Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, December 09, 1875, Image 1

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alieklyertlslngla aH cases exclualre of subserlp
;lona to the paper.l • _
per line, for the that insertion. and rivz ciona
per, tiles for subsequent Insertions._
LOCA L, NOTICES, same style 0 trading mat
ter, rw•taTT CENTS A LINZ.
ADVERTISEMENTS ;will he Inserted according
to the followleg table of tiles:
Time I • tw I 4w , 1" stn I- 2ut6rll I qr.
1. 1 e1.50j a.uu 5.001 e.uo I iu.oo ISM
1 tirate - 7.7,:. I uTVou - 110 - xifiii.ea
a Inches.... 1 - iNO 1 7.00110.001 ti;00 I
14.00 184% I -
column.: f -5.00 17i:00 =oat
17107,1i0 140.00 j 4....00 173.00
rii.Coirsa.ool6o.oo '
- -
.ADSIINISTILATOIPS and Executor's Notices,
2:00; Auditor', notices, ti.3o; Business earth, fire
fines, (per rearYtts.oo, additional lines, 41.00 each.
YE.A.IILt Advertisements are entitled to quar
terly changes.. .
TRANSIENT advertisements must be paid for
ALL Resolutions of Associations. Communica
lons of limited or Individual Interest, and notices
of Marrtage.p. and Deaths, exceeding rive kines, are
• Jon PRINTI of every klud,-In plain and
fancy colons, diins . with neatness And dispitch..
. 'Rauh's,. Cards, Pamphlets, Billheads,
Statements.l&c.,.of every variety and style, printed
at the shorter.; notice. - "tun Rtroirran once Is
weii supplied nith power _presses, a gaol. assort
tnent or new type. and es:.rt•thing in the Printing
licit can be emecuted in Ott; most artistic,matiner .
and at the lowest rates.
tta. 21:siter.s czds.
rt. STR
° g
Once over 31Or.tanyes Sore. oiwyC7s.
. .
NilTtl 'R MON'fiNYE, Arro-
NETS 'AT Liw.—Office, turner of Sfalu tad
~ P ine St, oripostteq Dr. Porter's Drug Store. -
. ,
•• sr..r vr Law Troy, pa. Collections
made and promptly remitted. , rebl.s43Slf.
• Law. filee - --Mereries Bittek, next door
to Express °Mee Towanda, Pa.
\ --------7--- _ _____
AS. WOOD. ?inty2:l JNO. k'. SANDERSON.
IF I 4 :- .C. GRI LEY.
...L . 4.-
April 1, DV% ' ' TOWANDA. PA
Cl F. MAON. ' -
ATTORNEY AT 1. AW. ..„..
. 1
• °flee first doer La:C.ib of C. R. Patch Esp.. sec
ond floor. 1 " for. 15. 75.
4 0 . ; 1111.J.,15, .
Oflice with Sin:th & Montansm [wrote-:.:.
April 1-74.- •
W.I L i f
( -ATTORNEYS & fit )1.:NS1.011S-AT-L AW.
t. Office over Dayton's Sior2. Towamla. Pa.
(May lie consulted to German.) . . .
nnr:l47s. , .
CouNsEcoß AT LAW, TOW - 471(13
°mete ha Trtcy & Noble's New Mock
• AT LAW, WYALUFING, PA. Will at'tetal
to all Lus'in , ss eatrusted .to tils care la Bradford.
aatl.Wyotaitig Colludes. Office •csftll
Porter. fOoTto-74.
'torect into copartner hip. offer their prores , .hqmi
services to - lhe peLifc. -Sp•cial attention given tc
',l,nsine,v. in the Orphan'- ronrtA.
:,E. OVERTON'. JR. (april-70) N. U. ET.StIitEE.
Offiee In Wood's Block, first door south of the Ylrst
IN:atinnal hank, up-stairs. •
.11. J. MA DILI.. : tjans-7lyi 3. N. CALI FF.
TowAx LP A, PA
Office—Nerth Side Pubilc Square
CEOIIGE BRlNK,..Tustiee of
the i'enee Conveyancer. ~I.lso Insurance.
I.. , 4l'ayssille, Pa.
!tlarch • :
Jr t'1"1:1, - El'Olt. 1 —PartIcularatteutIon given to
il' , 1111:7, 111,putvti .101$1 , :s."
o )ffi: ....v., , r Post Office.
S: M. "00D,BURN, l'hysi
fl. and Surgrnn. Omce over 0. A. Black't
May 7.1,472:y".
iang SUrr, ,, flS, ( 1 19 re (;scr 1)r.
Drug : 4 Nre. Tqw:lrtla.
1. . 1 011 N M Dk D. N. NEWTON, 31. D.
rD. L. DoIiSON. DENTIST.IA. IL • (,“ mylafTek , S , ld. `,.`l.l.tinty hp found firth , .
t- , ,- z , 1. •,, r- , - - an, ~ , .- 1 '2nd I] rg .1 . Of Dr. Pran's new
r,. •,• :, - :.•:, s:ret: i l 111.:,'iiit'S5 solid
. 'r M. Towanda. I'a.
' 7 1.- •.1,1 ltit'..:!K•r. and Al- ,
e.xtraci6.l yaln.
7 r..nv.v..(1 Id; Dentni- s cftic.. Iwo-Tr:l(.3
‘t ;v
(er Kola eg` W:Crou , ' stor..
‘- 11.- 4 . I , l' :111,1,1ti.1., of Alviltal work
11.• 1..11 ga.."..
yt. G. A. ft
Itl:A1)1 , 01:1) CotrN'lY, PA
7'',,•- chr , ul , - ri',,-:5.N..., , , hy new ti1,t1,11 ,, .. Mr.'y be
I, f'; X: P.:1'170 . N A irents fiAr
1 .
('‘ , M l'.l\ Y.
~',. ';, . 31:r:trill' ,t. i'atton*s Block, / 3 ritige SIS
-11 :, I: 2 , ...7 4.
` l' S. i t U SS'ELL'S • '
. .
9 1 111': UNDERSIGNED,
TE('T AND Ivishei to Inform
of "r,tran , l3 and virlitity. that he will
(toatt tI
, •otion to d::;' lug loan? dosiZris
f. , .r nit manner (...e p: 1-
, sAK•rfntemb-nce gic.ll for rra,-
ware at , resteenez
• .L"'
„,. .
i".!\ t TFH•AtiD DECORNTEIf. Ako !ton
' :r• t 4 f'(l..rt:7en,!lttal SDow C'altl,, , a. few
the I:r.rof:TT.4.p.fac,i!"
- , TAfr_, LIFF, Ttgr.
I:VS UR -4 E iiG E
coma - Main Sc State St,
)tErl.tliLE AND FIRE T
. 0. A. BT
iirtr.PLus Fuxn:
tit - 4
ho tratFr. off
oto ~ r s UNUSUAL FAUN...I7' 1 1ES for
, , •
TO AG RI.:I.:111E;NT.
' 4 rr—c At, C Arr. forti: T . 01141: COLLECT
-.Our CIIECS.n. • •
IoSF.NII3Ific V . ( to am
tt'''rlf 4 Stat , '`. trid, Scot! ,
tilie.% and toxio, of :Europe.
draft PI for that purpose.
Tn or from the Onl Country, Ly Zilches: steam or taSll'ug tiny .
always op band.
highest' 'rice paid for U. S., Bonds,
Gold and Silver.
- 3 - o:fit7l is-ra
- wifixi: — Ficb:
FALL OF 1875.
Where esn:be found all the novelties of the season
lan. 1,1S:1
To`. - ands, Pa.
_ Scp is R
T Y L.O It & C 0
.1. r.. FL ENI I Niq.
DOS T(,NV:'I) r 3
'Which offerM at extremely
low priees-:
A large' assortment of Cloths and
Carsimeres,'-of the latest fall styles..
Plain and Fluicy Dress Goods-, Black
Goods, I,llack Silks, etc., &c.,
part of
i h,:re
Hats, Caps, and Ladies and Chil
dren's Shoes. .
- I:ii NIBETM'Im
, 101/. ALVORD, Publisher.
`received Mks week at
; r
In C all the new shades hi
Our stock Is complote
'Bridge Street.
1 -s-s!
tvlotttit MitWin teriMl
gort q l Noehig.'
, ,
What will It rustier, ,•
Whether" nay path below wag bright;
Whotherlit wound through dark or tight,
Under a gray or golden sky,
When I loWk back on it, by and by ?
What will IL matter, byand•hy,
Whether nnhelped, I tolled alone,
Dashing Inv foot against A stone.
Mlsslog . the charge of the anal nigh,
Diddlog tns think of the by-andiby
Whatwilttt taattt , r bpand-hy, -
Whether!with dancing Joy I went
Down thto' the yoara with n gay.contett:,
Never beihring,—hay., not I,
Team woald ba swooter, hpand-hy
;i •
What will If; niztter by-3tl-by
Whether I rolth check to cheek I've tote
Close th.,,yrillid aug3t, Pain,
Soothlitz mFsolf through bob , ind sigh,
trt elsosilse, by-and-by;"
What will It In2tter—liauglic It I
Only. am aura tha way rce trod,
tlfoorety or gtaddened, I , :ad4 to Uod, ,
Qu , sloning, not or he how, the why, 1
If I but reach Il!m, by-and-by.
What will E care for the uushared sigh,
If, to env fear of lapis or fall,
- C!ose - 1 have clung to Christ through
Mindless how rough the road might Ue.
Same ho will; smoothen Ithy-nu:l4,r •
What will Its matter by-and-by? °
Nothing hat tills utast, Joy or Pala
in3;l3l:ywars.l—:letiiztl to gain,.
Wnetlicr thronga rack, or laulle, ur
Tiscdl is iow . t
She was not beautiful—fascinating
is the word 'which, perhaps, best de
scribes her. E A widow, too; and
she sits there, indolently oplayiug
with her colored silks,
,while -the
bright sunshine rests upon her. dark
brown hair and delicate hands, there
is something dangerously subtle
Her reverie is broken ht' the en
trance of a gentlemtin; fair, tall and
handsome;;There is a definiteness
about him, that, while it imparts an
air of sternness, likewiSe induces dis
piltectobedience from can impulsife
and wayward woman: and. Mrs.
Layton feelS while she rebels against
"Good morning, my dear Mrs.
Layton; I IMpe yon are well. Still
enga g ed on that pretty embroidery?
Pardon was told that Alice Was
lure. Ah! there she. is, in the gar
den. I will 'go to her," and he left
the room.
: •
The relatiOn of the parties is sim
ple enough. George Ashbury, who
is both persbnable and wealthy,
engaged - to be married to Alice, the
youngest daughter of Colonel Pent
well ; while Mrs. Layton, the elder:of
the two, * lia4 returned, a widow, to
the paternal ;roof, since the engage
ment of her 'sister "and: George AO - -
bury. -
A, change (conies; over the pretty
features as she watches Alice
and Geolge---a change by, no means
adding to its beauty, so full is it Of
• "Mr: Ashbury paid a very
short visit," ohserved Mrs. Layton.
" Yes; he called to say he. conid
not go with us to . the 'Bentleys this
afternoon, as', he was
_obliged to visit;
Went haul," ; •
"He goes to Wenthain rather of
ten, doesn't Ite ?" slit. asked, putting
a slight emphasis on the word"mther;"
" Yes."
has relations there—cousins,
hasn't he Z"
"I believe 'se."
"I think I remeinber one of them
Edith, she was called ; a pretty, fairy
like creature,: with . golden curls and
laughing hlue eyes, Mid seemed fo
int. ()duce sunshine wherever she
went. I engaged, I should
seareel}' care ;for my suitor to see too
much of snel► a nyMph. But Of
course - you don't care. Really,'Aliq,
I envy your invulnerable pride and
confiffence. I am older than you, and
have not a tithe of it; but perhaps it
is that I
. haveiseen more of the world,
and my experience has been soine
what bitter."
Alief made no reply ; but her ehee)t
flushed, and for an instant her proud
lip quivered; then she was cold and
-placid again. ; Fier sister had marked
the change, and instantly dropped th'e
suljea, for she saw that the arrow
shot at , a !venture had struck home.
ThataftOrnOon the Bentleys,friends
of the Pentwelk, gave a croquet liar
ty, and -4t large number of guests
were ass - ernrbted on the lawn when
the Colonel's danahters'arrived.
. s
Alice.was Soon , deer in the myste
ries of eroqu'et,_ with a young lien
tenant as her partner, and had just
won the: first game, when George
Ashbury, accompanied by his pretty
cousin, of whom Mrs. Layton had
spoken, appeared among them:
Perhaps at any other time Alice
:would have accepted her lover's cx
planation as quite satisfactory, When
he stated that on reaching Weathan„
some five miles off, he found the buS 7
iness on which he went had been
postponed for a week, and as his con=
sin and uncle were coming to, the
Bentleys, he decided to accompany
them.' But the hints of the morning
had not been! thrown away, andire'-
,senting the fancied slight to herself,
Mice reeeivedi his excuses with polite
indifference. f •
If Alice wag, cold, her sisteirw . as a
contrast in her charming amiability
and sparkling !conversation. I wow.
der how it is that widows have this
,eharm ? Is,itithe loss of `their lords
that develops!, this previously un4
known and undreamt of . faicination
in so remarkable a degree?
The thin edge of the, wedge of dig;
trust and jealousy. had' been inserted
and the breach!, slight, as-it ,was,
Creased . rapidlY. When a misunder=
standing arise between friends it
must be cleareo up at once, or it will
'become such a limountain that to pass
over it will be impossible, and to re-!
move it would truly require the pid
of.a magic spade and barrow.,
While apparently the most sincere:
and disinterested friend. of both,
Mrs. Layton daily helped to widen
the - breach she had timed. George
Ashbury was her dupe. Mentally he
drew comparisons between the sis
ters, always to Alice's disadvantage
His visits were as frequent as ever,
but though he asked for iliss Peat-
1 ;
!... 1 ' , ; . ... iik,r,..,...
... .. .. .. .. .. . •.r.. .. rti.•..:.:. .
- 1
wcil l •nlost! of- bis thaw. Writrihk the
company_Of Layton.. •• ! .
• " He badireceine :perfectly Civiliz
ed," she toild him, with that pretty
affectation, of girlishheis she was still
'young eiiiingh to assume without be
ing ridiculous, as he held - her silks
while she wound them' off. his hands,
sometimes j laughing at hiS awkward
ness, then praising him for his; skill.
At such times, Alice would take
refuge in a book, and seemingly .lost
in its contents, would occasionly look
on with's* scorn on her brow that
the two must have understood had
either of them noticed it.
Her sistr's cunning was not lost
upon her; she saw it all, appreCiated
it at its true value, and her heart was
pained 'as she felt how stealthily: the
love of the Man sbe prized was being
stolen from her. But she woriti not
titter a word of - complaint, even if,
by no doing, she could unravel . the
net being woven against her happi
nes. Ilerj pride , forbade it. j She
Could not sire for the return of the
love that had once been . her !own,
and to upbraid and accuse her • sister
would' be bait degrading 'herself. So
with this pain gnawing at her heart,
but with noWord or sign ()t i the agony
sire suffered, • save in the_ increased
paleness of her cheeks, and the still
haughty bole,. of proud head, the
days and-weeks sped on.
One evening Alice was Sitting in.
an arbor,i engaged in reading, when
her attentien, was attracted byi the
sound of two' voices, both fainiliar to
"Rut you loved Aline!" It was
her sister who spoke. • • .
- "That was ,before I knew You:
Beside, Alice had ceased 'to care for
me. You have told me so yourself;
and if proof were wanting, does! she
not avoid me as much as possible?
You need hate no false delicacy on
account of your sister; only say! you
will be my wife!"
Alice lost the answer. A . faint
giddines&.she could not control Over
came her, the sense of hearing , was
for the moment ; gone, and, when she
recovered; the voices were no kinger
near.' For the rest of that night; and
day Alice locked herself in her awn
room, refusing to Omit anyone. She!
coul not in her present frame of
mind meet the sister who had, stolen
away her pr' iceisss treasure, 'for, in
her bitterest moments, Alice exoner
ated her lover from blame. Her Own
pride and her sister's scheming had,
she was sure, done nil the mischief.
Maripits; where Colonel Pentwell
and his daughters resided, was a
town ofecimparativelY Modern growth
situated in wide, deep valley, many
of the houses being built on the side
of the hills.
• Among ita peculiarities was the
reservoir for' supplying the town
with water 'a large circular mound
on a hill, oririnall3-, above the town,
though tionses ;were no creeping up
to ft,. I• .
There 'had lately been ominousrti
•mors of the . insecurity of the retter-•
volt'. Some Said the side nearest the
town was,OVing .way; • that the se
vere frosts Of the • past. winter tiad
damaged they stone and earth-works,,
and there were many who predicted
that one finelmorningwould find the
town drowned. True, people talked
like this lather for the sake.of chat
ting than because they quite believed
what they themselves said, but the
board of directors of the water works
heard of it, and perhaps conscious
pat the danger was nut over estima
ted, had issued- orders for the, thor-
Ough repair c i t - the embankment. ' A
delay of 'a few days •in Commencing
ithe repairs: had arisen, but of • what
consequence was that when the res
;ervoir had lasted so many years ?
We shall see.
It was' Sunday, and as - Colonel
Pentwell andl his two daughters en
tered the church they regularly at
tended, a rayl of sunlight ;fell upon
the old soldier's white hair; and light- 1
ed up his 'youngest daughter's pretty
face, on which the expression of pride'
'had given pla i ce to a look of, humble
taith and resignation such as it had
inever 'worn before. The lesson' of
the past day and night had not been
thrown away upon her. : The gold
had passed through the fUrnace, and
was purified front the dross which
had tarnished4t. She had at that
moment forgOtt)n George Ashbury,
and the love so lightly transferred ;
had forgotten her sister, all that had
troubled and oppressed 'her. So com
plete was her abstraction, that it was
almost with alsiart of pain she heard
• dente Agana) , speak -to her, and
hesitated white Le took her listlAs•
- The Colonel;inVited his • intended
son-inlaw to' return to-dinner .with
them as, usual; and the • party went
home, George- walking,as was his
custom by Alice's sie; - but there
Was a constraint -felt by both.' If Outside papers must atop publish
, Alice had ,notl heard those words in ing all fictitious items about Detr6it,
the garden, all might have been well, flays the Free Press, or some one will
for George had already repented, his get hurt. One afternoon a woman
apostacy, and desired to return to with a black belt and a pair'of spec
his old allegiance. . tacles on entered the editorial rooms
The scheming widow saw the in- of this paper, holding a Chicago dal=
_ward struggle and her looks darken- ly in her hand, and she perambulated
ed. ",Fickleasthe wind and waves!" up to a stoop-shouldered and con
she muttered; is - but I will claim him' stunptiie toiler, who had dropped in
yet." . Even as she said ' it, ,a , cold, to see a New York exchange, and
creeping' shudder passed over her, grimly asked : '
. and she started;as though an inn's- " Who's Sarah ?" •,
I ible hand .were drawing away the cur- He replied that he had never heard
' tarn which hit es
should she do this andpointed to the following: the future from our Of her, when she unfolded the paper
sight. . Why ' . '
wrone,She had no love for Georg,. "There is anold woman in Detroit,
i envy of her I sister - was her only
i named Sarah,who has worn one pair
1 prompter .. • '''' ' of stockings right along for sixteen
Awkwardlyland painfully the day weeks without change." •
passed with them all. They hid "It's a lie I" said the old lady,'and
scarcely reached home when a storm you have got to take it back or—or
unequaled in Violence for years pait, r —I'll="
burst over - the, town . Lightning and I . She finished by Sliding her bandd
thunder fiashel and pealed incessant. along his shoUlder until she got hold
' ly: the rain fe ll insbeets rather than !of his necktie. • -
in showers; lbe -wind howled' and 1 "I havn't nothing to do with that,"
dashed' • itself against the houSe, .he gurgled, as he tried to pUll away ;
-churches, and public buildings, as ; "that's a Chicago paper."
though on.a. mission of ? destruetinn. I "I ;wow it, lint it's a lie, and I - can
George and Alice set apart'eneh with - prove it." • .
a book before t , them, but ever and • "I know you can, madame, if . it
anon glancing [up at the furious tie- was meant tor you I I don't believe
meats till reading became nothin47 you'd go eight weeks without chant
. but a pretence. As for Mrs.Laitort; ing stocktrigs.7
she wandered about the, house as one ! ' 4 50, nor even six," she• exclaimed,
I• haunted. 1••. ~ ; ;
:= 1 pressing against his 14 Adam's-apple"
. .
We have laid she was a woman 4- withler thumb. "I can prove that
. of great I good, as well as Of I change as often as any one else."
great evil; "and 'her cOnleienee was i ' "I don't think it Means you," he
even now soyhw very bitter things ' said, getting his left eye on the item.
to her inreference to her work of the "Yes it OW *hi foamed. "Ain't
part Mr !milli , Asi Wm Vat itionCiir aim Du* 04 4A:I alibi
shehow frightful. - She thinks
she hears her.dead husband's voice
calling:4ler from the midst of the
rushing-wind, the rolling thunder;
and then the lightniiri, with its vivid
flash, for a moment lightning, her—out
of that brilliant glare a face shines
on her terror stricken sight. That
is everywhere. It is the presence o'
the dead, calling ;warning, threaten;
ing and the wretched and excited
woman hides her face, to shut out
the dreaded phantom her fevered imp
aginatlon has conjured up. . ;
Still the storm rages without—the
'streets are flooded, and the water
„rushes down them in streams. , Ear'?
lier than their usual custom, the fame
retire for the night—a feeling of
subdued anxiety, a presage of coming
misfortune, upon them all.
It must liave been -past midnight
when the sleepers were awakened by
the house rocking as though shaken
from its foundation. George Ashbury
who had remained for the night,
sprang from his bed, and ran to the
window, but the darkness out side
was like a Pall, only the rushing of
water was to be heard, high up almost
to the room where he was y and shak
• ing the house as it rolled and rushed
by inn mighty "torrent.
. George had scarcely slipped. on
some clothing, when a woman's
shriek roc above ,the roar of the
water, and? he ran out of his room, to 'I
be met almost at the door by the
Colonel and Alice, who were hurry.
ing to the room whence; the scream
proceeded. -
With a word or two of concern
and wonder, he followed them- to
Mrs. Layton's apartment. As they
opened the dOor, their light was . ex
tinguished by a gust of wind; yet,
for an instant, it had revealed an
open window, and a white figure.
standing near it.
• The noise had ceased, and before
another light could be obtained, the
room was filled with'a rush of water.
Groping in the dark, George manag
ed to Arag the old man and Alice.
froin . the place; then tried again to
get a light, and return to rescue Mrs.
Layton; but her room being half a
flight of stairs 'lower than any of the
other bed rooms of the house, the
open window had admitted the rush
ing torrent or watpr . without resis
tance, and now the room was, filled,
the furniture floating, the water-Potir
ing. down the stairs, and joining the
accumulation in the lower rooms;
but nota, trace of the 'figure, seen for
a moment at the window, was dis
The gray dawn came at last; lnit
what a• Scene of horror and destruc
tion did-it witness! -ThLreseryoir,r,
which had burst its barrieli• - •,and pour-
ed its waters out so- rattly, had
ished its Work, and already men were
out seeking for their dead. Floating.
furniture and shattered houses were
as nothing in the presence of , death.
Searce.a houSehold but had lost some
of its dearest members. •
It Was.a terrible morning for the
inhabitants of Mar!pits, one to be re
membered 'for inany a year to. come.
Men, *omen, and children• were
among the drowned. Mrs. , Layton .
one of the number- '. the rash of wat
er had swept her off as she stood by
the open window.
Tier remains were found more than
a quarter a mile from the houSe.
She had once been to dear for either
Alice or,Ocorge to speak aught of
reproach against her memory. Once
-more are their hands lovingly clasp
ed, as they look upon, the visage,
now so calm and still, in its cold and
Motionless repose. A silent but mu
tual compact was sealed between
.them in that presence, which- when
living, would have separated them.
The fickleness and estrangement
would be buried with its cause.
Beauty for ashes thou hasebrought me, dear
A time there was when all my soul lay waste,
As th,:earth dark before the dawnfnelles
Whereto the golden feet of morn maim haste.
Ltho morn thou corneal, gladness in i thine eyes,
And gracious pity round titian ardent mouth—
Like rain of summer upotrwasted lands,
Thy tend3r tears refreshed my spirit's drouth.
To-day la calm. Far oil the tempest raves
That Meg ago swept dead men to the shore—
I can forget how those wild billows brokeL
Against my hopes and me they break no more.
White butterflies flit shining in the sun—
ned roses burst to bloom upon the tree—
Birds call to birds till the glad day 11 done,
The day of beauty thou bast brought to rue
Shall I forget, 0 gentle heart and trite,
flow thy fair dawn has risen on my nigh:-
- Turned dark to day an golden through and thro'--
from troll of grief won bloom of new dellght ?
—Seribnee'R. •
, l
i '~,
I 1
.and ain't I a woman ? !, such lies
make ,my blood bile!"
Well, you want to go for sonic
one in Chicago. It hafi nothing VO
dO with this - 1)11pm".
I " Hain% eh? I know better
ure all linked together , and I presume
you read that anti lafed and - Infed
and lafed, and thought Sarah, was an
old fool!" . . •
• "I never saw it before."
" But Sarah is no fool !" she re
sumed, towering above him. "You
long-geared gravestone you! If thar's
another item in the papers About Sqp
rat, you'll never know what broke
your neck P' ' . •
And she laid her fist on the ,table,
flo trished under his nose and went
out saying
• "Sixtemi, weeks! Think of the
baseness of it !"
) : 1
Fois, the new President of
Wesley . University, in Connecticut;
has some muscular notion , V in his
inaugural address, delivered, October
Nth,: he says . :
• "The scholar especially needs'
Ihrawn as well as brain ;
order to be _a scholar he must pay
the inevitable
,tax levied' on every
perpetual hard student, and also be
cause the extreme practicable mental exertion,
exertion, which Is the business `Of
his life, is direetly , tontingent on the
fineness and fullness Of his physical
forces. Let the -student then give
earnest heed to the care and culture
of .the'body. It is the home, the in
strument, the mind and eternal eOrn
panion of his soul. Let him know
that sipping gruel, and languidly
lounging over books until his mid
night lamps burn low, can never be
either a sjiolar or a man. Let him
eat beef and mutton in generous
slices. Let him leap into every day
as into a - ne,v paradise, over the wall
of eight hours of solid sleep.' Let
him not cross hiS arias behind him,
drop his head, and mope along the
pavement, inwardly- saying, "1 am
-walking for exercise' Let him
stretch nway over the hills with fit
Companions,,itt utter forgetfulness of
-lessons, and essays and sermons, un
til every drov .of blood in his,veins
tingles witirthe delight of mere ani
mal existence: - Let him hurl the ball,
.Or pitch the qtoit, or tug at the oar;
'or poise the riffle. I would I might.
:see our gymnasiumn each day thionged
(at suitable lidnrs i with earnest devo
tees of physieal ,culture. Only let
,these things be done with a distinct
recognition of a higher nature, and
in such manner and measure as to do
nOliarm to what is best and noblest
inithe loftier realm. Of this higher
nature the physical powers are only
tli scaffolding. To man this earth is
siimething more besides than a: dor
niltory,7and ',a larder and a gyainasi
pat.: It is a school house, and a
workshop, and a gallery of art. is
a mighty lesson book for-his lasting
Study. Its surface yields spontane-
Msly, enough to be a 'hint of -far
'richer treasures in its' bosoms. It
spreads' out a multitude of nuselved
problems before the eager eye. Na
ture's voice to man is " Work,'Work - ,
tinceasingly with hand, brain-, Work,
Work, if you would win." Among
the adaptations which prove the 'exis
tence of a designing mind, such' as
tight for the eye, and eye for the
light, sound for the ear and earl for
Sound, I know of no one that can at
all compare with the magnificent
adaptation of the universe to:the soul
of man." '
'..:Writers of " fashion " articles for
the:daily press and others who atreet
physiological views "regarding the
unhealthfulness of high heels and
Short toes, continue to ventilate their
opinions and decry the " prevaffing "
styles ofshoes, especially those made
for ladies wear; at every opportunity.
If. these people, instead of taking. a
few exceptionally fancy goods made,
expreSsly for 'the show;
windows 'br.
for especial purposes, as.examples of-I
tie fashion, could visit some of the
prominent manufacturers and' exam
ine the: styles which are being made
i great quantities for the first-class
retail trade of the large cities, they
*onld be quickly convinced that our
American women are as much alive:
to. comfort combined with elegance
as' any. We do not deny that shoes
,high heels;und cramped toes are
made and find a market, but itiS On
ly among certain classes and for 'spe
'elal purpose's. - For the ball rponi
triad for the itaae such styles hold
their ground,ntid will, probably, for
along time to come. But for every,
day use, at home and abroad, the
41.6 of shoes made by the iirst,elass
manufacturers—for shoes -made to
Measure by the custom makers are
only such in name—are as near 'per
fection as regards shape and . fit as
the distorted feet Of the present gen
eration will allow. The toes are wide .
and roomy, and at, the same time not .
chimSy in,appearanee; the heels are ;
Made low and broad, sufficiently so
to sustain 'the weight of the body
without undue strain on the muscles
of the, leg ; the soles are made thick
aad Serviceable for out-door wear,
and substantial on those intended for
indoors. Besides these general pecu
liarities, the anatorily of the foot. has
been ,carefully studied, and the art
has been brought to such. perfection
that each - national or sectional pecu
liarity has beenclassifi&l, and goods
are made exactly adapted to each.
Those nianufactUrers who aim to be
fdremost have from fourto seven (lir=
1'0(14 styles for
. each size, so qhat,
unless the foot is literally deforthed,
there need be no difficulty in obtain-.
lug a perfect fit. .
1t is largely due to the - liersever-.
enee of a few,New. York manufactur
ers, Who have labored steadily for
years to' educate the better and more
sensiblee - Classes of the people into
wearing a shoe that was comfortable,
and at the same time beautiful, that
this . , change has been accomplished.
Knowing that any sudden innovation
vrouldnot find favor; they have, by
gradual steps, so shaped the tastes of
their 'customers that the popular
styleS are now such as the most efit
kat anatomical grumbler would have
difficulty in finding ground of :
plhlnt againit.
110103 *Ol et a tit plorti op rent
• , .
. 1
i. I ; .!.. 1 . • '
i t r
• , k
. * .
in tnenTs Shoes, Which 1 ave now
reached, ; even an ultra exiensiou 'of
sole, Itlnnait- to ugliness ; . but it is
better so then a style .whit gives n stilted, limping gait.
In these iremarks, we refer tdthe
most fashionable styles of the princt-.
pal cities of the Union. There 'are'.
still many people who thnk their .
feet look better in box, or i cuneays
toed shoes, but the wide Erene h toe:
--thongh. in'yeality it shOubil be called
Inaer!ean—and the .broad, L i lo*. heel
are the favOrites' among really. rash.,
ionable people.--,Shoe a n al' • Lealhea'
Ile or(' er. • 0 • .
. .
The public have not forgotten the
terrible poWder explosion Which oe-:
curredlin Ann Arbor about the mid
dle of :August. All the wonloled are.
about their 'business save Iteury.grt
man, • the stepson of Mr. l[lerz, in
whose [store .the explosion oFeurred.
It will[ lie - recollected that4ps right
eye was supposed to .be destroyed,
and that the right side of heck
was badly lacerated. Ms eye,. it is
now thOught; will be, saved if . he ye
covers from his otherinjuries; which,
however, areief a nature thatlrenders
his case still 'extremely dOubful.
It - seems that a scale of . glass or
some fother i foreign [ substance had
made l .quite an incision into tie com
mon Carotid artery : for a time thi4
forei* substance was held upon the
rconna 'So tightly by the, theia:of the,
neck that the "outward flow o' blood
to any; great , extent Was pr 'vented'
until a! sac bad formed ab A the
arterial wound. - ThiS sac' f l rew in
size rapidly, l . the blood latterly spirt
ing into it froth the. artery at every
beating of the heart until, when the
operation waS perfOrmed on 'uesday
afternoon, it had reached th size of
a man'f'e fist, with a liability to burst.
at any Moment.
The nature of the:case was such
that the artery could not be ligated
below the sae as hasl been - done, in
some instances, as the sae ea e '04 7 .
in a quarter of an inch of th collar .
bone. Therefore,f after a sufficient
dissection to enable the proptir pre.S . :'
sure to Ix brOurrlit to bear upon the
artery the Sae was opened a a the
ligat ion S uceeSsful ly performed Some
dozen arteries beside the carp id had
to be ligated during the opera ion.
. The operation. Was-rperfor eft by
Prof. (Co.i E, Frothingham f the.
medical department of the Mi, .higan
University, who ha§ had eh, rge of
t'larcase from the first, as,sis ed by
Prof. 7.‘leLean, Prof , c`heev r, Dr..
and-seyeral, Medical st dents.
It is. the second operation )f* . . th
kind upon the caroticVlirtery
,n ree
ord. The other case gas per Coined,.
by the late Prof. syme, of Edi iburg,
Scotland, sonic- twenty yearS ago..
'The losh-of blood was so small that
transfusion l which had been in 'con,
templation, was not resorted. to: The
patient ,Was doitig, as well asl could
possibly; be
be expected twenty-four
hours after the operation, with [about
an equal chance between life and
death---Pctroo Xeivs,
" begin WLith, Phil vas b
. and the readerh , ;lll please
that the *ord black is here u.
its literal, not its conventional I
Phil' was actually as well tii ,
logically; black:. There was nol
ola - . lighter tint anywhere in hi.,
ple*iou:,i :Notl . a suspicion of
appeared in hisl cheeks;, and ex: l
'great thick lip's, .protitaling 'f
yond the , outpOsts-'of his nose,
as sable as theest of his file
was all a deacl!Pack toO, unacci
reflection, relieves, the 'shadow
commonplace African faces.
Ana nobody knew all this
than Phil did.
"Phil !ain't cone 0' yer cottee•eol
lud niggas," lie Would say in mo:.
•ments of exultation, yhen his mood
was tostiraighten his broad shoulders
and boast a littic—" Phil ain't none
O' coffee-collud niggas, nor none
p' yer atypac4r niggas, blither,' I's
black, I is: pat's sta'.l -Ain't gOt no
bacontind shiwe in my skin ; but I
jc's' tell ;3,-ou what, moSta,• Phil .kin
take de ivery :shut ic,tl'en• dein Alzhiy
niwras an' hotran' hog niggas, when't
comes to de
(By "shut" and "wuk" Phil nicant
''shirt" and "Work," just as he Meant
"birds" When he said "buds.l
Drivit? Kin I? Kin Phil drive ?
What'yoil Mean inosta: by axin') ski)
a questiOn."
asked an y thing : of the kind, but / Phil
, •
lia4 sonic . remarks . to• •0, -- 9 the
subject Of hiS; acromPlishinents in
this rcspget," :ITO, like the witness
a recent great trial, was disposed to
answer what he wished somebody,
would ask.) " prive? - Course likin.
Der never was a. toss 'nor
,mule yit
what ever had mouf lan' two legs
slat Phil eanT handle, .an'- . yu 'path
roosts, Phil can flaunt de
wheel 'twix' d 4 acorn and de Mien:"
If I report - boa -dings, ltfis
only :becSuse they 'constituted too
large ; a pepportion of what he_said to
be omitted. oso to confirm, not
to gainsay than, or. to hold their au•
thor up tO ridicule.
Probably not ;many who smoke
cigars regularly, are aware of the ex
pensiveness of the habit; They Whiff
away their Ilavanas without a thought
of what the practice is actually cost
ing them.; It is only five cents ior: ten
cents a time, and so they indulge
conseiousi.thatliher are converting
houses, lands, capital and the essen
tials of life, into smoke. But let us
look at it in the light of arithmetic:
Suppose, gentle reader, that you
should sate the money you pay for
cigars and put it into , the savings
bank where the interest Will 'be obna
pounded 'semi-annunllyi-- have You
the'slightest-idea of the amount of
such savings in the Tun ,of years?
Beginning withthe lowest:daily cost
of the Use:of tobacco: 2f cents aday
slepositetV as above will amount to
'slo in a year, $l3O in ten years, and
"$2,900 in fifty - years. Now . -Many
smokers, who have been in the habit
tat fitty ;;v.nre f balt, kept thetterives
€2 per Annum I Advance.
docrn to 2 , 2-cents a 'day If, you
should lay aside in the.same manner
51 cents per day, it would athounCtci
$26 in a yenr,' $260 in tenyears, $5,-
800 -in fifty years. Saving likewise
`eleven cents daily, have $4O
- at the end of the year; $520 in ten
years, and $1,600 in fifty. years. This
last sum, if saved by the young clerk,
in a single :decade would leave him
quite a little 'capital to invest in some
legitimate business- '
and many. poor
young inensin, this t o rn are spending
'eleven cents 'daily -for cigars , or to
limn I But let us step up higher.
laying aside 271 cents per day, yOu
'save $lOO in a year, :$1,300 in ten
years, and $29,000 in fifty years. In
the same 'ratio, fifty-five cents a day
foots $2OO the first year, L 52,600 in
ten Years, and $58,000 in fifty years.
If: you should salt $l.lO aLday, it
leave, you $4OO at the-end..of
the year, $5,200 in ten' years, and.
$116,900 in fifty years.
Now we ask the earnest attention
of-smokers to the above 'figures, and
question- whether they can
:readily afford to indulge - in a practice
*) costly. Take the eleven cents 'a
day. This, sum. at the end of the
year would leave you $40,. enough to
:pay the bread bill for quite-a family.
By sttlying,the above can yea not
sec how. you are upeoneionsly send
ag of into space to:make the circuit
'of the globe mon thatwOuld put ,
'Ouse a good ho mestead, and leave
you something besides to make com
fortable your old age? .\%? mom;
Mend to all smokers to take an eve-
ping, sit down with their' families,
andreonsider whether theY can afford
tb smoke; whether3their hap;iuess,
their future prospects and their re
tipeetability would not he, greatly en
hanced by, a total discontinuance of
the odious practice. • •
The following story is told, of the
Duchess de Berri:
- She was extremely fond'of Dieppe,
and passed a great deal of her time
:there in summer; 'indeed; it is said
that 'the town owes to her 'fostering
:patronage the establishment of the
workshops for the production of those
exquisite ivory earvings, which are
well' known to • every stranger that
has tarried at Dieppe. One summer
evening a fisherman meC a: plainly
dressed lady walking_ along on the
beach. Ile ventured to accost her
saying' that he had a petition which
lie. Wished to present to the tiuchess
de Berri, but
. that he did . not know
how to proceed in order to do so. •
" Did you ever see the Duchess ? "
asked the lady.
" No," was the answer, ." but I am
told that she is deuced ugly." .
•• •"Give 'me the petition, .at all
eVentS," 'said •his questiOner. "and
it, shall be placed in the hands of
r the
Princess herself." ,
:.The fisherman - complied with her
request, and a few days later be was
summoned to theyilla of the Ducheis.
.What was to his dismay, on being
'introduced to the presened• of the
.trincess, to find that. she *was the
fierson - to whom he had given his pe
tition ! fie commenced to stammer
forth some incoherent excuse, but
!Slarie Caroline interrupted him.
" Your petition is granted," she
slid, smiling, " and, hencelbAh when
Oople say that the Duchess de
icas an ugly face, do you ;add, But
she has also a kind heart""::'
(lack :
,ed in
THE best thing out—an aching tooth.
; - A riEw• , nalne for light boots , --a corn
crib. •
'n his
!SOFT hearts often harden, but softheadi
never clinpge.
osus are fashionable, and have always
teen followed.
. 1t
m pa
WIT T . two letters of the alphabet indi
cute very cold weather? I C (icy).
is'a horse not worth a 'shilling?
When it is worth less (wortliliss).
. .
. .
Tiwi.: affection grows Stronger as it
grows older. The same may be said of
MI egg, .
. . . .
A oESIOCRAT who got drunk' on election
said it was (*Mgt° his put
clown party spirit.
*Min' should Maas of liellog,g:s. opera
troupe he.a good sailor? Because he's at
home on the. high C's.
WlL'r requires more philosophy than
taking things 'as they come . Parting
with things as they go.
IT is said there are more lies told in the
sentence, "I am glad to see you," than
in any other six Words in the English lan
31Es and Gold. Anythin g Midas touch
ed was turned into gold. In these days
touch aquan with gold and he'll turn into
Tot should never tell a man : that be
lies. Simply remark. that he is guilty of
heteraphemy and drop the subject- r -if he
will let you.
A *OMAN is composed -of two hundred
and lorty-three bones, one hundred and
sixty-iiine muscles, and three hundred and
sixty-nine pins. •
root. in a high station is like a man
on the top of .a high mountain—every
thing appears sm all to him, and he ap
pears small to everybixly. '• .
'OLD lace is the object of the latest fash
ionable mania, and the factories are run
ning double time to supply the demand.
Tar New York Times has struck an
other libel suit. They make 'good over
coats to keep a paper warm through cold
weather. ' • : 4s-
childres were well paid ,for all the
work they do from*the instant they begin
gokg alone, they might accumulfte large
wealth before the age of ten.
Miss CAVENDISII; the- Englishietress,
is coming, and some one- remarks that
she is fine cut. Then the crities,can puff
her if they chews.- - k • -
JAPANESE officials 6mmit suicide when
found guilty of theft or embearlement.,
American officials retire to their farm:!
And receive the congratulations of friends.'
' BASKET plaids ate very ashi.on.tble
this year.. A visitor at. Sing Sing says
that all the men there except the guards
were dressed - in the-popular fashion.
THE revolutionists .who spent five dol.
tars and lost• one man in overturning the
State Government of Panama last month
were disgusted to find only 1,3.11 in the
OnsricsEs c riginated iu Parr, in 1827.
The other kind of busses, which axe
specially desired by young: men and
maidens, were discovered some, years
Two hundrecrVirds a minute is-Moo
dy% linguistic pace, but we. know a wo
man whci could distance him in Aileen
minutes and not Show any symptoms of
distress, either.
OLD Perhapsibilities says that:for some
States there may possibly Ilit)__w)babiliiies
ormtain =crel:palls within a fc Ir days;
but the unscientific bay at mind
wad bait Ito WON %f ticiaiNtrm
miczmmur, ura. :
$T Jona vat zun-oottouricesennif U
Yoram QtruMmt., No. it; g _
„. •
Thiswas me faith ap of peartnee the
risen Lind to his diaclplet First he ap
parel to' blary Itsigibdom-tben o the
other women who were retamisgi Mon
c'the sepolebre•rthen tePeter-•thente the
two disciples on their liar to Enutiatu*:- .
then to the company ef disciples 111'1:Jets-
Balm These five.sikilaraaPes sU leear"
red the same day-the first day or the •
week %f on that eternally memtlrable
.Faster dal." Thus by his glozioes rum
reOtion from the dead and -by fits i five
fold manifestation, to his Chnrchi he for
oiler sanctified the lint, day= of the 'reek
as,." the Lord's Day,"-i-tho Christian Sab
bath. The Jewish Sahbath ccentnenierat
ett the completion of the origingerc4tion,
which for 4,000 years ?vas, t he _ 111436 1
portant event in the ldstory of the wrrld.
lint when a still mor4 important tivent ‘...
to man's history and . welfare 01r1:1;e417"
-the new creation in the revivification of
the, crucified Saviour, the : ilablbathl day
was changed so as to become a memorial
of it. Dear should. thelLortrs Day be to
us, since it commemorates the fact pt re;
covered spititual life for' *nankin' d-orthe
triumphant, glorious Cutpcniring o lthe
spirit of life in Christ Jesus over ;. the
world. • I I
But when the disciples were- oa
the evening of that day Of wodders to re
joice over the story ofi the resurrelion
and rekindle their cold hopes, Thomas
was absent Ills absence must have *a
marked, as all the other 'apostles Were
there. Why remainedl hci, atlart,
that scene of joy and placci - ofi worship?
Probably because in histheart alone 'lope
had entirely expired. t i le was a; man. of
glooniy temperament,Lprone to.take dark
views orthlogs and sink easilydintolde
pressioa and despondtinci. This grew
out of an emotionalvlihiesiand lethargy.
Ho lacked a synipathetic d'isposition, and
so became ,a sceptic aid doubter. • 7lis
doubts were, not those . of an unbeli eving
heart, but of a slow, feeling heart; in
this regard be stands bi strong contrast
with Peter 'and John; _ His errors Were
those of the head, theirs of, the heart:llle
was too cold, they somethries too fe7id
and impetuous. Hence be tills an inferior
place in the apostolic body. " The Ipe
culler character of Peter and Sol 4 is
more blessed; in its efforts to .enter he
sanctuary of faith, it is not , compell to
engage in a painful strUggle,with the opt
posts stationed at a di)tanCe by
cisrm" ; (Kurtz). "Fo salvation fwe
'must go to Christ, not as reasoning 14Ti
cians, or learned - theologians or pleadfng
lawyers, or calculating merchants, bul' as
the child goes to the triothers bosom,
3j as
heart, goes to heart, and love to love—
with ',unbounded Confidence ' 1 and tnn4."
!Schaff). . • 1
Thomas stayed aVra' .tom church b
say t chore) oe
first Lord's, Day. Oh !Leverlastiug
proacii to this doubting. disciple I
he missed seeing the Lord; he missed is
"peaCe be unto you !'4 he missed he!
gift of the
, Holy Gho st and the confirnita=
tion of his shaken faith. So it is alwlys
dangerous for a Cliiiitialto remain away
from the Lord's House on the - Lord's Day.
He may miss the Lord's presence and the
Lord's blessing. What can compensAte ,
a true disciple for such a loss?
Cold-hearted, melanch ly Thomas will
not helieve that the Lord'is.risen. Teiti
monyl ;evidence, cum make this too
good news tree. He, mitt have yisibje,
tangible evidence, ',Seeing is believing," '
says the Tivin. ' Verily Thomas wotild
have made a splendid niodern scientist !
"Except I see in his hu l as the print l oof
the nails, etc., I will not believe." ', Who
doubts that 'Jesus 'is p tient and long- • :
suffering? Like a good shepherd he gees
into the •desert 'tO find and recover ts
one sheet,. 'A .week aftr—on the n e t ..
first day—the disciples are together again,
and this time Thomas is with ther.
Gloomy still, rto doubt, net yet having r:
ceived the jubilant hope of the resnrr4c
tion. Stiddenly Jesus 4ppears in thiir
midst; probablypassing throughthe 'dohr
lor the walls by virtue o the tenuity pf
his spiritual body. 'Hislessing falls up
on them more sweetly than , tenderest ;
words of human love : `Peace be onto
you!" Then passingbylie,
others in the
urgency of Thomas' -cail he: addresses
him in an affectionate but bold challeQe.
"You will. not 13elleve Unless you 'Olt
your finger into the print 6f the nailsi'and
-put your hand into the wennd in my side. ,
Then ,do se 'quickly. ' You have lose, a
week of faith and' peace. I Make !jute to
obtain the desired evidence, and beeoifie
not faithless (as you will oif you -contin
ue in this cheerless state) but believin g"
Christ's words, Dean' Alford thinks, im
ply that the markslwere no Scars, but te
veritable wounds themselVes. This wou ld
show that the ' resurrjtion-body ' ws
bloodless. It is' also erred that , the.
, I
wound in his side was as large •as a Mau'e '
hand. Those marks of the Saviour's lode
and paseion are stillvirb l e 'in glory. '
Rev. v: 0.
The mews sight was eno c rgh' for Thol
es, as it had been'for the ther disciples'a .
week before (v. 20). Ileceeded not tan
gible proof. As his bret ren were gill
when they saw the Lord, sci'wes be. , Bt'
now his Older, slower heart is aroused, ho
goes beyond any of totem. • "My Lott
'and my God !" This is the highest co
i , -
fessiori that has yet been made; it is " tlie-
highest apostolic confession oflfeith in the
Lordship and Divinity of Christ—an ecl Il
of the, beginning of this Gospel : 'p
,r 1
Word was God;' and an lanticipatioi f '
its close; xx: 80-31." Criticid -Theriule
got the blessing; But not the high,
form of the blessing Of grace.t,Thatis te-
served for those who belicive without sefir
stions Perception and external evidene4
"Ali the appearances of the 'forty dayffs
were Mere preparations for the believing
Without seeing." Compaml Peter i: 8. 1
The closinzversei of this chapter ex
clearly the design'of this gospel. t
was not intended to be a pall, exhaustive
account of the life and !ircirkr " s ofrJesit: l .
Such a selection Was made as to' lay =
sufficient ground for faith In the Person i*
Christ. And this , faith' the divine peti
sonalitY of Jesus is the o: y conditionF
i l
,ternal life. It saves the ul.! '
. The Bible does not de arid faith with
out evidence . That won! be unressona
ble. Butlit does demand faith on
ii, ad
quate evidence: . Such - ad qugte eviden ce
it affords vs. ,And he w
his receives ILO
vi l l
testimony t of God in
is peiceived and apprOVO by an opeu
And right state of the hear,' sets his seal
'o the word that God istrne, anaiisan4.l
sentneeds nothing else than a! hearty al -1
nt and trust in the Wird of God- 1 i
"the glorious gospel of th bleirsed God.''
with is simplY taking God lit - liis word;
is he speaks tons in the Scriptures. I!!
WHAT IS mind? No
matter? - Nevefmind.
rb, it's immaterial
IN Virginia Mr. , AllenThunuthbas mar
led Miss Hannah . Allen.` and , now Mb.
rhumb Men is Mrs. Hannah Hannah
ad is , r
hain, the only woman In th!
*odd vs ose Whole name' enn be slwr
WINO Magievelle=
4.: What i
vlattJa mind