint/.
(pfliro in Wood's i3loct, first door sontb of First
National flank. np *fairs Jan R.7ft-ly
,r l v-F,RTON & ELSBREE. Arroa
...s wres •T Law. Tnwancla. Pa... hawing anteritAl
tpto copartnership. otrpr thPir protosudonal serwtrats
to tbp'roilic.- flpecisl Attention bitaineas
tp tb• nrtvhsn's and 11Prdster's Comte. apll4/0
ortterost. rn. rt. 0. TLATIRISE.
Jam W. 34X,
attention given shims against Inatir% .
'no Companies, Mee, "--th elan of Public
..111 Lan ivlrd:sancat. DrsTurr. North Maine-et..
opgaaite EtOcopsl Cbnrch, Towanda.. pa. All den•
tal crpOrstions al orpeciality, Jan 14.
IV. A. Pr_cic. I [Jan.lsf74l IT: Siitr.rrts.
R' 0 E •LA v 7,"
Ap;ril 1. 18.73.
_ ts of the e.'ollege of "Physicians and Bargeonli."
_..ige7 . :r cork eitr. Class 16434, gives exclusive attention
'no ths practice of his profession. OtEoe and residence
-on the east - ern elope of Orwell Hill. adjoining Henry
- Howe's.
. Jan 14. '69.
R. D. ID. SMITH, Dentist, I , fts
purchased (71.; H. Wood's property. beta ,
• Mercur's .. plockAnd the Elviell lionse, where he
locaval hls (ace. Teeth extracted withont pat! '+y
pie of pee. Ton - ands, Oct. 20. 1870.—y:.
3r-ER cull' s BLOCK,
HALE & PATTON'', Aan-rs F, R
odi No. 3 Griffith A: Potton's Block; Bridge Street.
IderSe 26. 1874.
P. Ust - vr-arry Or BUFFALO, N. 1".• -
. 1 SUG ),R RUN. PA.
Oglee at Store of,J. , S - rowELL.
'".far.'ll 26. Ri74-3nao.
• tin and after 21, Daly b; folnlwn the
e l eg ant new rooms on 2,1 floor of Dr. Prift's new
office on state Street. 13.1s!ness rolieited.
Sept:3 _
Trrne. , ChroafelDiseages by metlao,le. May be
e • by.344.ter.!. 1.113 g.
COI: NTT stutTeEyor. OF lilt :t,DFO:II.) COUNTY
Oth^a at Itrgi:3ter and Recorder's office. Towanda,
Pa . where he may be found when not prnfermiennry
ertzt:ed. _ 1 . - Aug 27. '74-3m
MONItOETON, Pd.. payi particular attention to
:rontng Buggies, Wagons. Sleighs. de. Tire set and
iepsiring done an short notice. Work and charges
via mutant satagfart.ry. 12,15,69.
s.:Tain - estithltshed himself to the TAILORING
'I7SINES.S. Shop ev.r Rockwell's [Store. Work of
'Vet y lemortptien done to the latest styles.
To.rsnda. tpril 21. Is7o.—tt
• 1 . I: A !ti C E
23 7a-ti
. 1 4
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' 74 1
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i"4. ,-4 :,-,
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J.: 6-
TEOT AND BUILDER, wishes to inform the
.7i - li:tens : of Towanda end vicinity, that he will Airs
p•lrticatar attentiop to drawing plans. deaigna and
picideationa forcell manner of buildings, prtrite
end Amblic. Superintendence given. for ressohable
z , .iinlieruiation. Office at residence N; 'E. core* of
ilecond ind Elizabeth streets.
Box 511, Towanda, Ps.
• -
oetsll, i
02 4 -ce,leorner of Stain and State Eltztete,,
.11/rch 13.;1872
.G. w.) HEAT H
I. •
Haeamblis , iod . his haziness lietiftetnringand
114.ptiriug all kinds of '
Ha also niskeis the best STRAW CUTTER now hi
lass. all order. filled proinptly. st -
Massa. auCKWALL a 00, TOWANDA, PA.
ha It "Mena
S. 'A.L:V.ORD, Publisher.
An not receiving their nail large,doet of Pell
goods, whtch will be said at atissasz isaaaaras than
• _
ever before abuts the war. It la Impaulbls for
amnia enumerabe all the itrtirles In their Inge
stock of goods. They would however can parboil
tar attention to great bimodal
In BLEACHED AND BEOlll2t summates AID
J. N. ckuir:
COITONADES, WATERP/10018, to., to,
TO their great stock I f New. Ribbons
just received, Hosiery, Gloves, Laces,
Jet . Buttons and Trimmings, Ruch-
inks, the best One Dollar Kid Gloves
ever shown by theni, and a full line
Towanda. Pa
of Notions
A very large- stock of Shawls, tO
Mid-ends; Pt
which they ask espeCial attention,
the new Fall 'Stylesland at very low
Their Boot & Shoe stock cannot
be surpaised. An inspection of the,
alt I
New Carpets in great variety; ale
all widths of Oil Cloths, Window
Shades, &e. New stock cd Wall and
Wind:m paper
Their Grocery Department is now
hilly -. stocked with] new and fresh
They invite evei i ybody to ca
• . ‘. i
promising them a 'splendid assort
r Pat of goods in each department o
their business, an 4 at prices which
mut satisfy all.
oei vis-v -
Powell to, Co.
r n
, 1
1 '''
TILE wrruzei
The Bummer has gone a • d the Autumn is here,
And the flowers are etre lag their earthly bier;
A dreamy mist o'er the oodland swims,
ithe windy limbs;
squirrels ran,
• 's echoing gun,
where my footstep
- I
; withered Icicles.
While rattle thinuts fro
From bough to bough th l
At the noise of the hunt.
And the partridge flies
• heaves •
The rushing drifts of th•l
otithern ftightl—
The Hocks pursue their
Some all the day and all the night; •
And up from the woodel i tnifibes come
The sound of the phess Vs feathery drum.
On the highest bough thtt moaner crow
Bits in his funeral suit ofl woe;
All nature moans—and rity spirit grieves
At the gonad of my feet ib the withering leaves.
Ohl I sigh for tho days .
When my life like the
When the world was all
tnd tinth,
etuaahlue an 4 beauty
And tho dew bathed .. 1
Then my heart Celt its •
of the sky
Hang over the.:flotvers
But youth is a fable and
For my footsteps are 1.
. leaves. •
• logs, and ncr, bird of
I •
Ore joyous than I,—
.eanty deceives:
.ad in the withering
And I sigh for the tim ,
Came down from the If
Or when dragging the
White they tossed the 1
laughter about;
Through the seld, wjth
I ran;
But the stubble loreshs ,
Now the uplands of life
Wile my footsteps ad
1 at the sound of the
ake; I followed them
Oat eliestee with their
boy daring, barefooted
/. owed the petit of the
1 '
ie all barren of sheaves
lend iii the withering
Mattis Ellison :'
the windoi , of Jr
upon n bleak tvi
the lowering clon.,
prospects seeme .1
mirrored in her o
..d looking from
r own cosy room
ter landscape, and
s and very gloomy
to 'be faithfully
.n faCe. It . was a
the sunshine. of
face that neede
cheerfalnciss and . appiness to make
it pretty, round aid child-like , with a
rose-bud month, and large blue eyes,
shaded by curlingllashes of, the same
sunny brown as iler short clustering
curls of hair. But i though Miss Mat
tie, standing at hcr 'window,,was ar
rayed in a new ind most becoming
dress, her face wa doleful, and her
fingers tapped o the sill a slow,
iiimelancholy mow. ent, as if the mc
notonons motion Tvas indulged in to
keep back a fit of F rying.
Her thoughts ra i n somethings in this
" I suppose I must go down pretty
soon, or they. diter-bell will ring,
and papa won 't Ike that. Besides,
I must be introduced, and might as
well have- it over. Oh, dear! I
thought such a will as grandfather's
never existed o$ of a story-book,
and hero I am the victim of one.
Bat I won't man Bernard Cooper, I
1 von' 1 r , ,
nerved by the he
e turned from the
Iher ribbons and
t, and went slowly
w, where her fa
conversation with
man, who rose as
And. seemingly
roic resolve, Matt'
windotv, adjusted
ringlets a mome
to the drawing-ro ,
ther sat in eurnes ,
a tall, quiet-lbokin
the little woman d
1. of . Mr. Cooper to
rtba," was courte
d by both parties,
on became general
:11 rang.
to Herbert Creigh-
Mattie's long dead
ich Mattie
tim, had left that
The introductio
"my daughter M.
onsly aeltnowledg.
and the conversat
until the dinner-b
The will of the I
ton, the father of
mother, and of w
ered herself a vi,
I .if a large fortune,
ug to the adopted
per, who Was the
friend of the old
phan at. ten. years
lied- been taken at
reighton's home,
young lady half
the other half go
son, Bernard Co.
only child of a
man's. Left an o
of. age, Bernard
once into Mr.
Me, his daughter
months before she
; with her husband
, only living two
Pilattie motherless
at: of long clothes.
where pretty Fa . 1
petted him for six
married, and wen;
to a distant cit.'
years, and leavind
before she was
Left childless, i r. Creighton cen
tered all his affec ion upon the son
he had adopted, aid Bernard ,CoOper
had every advant ge love an wealth
could offer him. rom mere boyhood
be was a sch lar, following his
adopted father in o fields of learning
and scientific r ding, when most
lads are devoted t tops and marbles;
and giving his he rt to books, when
that organ might ave been naturally
supposed to r be thrilled by blue or
black eyes, and • ices feminine.
Dreamy, studious, and talented, ho
had accepted bin adopted father's
support and prot4ction as lovingly as
they were given, iind had faithfully
filled the place Of a. devoted son,
making, of his many studies, one
specialty that mi ! ht win him bread
when he was left : one in the world.
.ach Greek, Latin,
H he thought, "and
6rship, or school of
there been ) almost
these, two, after
loving intercourse,
reighton lay upon
" I can always
and mathematics
may get a proles:
my own." ,
Once only had
a qnarrel betwe:
twenty years of
and then Mr.
.. ..
what proved t6lO his death bed. He
had sent for his lawyer,and was mak
ing his will, Bernard being) in the
room. " •
" I leave all my fortune ,to my
adopted son, Bernard Cooper," he
said. :"Pat it bit° legal shape for
me, but all for him." 1
"Stop, sir !" Bfniard said,' as the
lawyer was gathering up his Papers ;
" surely, sir, youleannot mean to for
get Fannie's chili'?" , '
" What is thegirl to me?" 'said the
old man. " I have never oven seen .
her." 1.
" She is Fann ie's child," Bernard
persisted; very ale bat quite reso
late—"yotir heir ss in the eyes of the
law." • I
There was a- long' silence in the
room: Tho old gentleman had keenly
felt for many years the slight of bis
son-in-law, who had never taken his
child to see her h ad
father, and
all his love was given to Bernard.
Yet it was Fannie's child he was die-
inheriting, and after lying in deep
thought he said:
" Leave us for awhile, Bernard. I
promise you not to forget Mattis. I
will leave her half my money. Will
that satisfy you - ?"
Only a pressure of Bernard's hand
answered him as the young man lef t
the room.
But after the funeral, when the will
was opened, the legacies were folio*.
ed by the express desire on the part
of i Mr. Creighton that the severed
fortune should be zp-united by the
mamage of his adopted son and his
grandchild. It was not made a con
diffon of the will; merely a strongly
worded request.
"If she is like my Fannie, Ber
nard must love her," the fond fattier
thetight, "and I could wish no better
fortune to any woman than to win
Bernard's love."
So when Mattie bowed in grave
courtesy in answer 'to Bernard's
words of greeting, each knew that
the j other was considering the fides
tion of a possible future marriage.
Bat while Mattie felt only indignant
rebSilion at the idea of being so dis
posed of, Bernard's heart was full of
tenderness. He remembered the ,
beautiful girl who had comforted his
first grief in his orphanhood, and
whO in her brief married happiness
had sent him boxes of birthday and
Christmas gifts, over whose death he
had Shed such bitter tears, and whose
memory was next his own mother's
in his heart. He was sincerely de
sirous of ftilfilling the wishes of his
life-long friend, and though shy in
his manner, there was a tender chiv
alry, about him that touched even
Mattie's wayward heart.
Bit having resolved to dislike him,
to have her own way, in matrimony,
as she had in everything else all her
petted life, Mat tie persistently looked
only at the dark side of the proposed
alliance. Her father had but in
formed her of her grandfather's de
sire, no command upon her.
at have passed away,
ar had its season of
feet in the ^alley of
abellOhe reapers at
" Half the money is yours, at all
events," he said to her,. " and you
will have what I leave, so do as you
please. But, I bear only good of
Bernard CoOper, Mettle; he is a gen
tleman born and bred,high principled,
leariled acid talented, so do not be
hasty. Let, him come hero as he pro
poses, and see if you cannot like thin."
.But, willful Mettle, having roman
tic notions in her pretty little head,
saw 41y that Bernard was shy and
awkward in manner, that his clothes
did not fit him well, that,he had
large feet and hands, and irew up
lily eyes,because he was near-sighted.
When he was gently respectful to
her She tried to think he wanted to
secure her half of the fortune divided
bet Ween them. ,
Then she tried to drive him -away,
in pure perversity, -Because he Iwas
grave and rather sad, she became
lively and gay, flitting from one par
ty to another, seemingly absorbed in
the preparation of finery, 'for one
scene of gayety or another, and chat
ting only of opera, ball or concert.
By Mr. Ellison's request Bernard
became Ifs guest for the winter, and
Mettle neglected him as far as polite
ness allowed, leaving him alone in
the library, while she visited and
seemed absorbed in frivolous pursuits.
At first he had accepted her invite
tions to accompany her, but fintng
there were plenty of moustache an
diea only too willing to be the escort l
of the young heiress, he Soon deOin
ed to mingle in scenes entirely i nn
Apparently, it would have been
impossible to find two people more
entirely uncongenial than Bernard
cooper and Mattis Ellison; one
grave, reserved and quiet, a scholar
and close student, the other bright,
liv'ely and gay, a pet of society land
a little of a coquette.
And yet when Mettle had almost
been rude to Bernard, refusing to
sing for him, sarcastic in her inquir
ies, about his favorite books :and
pursuits, she would go to her room,
arid in long reveries, would wonder
if any of her dandy beaux could ever
be y as wise and gentle as Bernard.
Would find herself recalling the ten•
derness' of his large soft eyes, the
winsome smile of his finely cut mouth,
and the low tone of his rich fall voice.
And Bernard,stung by her flippant
rudeness, would yet think wistfully
of( her resemblance to the mother
whose picture,hanging in Mr.Creigh
top's library, had been the object of
his boyish worship for years.. Would
think her voice the sweetest, her face
the fairest in all the world, and won
d4r sadly how a gawky fellow of thirty
could ever think to win this win
some fairy of eighteen for a wife.
Spring came, and Bernard waa,
talking pf going home. He had in
vested his share of- Mr. Creighton's
fOrtune, as ho hoped, profitably, and
lib was desirous of returning to Ohio
t 6 rent the home of his childhood,
Meaning to make his own home. in
Philadelphia for the future. Mr. El
neon, who lived at Chestnut Hill,
Within easy distance of the Quaker
City, urged him to sell the house in
Ohio and buy a place of his own.
It was while Bernard was thinking
Of this scheme, wondering if Mattie
would approve of it; tha: there came
ruin and disaster .. - upon his hospita
ble host. Several promising specu
lations, in which Mr. Elision had in
vested not only his own bat Maggie's
fortune, failed utterly, and the man
who had accumulated his fortune in
years of constant struggle, had seen
it swept away in a single night. Self
ish in his misery, forgetting the child
be left to bear poverty and sorrow
alone, Mr. Ellison took.hisuwn life.
It was a blow safficiPnt to crash a
much stronger nature than Mattis
El.ison's. Recovering from one shock,
she was forced to face another. Her
tears were flowing for the loss , of her
indulgent father, when she was told
'of his financial ruin; and while her
',white face was looking piteously at
the lawyer, he was obliged. to add :
the information that her legacy from
'her grandfather, left in her father's
[ tiardianship, was gone also.
But the last blow, instead of utter
ly crnahing her, steadied her. s It
came to her with a keen, wholesome
l ang that she was no longer an heir-
Es, to live in idle luxaiy, but a beg
ar who must work for breid.
Bernard, who bad seen her go in
o meet the , lawyer, tisrial s pallid
likaAinam ovinamicuomok ramo ART commui.
and trembling, saw her come out
pale still, but qniet, eni with kreso
Wien in her blue ejes he hadnever
seen there before. -
In tlip days" of misery following
Mr. Ellison's death, there had been
no thought in these young hearts of
the question th'at bad so long sops-
.rated them. Mattie was orphaned
in son*, alone in a measure, tho'
she had'-many warm, true friends
only of
took ch:rge of all the many duties
so tryin. at such times;. he guarded
the sorrow-stricken girl as long as
posaibl from all further trial, and
ebb thankfully accepted his care and
tenderness. In one, week these two
understood each other better than
they hl aver done in the previous
long wi ter.
So when Kittle came from her in-,
tervieW with the laWyer, she was not
sur ris d t ofind Bernard in the
drawin -room, ifvidently Waiting for
her. I his pitying eyes she read
that he Iknew already the news sle
had ju:t heard, : and she smiled
bravely in his face, saying :
',911r. Watts has told me I mus t
spend .o more time in idleness, Beg-
you to
shall n.
me th
.eacherl, who had charge of her little
girls, Was going to Germany; and
she sal she wished I taught; as she
wouldlike the to take her girls and
knew4at others of Miss Lovejoy's
pupils ould like `
to have me taktk
her pla e. I scarcely noticed theri,
bat I a e now that' she expected me
'to acce t her offer. She knew I was
left poor, though I did not.
Then Bernard spoke. He could
bear no more, loving- her with all tile
-tenderness of his great warm- heart,
and he ;begged her to be , his wife,
and gave her the right to 'keep her
little hands from the toil of earning
daily bread. Something of the old
fire flashed in her eyes' as she cried:
"Yon insult me 1 Bow dare yon
offer me your pity ? Nett do not love
me, and you want to force upon me
the rest - of my grandfather's forfnne.
Oh, Beinard, how can you?"
Then she burst out Crying, • and
Bernard befit over her, and took her
hands into own. 1 - -'-
"I do love you,"_ lie said, "and
your gt•an s dfather's money was all in
vested in those nnforttinate specula :
tions, mine as well as yours. If you
cannot love me, I will never force
my love upon Sou; but if you can, .0
Mattie; I will work like. a slave for
you! !Mattie, look up. Must Igo
away land leave you to toil here
alone, while I break my heart long
ing for; you. Mattie.? Mattie, Gpd
bless yon!" -
For she had suddeulo sprung into
Lis arras; nestling against the broad
chest that seemed fitted to shield her
from all life's storms, and lookirig up
into the tender, true face with, her
blue eyes love-lighted.
"I do love you," she whispered,
"and now that all that odious money
is gone, I will be your true little
wife. I will cook and sew -for you.
By the, way, what will-you do ?"
"I ha;,te accepted a professorship
in a college in Ohio where - 1 was ed
merited, and as your grandfathei's
house is still left from the Wreck of
our mutual fortune, we shall not ,he
homeless, dear." . -
A privato letter printed in a Bps
ton paper, relates the following, cari
ous. circumstance in connection with
the death of the late Bishop Lee, of
Iowa: , _
"We have been very anxious the
last two weeks over , the illness ;of
Bishop Lee, which terminated in his
death, on ' Saturday morning. l'he
whole community are 'saddened by
the event. Some two months ago he
got up' in the night and took - a bath,
and on returning to his room he
made a mistake and stepped off a
long flight of stairs and' landed 'at
the foot with a tremendous crash, as
he was very heavy, weighing over
two hundred pounds. It aroused
the whole family, and Mrs. Lee and
Carrie !prang from their beds, and
lighting each a candle, went to itee
what had happened, and found the
Bishop lying on '
the floor of the en
try. He got rip, however, vithetit
aid, and seemed to haVe received no
injury -except a few slight, bruises,
though his right hand was 'a little
" Mr. H. and myself called' on bim
two days after, and while telling us
of the circumstance of the fall, he
mentioned this'coincidence : He had
a letter in his band, which he had
just received from his. son Henry,
living 'at Kansas City. His son
wrote: Are you.well ? for last night
I had a dream which troubles me, I
heard a crash, and, standing up, said
to mY wife : Did you hear that
crash? I dreamed that father had a
faU and was dead.' 1. got up and
looked at my watch, and it was two
o'clock. 'I could 'not , sleep again' t so
vivid was the dretim.' And it made
him anxious to bear from home.
, "The Bishop said he was supersti
tions, but he thought it remarkable
that Henry should have had the
drearn at the very hour of the same
night that the accident occurred.
The difference in the . time.there and
here is just fifteen minutes, and it
wag a quarter past two by his watch,
making it at the same moment. It
was as if he had aCtually heard the
fall. And the fall finally causedthe
Bishop's death. His hand became
intensely painful, and gangrene set
in, which, after two weeks of suffer
ing, terminated his life. We are none
of us Spititualists, as yon know, hat
surely ficffiike this must go far to
make morealize.that'there is a basis
of trath for their hypothesis of spir
itual faculties resident in man. How
did Henry Lee become cognizant of
the accident of his father r
her, rind Bernard thought
:paring her in every possible
e directed the funeral; he
e is no burry," -he answered
"you will bave'time granted
ecover from your great sot-
Wutts says so. Bat , I
It talcs any more than is ne
to get my things together.
,and now what Mrs. Hill
~esterday. She was .tellin'g
Miss Lovejoy, the music
" It wilt cost two •bundred
Anna!" said George Blakely to ir
young, proud and extravagant wi
The tone in which be said this sho
ed that her request had startled hi
"I know it will, but what are t ..1
hundred dolle,rs for a diamond pin
Mrs. Blakeley remark was half có
temptuous.l "Mrs. Harry Edgar'
diamonds cost over one thousand do t
" Just one thousand more than h
husband could afford to pay for them
said Mr. Blakelpy. -
"He's the best judge of that, I pr.
same," retorted the wife.
"But what does that signify. Y.ti
cannot, Anna."
"What do you do with your none •,
- ,
The young wife turned sharp y
upon her husband and her words a; d
tone stung him into rather a her b
reply. But this only aroused h r
anger and; made her -the more u
reasonable and persistent.
"0 very well," said her too yiel -
ing husband at last, "go to Canfield's
to•aaorrow and get the pin. Tell4hm
to send in the account on-the first 'of
January and it will be paid."
Dlrs.Blakeley was in earnest. There
was not one of her fashionable de'.
quaintances bat had a diamond riiig
or breast pin ; and Until the owner of
one or both, she could not hold •ip
her head in, society.
Her husband as a receiving teller
in a bank; at a salary of fifteen hn r i
Bred dollars per annum, when e
married, which was about a year l e =
fore, k 3.1 he still occupied the sae
post with !the same income as bef ore.
For a young man in his position he
had not Married wisely. The hai4-
some facei and captivating man4rs
of a dashing belle bewilded his fancy.
He proposed in haste, was promptly
accepted, l and led to the marriage
akar, not; a true *ife, but a weak,
capricionEi creature, incapable .1 of
genuine love, - and too selfish and n
row-mincted to feel the influence
honorable; principle. ,
An extravagant love for dress
ornament chatacterized her from
beginning, and she would harke
none of her husband's gently offe
remonstrances. Nearly half his
eome - shel spent on dress and or,
ments. 1,
The demand for a two hundred I ol
lar breast pin, coming upon yo .ug
Blake1(1, as it did, at a time whezil he
had just made the.unpleasent disdoy
cry of a deficit in 'his income, wen
compared with expenses, of sec ral
hnndred.'dollars, sadly dishearte ed
him. "kit he was not brave eno gli
to meet the exigency, and, there re
weekly yielded t ) a demand tliat•
should hew, been met with an n
flinchin . 0 refusal. •
The first of January found Blal t ely
short of funds' by considerable more
than _the iorice to be paid for the die
mond pin. Canfield's bill came' in
and must be settled. It would not
do for him to back in the matte' of
1 1 .
payment,' foz' the jeweler was an ac
quaintance of more than one of the
directors of the bank, and questi ns
might be asked, and .interferces dr %VD
'prejudice' to his standing.
In an evil hour, under distress of
mind and strong temptation, the
'young ma n made a false entry which
enabled him to abstract two hundred
dollars fr in the funds of the bank.
This w a only the beginning of a
series of ecalcati o ns, which ran thro'
many ye s before the exposure came
which is are to follow such a crime.
It wee easier now to supply the ex
travagant dethands of his wife, whinie
annual wardrobe and jewelry, .for
which she had the passion which is
characteristic of a weak mind almost
reached the full - amount of his Salary.
Bat the end- came at last. One
morning . seven years from the day
of the marriage,Mr. and Mrs. Blake
ley were about eaving for the opera,
when the bell was rung violently.
Mr. Blakely started end turned pale.
" What's the matter r asked hiS
wife, whb saw the singular change in
his countenance.
Mr. Blakeley did not answer, bUt
stood listening at the door. Men'p
voices were now heard, and the heavy
tread of feet alcing the passage. There
was a start, a hurried movement- by
Blakeley; then he stood still as rivet
ed to the spot.
" Who are they ? and what is the
meaning 'of this ?" asked Mrs. Blake
ley in abirm. At the same moment
two men entered the room.
"You are arrested," said one of
them, "on charge of defalcation."
Mrs. Blakeley shrieked, but her
husband 'stood still and statue-like,
his face odof an ashen hue. '
"George, George ! This is false,"
said Mrs.! Blakeley, recovering herself.
" You certainly would not stoop low
enough to commit crime !"
"li, is true," he answered in - a low
and despairing voice. Then laying
one of his fingers on the diamond pin
that glittered on her bosom,he added,
Speaking - to her privately:
"You gained that at the Price of
your husband's dishonor! You de
manded it I remonstrated, and said
I could not afford so costly an orna
ment. You repeated yoUr %demand-,
and I, Weak fool that I was, permit
ted they contraction of a debt' that
could only be cancelled by dishonest
means. I thought when I. married
you, that I obtained a wife whose vir
tues might help me upwards toward
Qe i.ven, but you have proved ' a
tempting, fiend, dragging me nearer
and nearer the brink of destruction,
over which' I now fall to hopeless
ruin. ' '
Then ;turning to the officers he said
in a calm voice—
"l am' at your service."
The words of her husband had
stunned' Mrs. Blakeley. She never
saw hin afterwards. That night he
passed tio a higher tribunal than an
earthly. one, and she wasieft in pov
erty and disgrace. • _
The story is one of 'every day life.
George Blakely is the representative
of a club. , Notal,l of - thenorob banks,
or defraud' their employers. But all
of them do support idle, extravagant
wives in costly establishment,--costly
in comparison with their means--
spend, more than their earnings Or.
profit, and fail in the end to pay their
obligations; and thui become dial
graced.' , I
A modern young lady, Augdonablyl
•.„ .
is ;
~..• :•
.. . ,
I • r
i 1
I'l , .
educated; and with modern 'notions
of style, fashion and modern equip.
meats is altogetner too costly an ar
ticle for a young man of small means
or a Moderate salary.
Diamond pins, rich silks and laces,
rosewood furniture, sis,
_seven, eight
or nine hundred dollar houses, op
eras, bells,fashionable parties. Sara
toga and Newport; and success in
business are altogether out of the
questicina ,
. l lf young men would unite in mat
rimony, they must look into another
circle for wives.
A girl who is independent enough
to earn her own living as a teacher
o..with_ the needle, is a wife worth a
score of the butterflies of fashion,
aid a rising young man, who has only
his industry to rest upon success in
life, is a fool to marry any nne.. Use
ful industry is always honorable, and
difference of sex make no difference
in this particular.
Probably the most frequent way in
which the ears are injured,- is by the
attempt te clean them. It ought to
be understood that the passage of
the ear does not require cleaning by
us. Nature undertakes that sk,.
and in the healthy state fulfills 'it;
perfectly. Her Means for cleansing'
the ear is the was,
Perhaps the reader has never
bearde what becomes of the ear-was.
will tell him.' It dries up into thin,
fine scales, and these peel ell one by
one from the surface of the passage,
and fall out imperceptibly, leaving
behind them a perfectly clean,
smooth surface.
In health the passage of the ear is
never dirty, but if we attempt to
Glean it we infallibly make it so.
Here—by a strange lack of justice, as
would seem, which, hoWever, has
no doubt a deep justice at the bot
om—tbe best people, and those who
love cleanliness, suffer the most, and
good and careful. nurses do a mis
chief negligent outs avoid.
Washing the ears out with soap
and water is had; it keeps the wax
moist .when it - . ought to become dry
atid.scaly, and increases its' quantity
unduly, and makes it, absorb the dtist
with which the air always abounds.
But the most hurtful thing is intro
ducing the corner of the towel screw
ed up, ati4 twisting it around. This
does more harm to ears than all the
other mistakes together. It drives
down the wax upon the membrane
much more than it gets I 3nt. Let
any one who doubts this make • a
tnbe,like the passage, especially with
the curve winch it possesses; let him
put a thin membrane at' one end,
smear its inner surface with a sub
stance like the ear-wax, and then
try and get it out so by a towel! But
this plan dues • much more mischief
than merely pressing down the wax.
It irritates the passage, and makes it
cast off small flakes of skin, which
dry up and became extremely hard;
and these are also pressed down up
on the membrane.
Ofteti it is no i t only deafness which
ensues, but pai and inflammation,
and then matter) is formed which the
hard mass prevents 'from, escaping,
and the membraUe becomes diseased,
and worse may ' follow. The ear
should netr be cleaned oat with
screwed-up corner of altowel: Wash
ing should extend only to the outer
surface, as far- as the finger can
reach. .
, From ari interesting article - under
L the above heading in the forth-com
ing volume of ll'Clintock and
strong's " Cyclopedia of Biblical,
Theological, and Ecclesiastical Liter
ature," published by Harper &-
Brothers, we take -the following en
tertaining- anecdotes:
1 " Kleptomania is usually exhibited
by persons who bave no motive to
steal, and is frequently satisfied by
Perloining articles of no value. A
baronet of large fortune stole, while
On the-Continent, pieces of old iron
and of broken crockery; and in such
quantities that tons of thesevollec
tions were presented to the custom
house officer.: In the second volume
of the Medical Critii the case of a :e
-male is det%iled who could not resist
the impulse of appropriating every
thing within her reach. In searching
this woman on one occasion there
were found fifteen bags upon her
,person, in which there. were 1182 ar
ticles, mostly worthless, viz.: 104 bits
of paper, 82 sewing:needles, n l.B old
gloves, 12 molds for wax leaves, 19
buttons, 60 feathers, .9 parcels of
dried flab, 130 bits of ribbons, 9 bot
ildes, ,61 losenges P grid a variety of
'other articles,-the refuse of the place,
to which she bad at, various times
taken a fancy. ,
" Another case reported by high
medical authority is that; of a rich
but eccentric gentleman living in an
old manor-house in Lincolnshire,
England. He vas a good business,
man; and managed his estate with
.care and prudence, auditing his
steward's yearlY accounts with the
skill of an expert. His, neighbors
were all kindly 4isposed toward him,
and he was charitably disposed to
ward the poor: Even the servants
who saw him ! every day, although
they confessed that he was certainly
'" very peculiar 'at times'," never once.
dreamed of impugning 'his intellect.
He was insane in one, direction only,
and iwie might have passed a lifetime
with him witheut discovering it. He
would be seized by a certain determ
ination to travel, in state, with a rou
tine of seryant l r After a fortnight's
or perhaps a mouth's absence, he
would return home. Invariably, on
the morning of the next day after
his return, to els, which had been
taken from a open - portmanteau,
were founds tiered over the room.
After breakfiui, his custom was to
retire to therrary and write the
addresses of
,a the hotel-keepers at
whose housese had slept during his
absence 'on so many slips of writing
paper, with di
'to, inclose to
each address 'the number of towels
specified:upon each piece of paper,
and to copy such other writings, as
they might. fizql there, and send this
in' a letter, with the towels, to the
hotel-keeper. This gentleman was
one of the unhappy race of
iniatics, whose particular mania Ira-
$2 per Arinumin van.ce.
pelled him to ' purloin owels. He
subsequantly gave to a f 'end a his':
tory of his case, and s id be wat , ' ,
goaded - to these journeyings and . pil:l
forings by an irresistible impulse .:1
which he insisted was the result of
demoniacal possession. *e was nevel
l e
impelled a second time n the same
journey, so that, while
.n hotel-keep
er would be likely to ens ct, during
hie visit, a gentleman f his rank
and style as one whO wo, ld steal biE ,
towels, it never transpir;ed publicly,
so far as known, that hed was a thief
although 'Hs own .rontionsneas of
the fact embitteied his e istenee.
One of the commoner'
per sarcasms, is a_ pa ra g
jug how somebody bas "J
ulously small reward f
else's honesty in restarn
ney or valuables.' The la!
seen tells, with a cons)
if exclamation in ,bn
tone, of a Boston Man
reward of five defiers fi
ery of a purse containin,
two thousand dollars.
of the paragraph iatended to point
his astonishers at the I loser's inno
cense in supposing' that any finder
would return such a purse for such a
reward, doubtless it would be just.
But the meaning' is that the loser,
with unparalleled mea nese,
i l a
to cheat same poor' fi der out of
about ninety five dollar of his just
e ry
dues; and, probably eve reader of
the paragraph will sitar that feeling!
It is assumed that if A loses hid,
purse, or his diamond ring, and B
finds it, B at once bee, mes a.joint
proprietor of the article and should
not be
,cnnspelied to sell out his
share to B except for's. , opd price!
-- A
moment's refleetio Will show
-the - utter 'fallacylof such an assump
tion, and yet the whole ystem of re
wards for lost valuables is based up.
on it. It is held that t e' amount, of
the reward should be ill proportion
to the value of the article; whereas,
nothing is more demonstrable than
that it should be deter' irked solely
by the time, trouble api
which the return subjet
If a man who usually es
Jars a day, spends half
ting a lost pursd back ti
owner, he should recsis
dollars, whether the pu'
ten dollars or ten thd
tainly the loser should
any lees, and quite 'as
should be ashamed to
more,' mach leEs dema
giving of large rewards i
whatever its policy, is
agement to honesty, but
to cupidity.
Cases are not unfre
these demands c)f self-st
become the worst sor'
A man. strains every ne'
gether the funds to me t
on a In - OrtgaF,Ye: and
falls due be starts for t
ast enough forlhe pn
ed there, ite.discovers h
pocket-book on ;the wa •
up comes a fellow with i
and says, 'llere, sir, is
book, which I picked n.
ago.. You see, j was
keep, it. 01 course, yo.!
a large percentag;e of it'
my honesty." And so,
popular sentiment, and
feeling in,his own mind
not be mean, the loser
considerable sum to the
er, who immediately
honesty by cmnplacen
it, and leaving the,unfn
to meet the holder of
the hest way he, can. I
timnfor the daily press
of its sneers froin the g
rewards" to], the recei
,olies?—.Opplet,ol's Join
7113 most cursory re der of -Dick
ens' works may have bserved that
he is not much given to quoting from
or alluding to the writings pf others;
but the attentive readeemust have
observed that when he Idoes qUote or
allude, it is, in the great majority. Of
cases, ftom or ito the I sacred Scrip"-
tures. Occosionally we come npcn a,
il i
reference . to Shakespe re, now and
then, thengh on muchrarer occa
sions we' meet With o e from Swift,
or Scott or ByrOn ; brit these occur
so seldom that it may be said, Once
for all, that the source from Which
31r.. Dickens isl usually in the habit
of making his quotations is the Bible
only. -
It is very interestin to find that
so many of 111r..Dick ns' characters
are represented as bei g in the'habit
of either regularly reading and study
ing the Bible, or hmung it read to
them by some ono else. " I ain't
much of; a hand at reading writing
hand," said Betsy Higden, " though
I can read my Bible and most print."
Little Nell Wasin the Constant habit
of taking the Bible with. her to read
while in her quiet ant lonely retreat
in the old church aft, r all her long
and weary wanderings were past.
In the happy time which Oliver
Twist spent with Mt . 's. Maybe` and
Rose he used to read n the evenings
a chapter or 'two fr m the Bible,,
which he had I been s udying all the
week, and in 1 the eriormance, of
which duty he felt m re proud and
pleased than , if, he ha been the cler
gyman .himself. There was Sarah,,
in the "Sketches by Boz," who regu
larly read the Il3ible to her old mis
tress ; and in the touching sketch of
" Our Neit Door Neighbor," in the
same book,ve:find the mother of the
sick boy engaged in reading the Bi-,
ble to him when -the visitor called
and interrupted her. This incident
reminds us of the poor Chancery pris
oner in the Fleet, wl4, when on his
death bed, calmly waiting the release
which would . set hi free forever;
had the Bible read to him by an old 1
man in a cobbler's ap 013
One of David Copperfield's earliest
reCollections was of , oe,Sunday eve
ning when his sinothe read aloud to
him and Fegotty th story of our
Savior raising Lazarris•. from the
dead. So deep an impression did
the story make upon the boy, taken
in connection with all that had been
lately told bin aboet his fatherli
funeral, that he requested to be eer
lied up to btu - bedtime], trout 'the
, . ,
windows of which he cold& . se ethe
gniet chnrchyar4 with the :dea d all
lying in their graves at rest below
the solemn ' mobn. Pip,' W, in.
" Great Expectations," was notlenly
in the , habit of 'reading the Bible_ to
the convict ander sentence of death.
4:lrit of praying with him is well and
Esther Summersen tells is howl she
need to rome doWn stairs every eve-
ning at nine *lock to read the pibi s l,
to her grandraother. , i 11 1 - ,
Not', a few of the dwillingeliinto .
which Mr. Dicksna, conducts us' in
the coarseof .Bo eof his best known
stories; have tb ir walls! decOnted
with prints 1 illn tredve ,of may a -
familiar scene from gaoled hiatory.
Thns, when 'llaritin• Chuizlewit went
away from Peeksnifts arid was ten
( i
good miles on Ws road to 'Loudon,
he stopped to br akfaSt in the parlor
4 a little roadsi e inn, on the walls
4 whiehwere, o. or three- higpy
colored, pictur erepresenting 1 do ,
,Wise Afen at the Manger, and: do
Prodigal Son returning to'his Father. _ _
On the' walla of • Peggotty's charm
ing boat .cottage, too, there, were
prints - Showing the.Sabrifice of Isaac,
'and the casting' of . Daniel intd the
Den o Lions: . . When Arthur Plen- ..
nom amis lionici i :fter his long nb
In the E t, he. found the
Plegnes of 1 lypt still hanging,
framed arid glaz d, in the sawn old '
,place in his mother's parlor.' !And
'who has forgotten the old' fire-place '
in old Scrooge': house, *hick was
paved all renn with quaint Match
titles designate.' to: illiatrate thn
• 1
Seripfnres?" . 1
1 I
of newspa
raph record-,'
Jiv, ):a ridic,
ir Fr+ll,(..bOdY
wt lint 1:00:
ea 'we have:
imams - in - ark'
h type and,
Iwho offers a
•r 'the recov)
more than
I f the writer,
, Wur, Peoria ARE . Poen. --What
doth hiude; any man from earning
his own living ? Illness :may coins,
sudden: calmity May 414 , 4gaiust
these even enerizy may .bi,e power- .
less; bat apart from this,i is to' be.
:tissamed that helwho failsJ fails be
cause he lacks wisdom, and not op
portunity. Andlthe same'weakness
Which prevented him from graiping
the opportunity, prevents him:fr - orn
keeping hold' of 4.t after it has been
put into his hands. Once in a - While
1 ,
—once in a gr at while—t timely
Successor avails n a moment of tem
poraryweaknesst or averts thezOn
sequence of a m}stake, and the, rtan
tarts I l a:lead pi a swinging :pace:
Put - oftener the 'results seem to ';in
dicate that it is t f very little ilse`to
Selp pople who cannot help them
elves. ; The kingdom of panOrbin
is within them.+The very cause that
makes them pool
It is not that soc t
upon them. I
and five' chitdr
few embers, yon
'Must send them
not help-feeling
at knOwingl :th
'pictures taken,
of twentY-five c
k. ay, to adorn
The wiry thing
hesitate to do
expense, ,people
e dependant, on
i without hesitatic
practice a naturi
in- 5 sel ' denial;
equal' cheerfn
Indulgence. ,
Ithat y drj- in
- ;for future, rise,
'The frs.gyaentra
you faSilion int
I they put into fi
new eloth fort
yon rise at hal
half-past seven
they. fide.
watch and stri'l
tlibronghly, !the
anything that vip
the reason 'rem)]
d expense to
ts the finder.
I ms four dot
s, day in get
) its rightful
exactly Iwo
•se contained
'sand. Cer
ot offer him
certainly 'he
accept any
end it. The
in such cases,
Llot an enconr
a concession
I '
vent where
led honesty
of robbery.
ye to get to
•t a payment
the day, it
e batik with
I .ose: Arriv
: has lost hfs
• Presently
t in his hand,
fr'our pocket
;' five minutes
.o - honest to
will give me
contents for_
yielding to a
to a vague
that he must
hands over a
honest find
•oves his dig
ly accepting
rtunate Man
he mortgage
n't it almost
to turn soMe
!vets of small
lens _ of large
hal. ' ,1 -1,
I T .. I 1 ,
philosophy and fashion are coMbin.-:
pd in dressimz. A pity 'Lis that, many,
ladies should think most of the fash -
ion 4 the nffaiii.., 'There; is a Philos-,
,ophy and propriety in 1 this, las in
1 everything ; else First,; we'
not dress leither -too Cold' or too
1 1
warm 1 . nor should our attire be too
;heavy, too loose r or too tight-fitting.
llt should not be ill-fitting; ; it ChOuld
not be flashy, affected, or aboye i ortr
means; it should not be the aini
should be to dress so as not ito at-
; ,
tract ettention, ' i nnless for the _appro
priateness priateness of •the apparel. • This ex- -
- eludes pride and the. i appearance of '
shoW, and presumes the min'd 'has -
that te entertain it which is superior 1
to the mere thonght of clothesi Piti
ful is that person who has no higher
aim than the mere adornmentof the
body.; We areito educate ouszelves
in this, as in other things, Inot as •
mere fashion' may dictate or tb,is or
that one sugge i r, but the reason ,
ble rcquireme ts of tire: . case may ,
justify. Philosophy , (good 'sense):
must be applied, so that a rum may '..
wear his coat 0 the quadruped wears ,
hi2i, naturally, gracefully, and for the •
service and protection it affords'him.
SO a lady may imitate a bird„ if she -
is bird like, ern in flashing pin,—
mai , e, or the mpre.simPle beauty of
the'llywers but let ' it be, aslin the
case of. the flowers, the birds and the
quadrupeds, w4hont ostentation.
keeps ( them poor.
tety bears down' i herd .
is that they !arc.
If you Eee a widow ,
in shivelc , lin ok•eit a
1 "their ,; ° '
coal; bat yoU can
wtrathfid, contempt
. .),11 went to the
esterdaY' and had
fter baying a couple
ht brooches, on 'the
theinselies Withal.
hat, yourself Wegld ,
n account Of 'the
: who die paitially
ur: _chapty will' do
n: Where y'ol will
' 1, cheerfal, nnthiuli:
'. ey- will Practite:'en
I, ntithinkinp - ,1 self
remnants of bread - ,
the ovelt and] sac;(.
they throw taway.
iv vest !sleeve that
a flat-iron 'holder,
e rag,,blig and 'buy
eir holders.—W, jure
,-past di theyllie till'
1 - Where - yoLVivalk
here_you . pray ' and
e to - di) your work
p ,
,are dontelpi: with
)1.1 answer. "That is
Ile are se poor.
AN OLD C: ► en.—A famorte old
eherch of L. don is in danger of
being destroyeq. The Ecclesiastical
Commission ci c sire ,to
Hallows, Brea street, ,to which on
December 28, 1008, John Millen was
carried from the tavern of the Spread
Eagle to bei baptized. A tablet re
cords the fO.ct. This building, around
which many historical , associations
are gathered, erected in 1365,
destroyed by t e fire of 1660, and
rebuilt by Sit) Christopher Wren.
Fortunately the church register was -
saved from they fire, and the original
record of Milton's, baptism .is still to
be seen. Among the old monuments
the church contains, - is one tn the
memory of a farmer rector, tbe Rev.
Lawrence ,Saunders, Who in 4555
was burned tol death for persisting _
in the reformed faith. The resident
parishioners nnw number ont' fifty;
the average copgregatiOn is nine per
sons,l_and:,a Sermon once preached
every Thursday, for the support of
which a legacy was left ,the
. church
in 1629, was given np some tune ago
because no ;one came to listen i This
last is even' worse than ,Dean Swift's
"dearlyibeloved Roger.""When the
removal is ;effected, the records, mon—
uments, etc., I will be` sent ' I , to the
Chnichof iSt. ISlarple-Bow. '
loa l t
lip lir
s nave lobt more in _ us world
by hprrying than they have by,weit
ing their regular time. , I
{ I
Tiwnv is ' na u ght in the world so '
deserving of admiration: as the man
who bears misfortune:with Courage.
INausrien is very hard t 0 bear; yet
we must all learn to expect it, and
to, stiffer it an Calmly as we
I \Yuma, prosperity was well rcentited
she let - go the bridle,- and poot(came
I tutdding 'out pt the
th , ' l