Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, April 27, 1876, Image 1

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SirAd tertislnt In ill cases exclusive of autricgip.
tiou+ to the paper.'
pEcl.ii_. NOTICES Insertea at TIPTLEN egiTS
per line, /Or the first Insertion, and rivr, CILNTS
Fr line for subsequent insertions.
LtwAL NoTiefa, same ' style as reading Mat;
ter. TWENTY' CENTS .4. 'CNN.
ADVERTISEMENTS will bo Inserted according
:o the following table .rates: •
1 lw 14w 12m 3m 1 6111 i lyT.
2.1”...tie5.... I 2.00 f 5.00
3 1 (IC :LSO I 7.00 I ta.oo zu.os I 20.00
4 invtles.... t 8.00 2.501 14.00 I '&25 I 35.00 I 36.00
t•oltnnn.. I 5'.i10 12.02118,00 I '22.00185100 145.00
I 10.00 I 20,00 30.06"4.001 - 55.00
I 20.00) 50.0011'80.00 80.00 000. fl5O.
ADMINISTRATOR'S and Executor's Notices,
1 . .00 2 - Auditor's notices, $1,40; Business Canis, dye
toe. (per year) $5.00, additional liner, $2.00 each—
. YEARLY' Advertisements are entitled to guar
' et 1; changes. • ,
TRANSIENT advertlseMents must be paid for
ALL Resolinions of Associations, Commtmlea
ioas of Rmited or individual interest, mut notices
f Marriages and Deaths. exceeding tiro lites, are
' JOB PRINTING, of every kind, in plain and
- finey colors ; done with neatness and dispatch.
ilaodldlis, Blanks, Cards, Pamphlets, Billheads,
etaunnents. ale., of every variety and style, printed
at the shortest notice. THE• itErotttEr: eMce
well supplied with power presses,n good assort
ment of- new type. and everything In the Printing
lin. , can tse executed In the most artistic manner
' and at the lowest rates. '
Prcfessional - and Basitecs Cards.
ty • A TTO N
: TOW.AND,A., l'A
Ly NTYS : Al' AW.--021i-e, corner of Main and
I.; 2,1 SL , oppasito Dr. Porter o Drug Store.
t Building (over Towell's Store
1:i 119-76
7*Towanda. a.
;lee on Park NtL rO..
et. norcb. s.lite Public Square
ilex: to g,,1 ell house. [mcll9-76
'Q j W. & WM. LITTLE,
A T T o o R rs—A TOW.IXD.3, PA
°Moe 1:11'0A:on's Block, cor r .. Main and fridge-Sts
T...randa. Aprn 18.
a•t t lta.
Oloe r lioniznyeg Store. (maT675
Aplil 12, IF7G
pATRICK Sz; F0)71,,E,
' Towanda. Pa.
OMee, in :Styrenes Block: Py1773
t,I ' TowANDA. PA
April. 1, Ira
G . F. .MASON.
Oftlre first door ,outa of C. It. Patch Enp., sec-
Orl door. Nov. Is, '7,5.
Cir;U grrilth Meti:anyP. [novll-75
33 etie,:tnut St. 'ToNv NI, A, PA.
uf Dec. 9, '75
u • t
over ('rr s- Llook.!..itoro, two doors north (.!
a:Ola, Pa. May be consulted
'l.lpril 12. :74.]
TONiAND.k, PA. Once Irt Trary Nc.bte's Block
T0:.411 , 13. PA.. Jatl, lA7ro
, • AT LAW, WTALUSINtI. PA. WM . :l:tend
;to entrusted to his care in Bradford.
:!:!valrand wyoLning Counties. Oleo with Ems.
Port , r. [norl9-74.
CNI:Tri .IT LAW, ToWANDA.; ?A. Having Pn
t...- fl inlu co-partners:4l% 7 :o.l - er their professional
t,r,:.• ; -, t'l rite put.liv. bpeviat atlPation r i s en to
I r -,i ,e. , 11.:. 11:$ ilt r l o .uff nth! ft4r il l-ttt'S cteirts.
F.. ~V ,1:1:TON, Jr. (aryl 4-70) N. 1.. ELSIIIiEE.
- . TowANDA. PA.
t , := t in ITcvt's Block_ firt-t the:ft solith of the Firs
i.:i,,n3: bLlni.., up-stair:.
Ti: J. II kIll?.I., [ l:lnt-731y; J. is:. CALIFF.
, ..
4 OLIN \\". MIX. , . • •
, !nice—Nurth . .Sl.le P41,11c Square.
I:, F r, j , ..,,a 0, pn.Uce .1111.r:1w:hes of Ms
:t1 111.(OL. K.,(entranee on south
VOk, VA•I (jars-74.
i; 1 E ) ( 11": \V. 1311IN'K, :Justice. of,
T a a:1:1 AIL , o lusurgnre
: P.I.
- - -
T IR. S. WOODBC 4 R.N, Physi
-1,/ o=ee over 0. A. I:look's
lo.ry •
M.ty-1.157?iy . .
Pans Oniee over Dr
P t!". :r I)rliZr.l 4 :4.r , r, P 3. .
T. I:. .I 4 O. M.D. D. N. NEWTON, M. I)
_ L i AL S • 4 1 ., aftor Sep:. Li, nntr Ln fonnd in the
room. on 'ZIA ih , r of Dr. Prat Cs new
State :•,:rtxt.
M. E. T,,wanda.
:la i , t , ,^!cd ”ri SUvvr. I:ilid , er. and Al
au e.--"tract,il tvl aiout yain.
11.t: - in: reann,t,l h,•nial office info Tracy
over Kent 2g \Vatrous' store,
~. • ~ p:rpar.•d to do all kinds of dental work.
1 7 • In a nen' as apalitt
I: „ PATTON, Agents for
& nation's Block, nrld, g e Sts„
(1 S. It I:SS
. .
''T2x ' f
' -
!• !Doe!, all laud, of sr.o . :k In his line,
feet treated. Manufactures the eels,
shoil 1u Stulien'A Carriage Factory, on Rine-st
Towar,lia, Pa.. 43n, 6 . 16-tf• •
The fell9wing
Companies represented
I._ NC
11031 F:
. 0. A. DLABIC,
?larch ;
If6V. .11" DGE TA Vr. secretary of Wir.
Supt. Attain, Express Co.. Nt , w York.
),1-1 W E.g.. Philadelphia.
ii.)N. liENNETT. ifolfah , , Kew York:
.1. HATES, Wm Exchange, New York.
1 inrriOnio Soccer:is! 50,000 of the!
IA I `•:1;•.•• r vdrvidy Bold. and demand in-
The nee, cOMPI.ETE life of the
it il-ie tiat , •ieee. Veil of [brining Interest and
d -t tut hdi. of thirty years %ionize adven
-1:::i.g..1.1-•) Ai • CUI:11)"ITIES and WONDERS of
all 1041,ti17i, the Inillions are eager
and m,nv good agents ere needed al once.
Nark - LT:far, SVI,ENIOD. For particulars and
pro o f, address. HUBBARD BROS., Pubusbera,
2,3SaniOrn - ,5..; Phila., Pa COCt2O4I-Iy.
- - 14 kio
Towanda: March 2. 76
Jan. 1, 1575
Llts, April Vo t 18.741.
Enzi# k Endre*.
Cl 3
I , A
&c, ax
Tayloi Co.
K ,.
gfledfd goekg:'
!tuns the logest 4ray round, we know,
But never seemed road so Short before ;
For Jos and I were only half through
Promising all things good and true,
When there was piei,old familiar door.
And father was looking oi n k for me—
Dear old father no wise and good
And he kindly pretended not to See
flow wonderfullishy and glad were we.
Wi* pau.sedi and silent before him goes].
"seems to me you are late to•night.
ll'm ' lost your way on the homeward route,'
You did, eh ?"oh, but the moon shone bright,
Betraying my blushes to father's sight,
Betraying Our secret, wlthbut a doubt
Did he remember his own young day?
Maybe so, for he asked me no more.
And Joe and I parted in the usual way—
A simple "good-night," and no more'say,
And then between us the cottage door.
1 •
But one glad night, as we neared the gate
*here father stood waiting and watching for
Ite`grarely said, •• You are very late ;
Just step Inside here, Joe, and wait
Tifl I can learn what the 'cause may be."
Wsll, never mind what the old Block said
When I kissed Joe, on the porch, " good night
But every fear from my heart had fled
As on Joe's strong heart I bowed my head,
linbwln that father said Iml ht.
"Ah I 6amivel , Eamivel, Take CareTorlthe Widden
Mrs. Moxen, who came forme4
from sunny Maryland, has fifty acres
of stumps and stones as her dower;
five miles from neighbors, on-one
. of
the fingers of the'. Apalachian range
in Northern Pennsylvania. Growing
lonely and sad she recently-used! up
all her maple-sugar money, the total
income of her " farm," in making a
visit to the scenes of her childhood
among friends still staying in the
split Peninsula.
After awhile came to her, as cotnes
sometime to us all, the. feeling of
" Mine is horne, , be it ever so homet
ly." Cogitating' -both how to raise
the -windto Raft her back to her
mountain place and as well retain
the sweetness prolonged of fond com-
„ -
panion§hip, she 'ever and anon en
larged upon the pure air, the peren
nial saltibrity, the broad outlook, the
cheapness of land, the abundance of
fuel, living 'without money, her
bijou of a house with plenty of el
bow-rOom, and all in her own name
and right ; assurink her friends that
the only drawlback was the want of
loved ones around her; and•she cor
dially tendered all these and more
to them a possession in perpetuity, if
they would go: with her thither and.
make her happy home theirs.
A well-to-do family of far-off kins
folk, made up of the grandfather
aged seventy-one (upon whdm the
widow looked most tenderly), his son
and daughter, son-in-law and grand
child, listened with avidity and yield
ed eagerly to the sway of her glow-
ing generosity. They sold out their
cosy place,' and, elate with expecta
tion, accompanied her hack, cheerful
ly paying her way and anticipating
her wants and wishes ea route..
• low joyously her tTe s sparkle!
how fond her every expression ! and
how lovingly glib is her tongue on
the way ! Then, too, how Wond-rous
ly grew that prospective possession
of pleasure to be realized at the
mountain home, looming larger with
every mile on the long railway ride.
The rough staging of a day was a
damper, but Moxen's positiveneSs of
the full content awaiting them all at
her hill-top rest, and
.her gleams of
love now glinting on grandpapa, and
now glittering on his stalwart son,
kept all cheery up to the last stage
station. '
But there,—Ah ! well, "The affairs
of mice and men gang aft aglee."
On the mountain "winterlingered in
the lap of spring." After 'no little
difficulty a springlcss wagon was
found to " tote " them and their
"lumber" over the last five miles
from civilization. Still, aking the
dreary length of the joltiuglof that
execrable road, the Widow Moxen
glowed as with irrepressible delight
and exhultaut satisfaction, constantly'
calling the wretched, weary, droop-
ing group to admire the beauties of
nature, the •sources of wealth and of
enduring health on every side and at
every turn. Somehow they could n't
see it; they wouldn't be charmed nor
propinquit3 to the picturesque, nor
the nigh sublime availed any longer
to ravish them. Yet still were they
all .most anxiously looking for some
token of the promised possession of
pleasures that had so captivated
them ; and more and more preciputi,
to their silent memory grew the very
items of their former discontent with
their dear old forsaken home, now:
sold away forever. The dragged out
team stops at a lone cabin door; their
250-miles journey after a. new home
and happiness is ended.
Repressing every sign of solicitude
and hiding all marks of her Own fa
tigue, Moxen with tender pressure
clasps the old man's arm, and bois
terously reiterates " welcome all."
Alas, for human hopes! and, alas,
for mundane realization on a moun
tain top. True, crank cupid chuck
les-from every cranny of the cabin,
and crinkleS the widow's face; but
the cheerless outlook over those . bar
ren slopes, the'hnge..illshapen rocks,
that misreable sty of a shanty, a
three minutes•glance suffices to un
ravel ail the web so
. deftly spun; a
three minutes stare and all the wid
ow's-work of love is done.
"Come," cries out .. the teamster;
" come let's out with the things."
,!don't you dare to leave'a
thing of ours here, nor us either,"
exclaimi the married ,daughter; and
so say they all. - 3 Back, take us
back to somewheres,'we will pay for
the horses, only get us back where
there's folks."
The Moxens gesticulations and
hospitable entreaties are vain ; all
feel a wrath too big for utterance to
a lone woman. The old man is the
last to remount, and straddling his
trunk in the rear of the waggon, as
thb lank and worn horses were start-
idg, to the Widow in her door with
her outstretched arms of ardent long
ing, he sadly, bitterly cries out :
" 0 Ann Moxen I how could,you lie
so? one room .down stairs—a step
ladder—a chicken roost upstairs;
Ann lioxen if I wer'n't so sore and
tired I'd boot ye." CII.I.NCIIM.
.. .
. ....
. ,
.1. 1 ,
( I
. .
• 1 , , , . .
. ,
The 16 1
who •linpe
liberty 'an
their. sign:
which es ' 1
as the cent
day which
"The - t
prising th
passed the
berg. Thin
efts of co
"were lawye
five were
fanners, a 4,
gaged in vi
except Ro'
maker, and
boasted Of,
tyhe inembe
the young
the most of
cier of the a
extensive II
lle died in
mentary on
but unfort
victed‘ felo
the most 1
condition . 1
man nge In en
made it nee.
wing facts respecting the
of the .illustrious men
.. .
fled their property, their
i: their lives by attaching
:tures ,to that instrument
bliS . hed our national
ill bel read with interest
nnial anniversary of the
witnessed the act draws
lirteen 1 States then corn
! _American colonies were
in the assemblage that
eaSiire by fifty-one mein
ty-seven enjoyed the ben
legtatel.trainin (7
, ; twenty.
s; four were ilysidans ;
clergy Men ; three were
Ld the remainder were en-
Mous niercantile pursuitii,
er Sherman, .the shoe-
Benjamin Franklin, iiqio
L•eing a printer, yet was a
t'd a pliiloSopher, Benja
ri was ;the oldest among
s and
.r iEdward Rutledge
st. RObert Morris was.
ulent and was. the finan
Iministi.ationl 0 ncuotiatindo
II ails , for the use of the
upon his personal credit.
(prison,;p hating been in
or d'ent a beautiful cow
; those Jaws that made no
'on between the honest
nate . idebtor and the con-
Samuel Adams - was
seedy, his impoverished
icing 7cll known. The
of .hisl pecuniary affairs
3ssary for him to seek at
!xpense.l Josiall•llartlett
to l'ot4 for the measure,
ar President Hancock to
u went. t Two•of the num-_
;lams and Thomas Jeffer
mbsequently Presidents.
rkable fact that these two
been 'presidents, asso
k committee that framed
on of independence .'
•ognized leaders of two
al factiOns of our coun
lithe same day, the 4th of
the fiftieth anniversary
pon which they had con
much to the welfare of
•ymen. i Charres Carroll
. member that added his
lidenee, f i ndi the reason of
l one in 1 this instance is
2ectiliar The patriots
that Convention knew
t 1:t 'their action on that
zarded their liVes. When
signing some one- near
2d, ' he Iwill get off, there
v Carrolls they will not
one to take.' Sot 'so,'
and immediately added
on.' Ile' lived to :lee all
ble men with whom he
hat ;eventful day pass
njoyed the prosperity of
until' 1632, when he died ,
the public`;
Was the firs;
and first aft
sign the do(
her, John A
son were
It is t mina .
elated on th
the dbelarat:
the first rel
July, 18.6,
of the daf
tributed , so
their count
was the onl, l
place of rem
its being, (I
that formed
full well th,
day they hi•
Carroll was
him remark
are so man e
know which!
replied he,
`of Carroll
ie inemor
eted -on
away, and"
his country
in his 95th
42:4 ON
There is more than the usual
.variety this - prin.. in theicut of gentle
men's Barn entst r' Fashionable city
tailors - seeiii to be breaking away
from abitrary ruled, and are depend
ing more thin ever before upon their
WII taste ; i and preferences. ;The
, ordinary: reception ' suit, worn at
all parties andsisocial events where
full dress is not required, consist - this
season of a ' double-breasted frock
coat, of ,finle diagonal cloth, either
black or dark blue ; a waistcoat of
the same material or of white duck,
and trousers of striped brown or
gray, cloth, generally of light 'color.
The coat is cut in the same way as
last year except that the sleeves are
fuller and the skirts a trifle longer.
The binding is of narrow silk. .The
Waistcoat, .except fOr evening. dress,
will be of
coat and
and 'single
and straight
lied eassimi
a white ve t
be consideri
trousers ;
dark colors
Most bin
suits will LI
small checl
trousers al'
'he same material as the
It high in the waist and
: breasted with notched
°users will be cut losse
it. Brown and gray strip
ters will predominate as
E'or evening dress, When
t is worn, light gray will
, d the more becoming for
itherwise' either light or
) may be 'rorn.
mess suits and wafking
)made . of Scotch and En-
Isin subdued colors or
s, coat,l waistcoat, and
of the same cloth. Strona•-
)laids will be' worn only
by those p isons 1.30 can :Ilford to
have seve . I suits' a a time, and to
present a fiequent'variety in apparel.
Small checks so woven as to make
alMost top!reeptible plaids are to be
ulna worn The prevailing style of
business c at . will be a single-breast
ed sack co tvvith one, two, or three
buttons, • When the coat has more
than onentton the skirts are cut
away sharpy from the lower one. A
single • breasted, one-button sack
coat, cut straight in front and with
"patch" p4ekets, will be very popu
lar as a coat for the Sea-side country.
The busier* vest will be cut high in
the waist; single-breasted, and with
out a collar. The trousers will be
fuller than" for dress suits; straight
and wide at the' fooi,. There will be'
a great variety in color of business
suits, but brown and gray will be
most fashionable: 1
Little change wilt be made in full
dress suit. The ineVitable "swallow
tailed!' coat will be cut a little fuller
in the sleeves, especially at the wrists,
and. the trousers will be somewhat
straighter. Spring Overcoats will be
made or almost every kind of cloth,
frimn a fine black broadcloth to the
lighter shades of mixed cheilots.
Thctuoit popular .wi
gray diagonal worste
tons, brown and ; gra3 ;
cut single breasted,'
and rolling collar:. 1
bq generally of silk.
rech an inch or two
All the .pockets are
si e.
Perhaps the most[ marked change
from last spring in men's fashions is
a tendency toward subdued and un
obstrttsive colors 'and figures.' j The
more economical and modest in dress
will,naturally favorite and the Scotch
Ind tnglish weavershave done much
in their work to further such a ten-
._ ,
deney among the richer classes. ;With
many flue pieces of English goods,
recently imported; it is difficult to
tell without looking closely whether
they are plaids or checks, so nicely
are the different colors blended- and
arranged. Colored or figured shirts,
collars arid cuffs are won .Smich- by
yonng men this spring. Small figures
and checks are considered to be in
the, best taste, and the most common
colors are light blueand light brown.
NO change is made in style, the,
boioms and con- being cut plainly.
Nine -tenths of the fashionable young
- men, wear standing collars, some
stylee of which are very high-in the
ne c k. Linked sleeve buttons are
coming into favor again. Setae yery
handsome sets consist of email
wrought globes connected‘bY a - gold
chain. In men's.neek Wear there is
almost an endless variety. Some very
brilliant scarfs are *ern,
.but men
.who, follow the best fashi ons more
elcisely wear plain but rich materials,
the' ornament consisting mainly of
thelring or pin with witch the scarf
is fastened or decorated, Flat scarfs
are becoming very popular. At pres
eat I most of them aredark in color
and ! intended to be worn with light
pin In the center; but as spring ad
vanees lighter shades will bd worn.
Gentlemen's gloves will be worn
with one and two buttons. The glove
'stores - present a great variety of
shades and colors sufficient to match
any suit or harmonize with any com
plexion. A new shade of lavender,
very light, and a peculiar shade of
brown known as "chevrette,"sre sell--
;ing rapidly. Moit gloves are stitched
pr braided "on the back. Some heavy
hills in fancy colors are fayored by
pure lasers. 1
j . The spring style of silk hat is an
iinpriovement over previous fashions,
lieink less bell crowned arieheavy in
.appearance than the-hat worn during
the fall and winter. Seen 'from the
side it lessens in size slightly'towards'
the top. while a front view'diScloses .
it,slight outward curve. The brim is
narrow with a rolling or very narrow.
POlisay curve. For elderly ,gentle
men . or for gentlemen with full faces,
the ,rim is a little wider. Stiff felt
-hats are much worn. Their brims are
usually narrow, the crowns generally
rounded and - not so deep as for win
ter fiats. Besides black and. other
, l i
dark colors there are mixed grays
and browns to match the spring
style of walking, suits. There are
man . - styles of soft felt hats, ranging
from those with a wide brim and tall
erowii to the more common, low
crowned hats worn by boys.. The
light shades of silk hats willnot-he
four, in. the hat stores until the' Mid
dle of May.
Buttoned gaiters , have been worn
almost, exclusively by fashiOnable,
men during the winter, but as the'
weather grows warmer the Oxford
will-be the favorite shoe. The style
is plain, wi th rounded foe of medium
breadth -a little narrower than-- for
winter, broad, low heel, and'a single
sole ] of medium thickness, . . which
give the shoe a solid but' very neat
appeiranee, and makes it v*ery com
fortable for the foot,
ter t
the Aliew of preventing you from tak
tng Oart in it. People of whom you
know nothing, and perhaps have nev
er'sen, are talked about as quickly
as tongues can rattle, but all that
you find it possible to do is to put
on as' ickly smile now and then When
the clatter and merriment of your
entertainers are more than ordinary
effusive. The personal, domestic,
and other concerns of a number of
persuns whom you have never seen
having been exhausted, it might be
thought that your turn would come,
and that you might be enabled to
redeem your character as an intelli
gent person, in your own eyes, at
any rate, and be enabled to appear
to your considerate associates as
something more than. a grining, say
notliiiig niece of humanity. But,
alas! such is not the case. People
whom you do not know, but whom
you lave learned to hate with a bit
ter hatred; having been diSposed of,
schemes in which you are ipof to take
an interest, are brought CatilC car
pet. !Again you find it impossible.
to bear up against the combination
of Micumstanees which is brought to
bear Ppon you, and becothe apparent
ly dumb stricken. The probability
is that you return to your home feel
ing that you have made an exhibi
tion !of yourself, and those whodi
you have been mingling with come
to the conclusion that you are a very
dull and stupid person. Atfthe'same
time so locked up are they in them•
selveS . ,,it never occurs to ahem that
they hive failed to give . you a fair
chande. Tho forget thati, when, in
a fit of recklessness, you humbly ven 7
turedl to moot subjects of general in
terest, you were encouraged to per
serve lifiyour way by receiving mon
osyllibie replies, or none at,all. It
is tim i e,,then, that those . who profess
to prinitice the :courtesies of life
should learn that abdut the worst
form of polite insolence extant is
that under notice.
be of subdued
d of mixedlmel
. They will be
with fly front
I . he linings will
The skirts will
'below the knee.
to be on the in-
MA is an animal that bargains. No
other. animal does. No, dogs exchange
. " WUAT did you • give for that horse,.
neighbor "3 1y note. "
' " Well, that was
Tux way for a desolate old bachelor
to securer better quitters is to take 4 "bet
3lAma, observed Mr.. Holcomb, as he
was putting on his clothes, "there ain't
no patch on them breeches yet. I can't
fix it ;no way ; I'm too busy." . "Well
give mia the patch, I don't want people to
think A can't afford the cloth."
e Liberal Review - discourses of
grievance that not ,a few of
Ive experienced :
n are invited to acertain house,
.e you meet. a number of people
arc on inti Mate terms with each
but withi . whom you are, com
vely ; ' Naturally
latat r ditlident at _finding your
in a strange atmosphere, you
subject who ought to'be encour
rather than discovered. But,
the treatment, which you re
effectually puts a damper upon
It is true there. is plenty of
jrsation, but is of such a .charac
iat sou may be pardoned if ( you
to the conclusion that a Con
- has been entered into -with
THE (OATS HOITS*-In6-11378,
The e'reetion - of this ; edifice was
begun iii 1729 completed in 1.734.
The two wings were added in 1739
; 40, and It was then one of the largest
and, most'costly edifices for civil.pur
poses America. Previous, to its
erectionthe sessions of 'the Legisla
ture of Tennsylviinia were held at
private houses. The first purchase
of grounds for the building included
only alsrint ; lialf the depth of Walnut
street. :In 1760 the other half square
was purchased, and the whole apace
was enelOsed in a heivy brick wall.
Jelin Vahglin, who came from Eng
land to reside in Philadelphia, plant
ed the grounds with elm trees and
:shrnherrYin 1783.
~Afterwards the;
brick wail was removed, and 'the
present neat iron. railing erected in
'its place: 4 , (This is the railing recent
ly. retpoved .)
The cost of the main
buildinenf the State House and its
steeple. wits about $28,000. The style
oftho structure was directed by Dr.
John KeariilY, Sr., the same amateur
architectimal, charicter to Christ
Church. The glass and lead sashes
cost: $8511... The glazing waadone by
Thomas Godfrey, afterwards celebrat
ed as thUinventer o,f the quadrant.
The interior decorations remain as
originally 'designed, and; for the pro
duction Of so early a time, are very
fine ; and those of 'the main hall, em
bracing a richly panneled ceiling and
a heavy cornice supported by fluted
columns, , s - sxill strike the eye as ex
ceedingly: beautiful. The ornamenta
tion over each door leading to the
" hall otlndependence " On the east,
and the ‘...lSatiOnal Museum" on the
west is florid, having a central medal
lion troll*. which the face of one of
the Gedrges projects in 'bas-relief
-Tile eastern chamber; which is a
shrine to . :', every American, was the
theatre *herein was proposed, de
bated, adhpted, and signed the Dec
laration nt Independence, which *as
fully proMegated on the 4th of July,
'1776. The. Hall still presents, as far
tisit has „been possible to retain it,
its original appearance. The por
traits ofitlie signers embelish the
wall, perpetuating not only the faces
of those listorie. men, but the skill of
Peale, Stuart, Inman, and Sully.
John laticeck's chair, and the table
on which immortal im j ortal document was
signed, 41
,d on a dais at the eastern
end:; 114li's fine statue of Washing
ton adorns the northwest comer, and
the old chandelier Used by the Conti
nehtil Congress is still pendant from
; the centr.i of . the ceiling. The west
ern cliamer, for many years the Coin
mon Pleas; Court-room, is , now a
museum Of historic relics. Of these
it contairia a large number, both rare
and' euriops. Among theni 'are the
ale mug : i ot David, Paul Jones ; a*
. china cupl with Wa:shington's effigy,
made belOre Brach:hick's defeat; flag
of the ISt recriment Pennsylvania
militia,loOtainfrecaPtured at Brandy
wine"; UM . chair of James) Logan , first poseesed by William Pendovith
the inscription, " 'Fruitful for recol
lections ;',sit and muse; the chairs
of Colonial. Justices; Franklin's bed
side table ; relics of the . battle of
GermantOwn ; the` original . stamp
imposed Under the celebrated stamp
act of GrOat Britain, in March, 1665,
which led*, the Revolution, and the
charter ofd Philadelphia. Upon the
second flObr are two chambers, now
used by -the Select and Common
Councils, the westermost Nina ; for
merly the' 'State Hall of the ° First -
Congress 4 ; The lobby extended then
from this_chamber to the eastern end
of the building, and in it were con
fined the 'American officers captured
by the British at the disastrous bat
tle' of Germantown.' The original
steeple, being decayed, was taken
down in 1774,. and the present one
erected in 1828. On the ground
floor of the steeple, surrounded by a
network el'iron, to prevent:the rava
ges of ;relic -hunters, stands the
famous old bell, hanging upon its
original titipports. It was cast and
imported from England in 1752 pur
posely fOr the State House, but was j
cracked in testing it. It was recast
.by Isaac a member of the
Colonial Assembly, who inscribed
it : " i'roetaim liberty throughout all
the land, Unto all. the inhabitants
thereof." This old. bell did, on the
afternoonf; of the memorable 4th of
July, 1706, proclaim that- liberty
which the' iColonial- Assembly had
just declared. Subsequently it was
again fraciured, and is now sacredly
guarded an invaluable relic of our
early national
,existence.—Land We
Lire In.
One cause of the el.9w growth of
art SentiMent
.and art knowledge
among AMericans, was the absence,
even in the larger cities, of public
and private galleries of paintings like
thou to which the people of every
European pity have eonstaint'acceSs,
and where ; :they may-become familiar
with the works of the great masters
of almost every age and country. Of
late years! these opportunities have .
notably iniireased among us. Wealthy.
citizens .New Yark, Philadelphia,
Boston, Washington, Cincinnati, and
other citiee have accumulated eten
sive and Valuable public galleries of
the best:Works of native and forei,gp
artists, ant).-have evinced commenda
ble liberality in opening their doors!
to the public. There are also fine
galleries of paintings -and statuary
belonging'; to societies, like the - - Boa.
ton Athenieum, and our own Historic
al SOciety, but to most of these the
general public can not claim admis
sion, and heir usefulness as a means
of art culture is, therefore,;compara
tively restricted. There should be
!in every large city a public gallery
of art, as ,in Paris, Berlin, Munich,
London, Oreaden; Forence,And other
Europeano,ies, to which, on certain
days of the: week; access should be
:free . to The influence of such
itestitlitiona,, would be immense. ,
There is inany a working-mai in
Paris who; thows more about pietUres
than the Majority of cultiirated 'pea.
ple in thiffneuntry: lie visits freely
the magnificent galleries ; of the
Louvre, agars artists add
seurs converse, and if he is a man of
ordinary intelligence and perception,
he acquires a knowledge of picrures
and arts yrhtch Cannot be attained in
a country.if Where such Opportunities
A :
- .
! ,
I I "
are rare, or.iinlito be enjoyed either
by paying for them, or by the favor
.of some privacollector. 1 True, the
want Of public ait galleries has been
in a measure supplied, in most of our
large cities, byl the collections of art
dealers like Selma and Goupil,
- who of late yeiirs , have imported
many of the finest specimens of the
works, of foreign artists, and who
admit the public- to their exhibition
rooms without fez. But this privil
ege is, for the most part, confined to
the educated and`the wealthy. Rare
ly is a working-man or working-wo
man seen. in' these remits although
no respectable and well - b ehaved per
son wonld be :denied admission.
Enter the galleries of Paris, , Munich,
or Dresden, - on S. holiday, and you
will find hundreds of people belong-
ing to the working-classes, men, wo
men and children, feasting their eyes
on the treasures 'of ar t, . and filling
their minds withlove for the behuti
fill; The refining influence of such
an education can not be overvidued.—
S. S. Conant, in Harper's Magazine
for April. . •
In Scribner fot May, Charles Bar
nard has a paper on "Some Experi
ments in Co-operation," in :which he
speaks as follows - of the Springfield
(Vt.) Industrial Works, a successful
Co-operative entrprise:
At. the benches are youngmen and
• women in about equal numbers, dis
tributed according to the demands
of the work or their Own abilty.'
Prceisely - as any mannfaetory,
there is a regular system of work
and a perfect subdivision of labor.
By the peculiar Method of selection,
each one has the 'Work that the ma
jority think he ershe is' best suited
to 'pertain' consistently with the
best interests of ;the establishment.
.On going through the 'various de
partments, one cannot fail to' notice
the quiet and order that prevail.
There is a rrgid adherence. to busi
ness that is poSitively refreshing:
Persons familiar with working-peo
ple in mills and shops can readily re
call..that calinnesi:of.manner, and in
genuity in •doina nothincr with appar
energy that characterize ;some of
the workeas. NOt
,a- trace of. this
can \be ,seen in the Industrial! Works.
The sun goes dOwn, the lamps are
lighed, and the work goes on, with,
out pause. •It is hamnier, hammer'.
hammer, with all the regularity and
twice the energy of a. clock. The
whirling shafts 'Spin steadily, ta. 4 .
shavings fly trot' the planers, the
paint brushes slip along quickly in
nimble girl fingerS. It is work, work.
work with a follr7persistence. The
six•o'clock bell rings, and :no one
seems to discover it till the reluctant
engineer turns ofrthe'water, and the
clattering machinery runs slowly and
finally stops, as it'it also held shares
in the company. •
We may join them at their liberal
table ; forty or more youn g men and
women in goOd hoilth and the best
of spirits. They. are. well-dressed,
intelligent, with manners self-respect
fill and courteous. After supper
some amuse tbemelves with books,
music, and games 'and sotne return
to the shop for extra 'Work. :All are
apparently contented and happy,
and all, without exception,' are mak
ing money at a rate seldom equaled
by people in their.position.
kiss has been given, how manya curse,
how many a caress, how many a-kind
word, how many 4 promise has been
broken, how many. a heart has been
wrecked, how many a loved one has
been lowered into the narow chamber,
how many babe has gone from
earth to heaven, ll'Ow many-a crib or
cradle stands silent now; which last
Saturday night held the rarest treas
iirs of the heart. !i
A week is aide,: A week is a his
Wry. A week marks events of sor
row or gladness, of. which "people
have never heard. Go home to the
family, men of bilsinessi Go home
you heart erring wanderer Go to the
cheer that awaits you, wronged waif
of life's break q s ! f.Go home to those
you love, man of toil, and give one
night to the joys comfofts fast
flying by! Leave ,your boOkS with
conitle.xed figuresii your dirty work,
slicip;' your busy 'store. Rest with'
those you love ; for God only knoivs
what next Sattirday night will bring
you. Forget,the world of care and
the battle of life which have furrowed'
the week. Draw ::close around „the
family hearth. Saturday night has
waited your cominirin bitterest tears
arid silence. Go : Come to those you
love, and as y ou.
bask in the loved
presence, and meet to return the
loved embrace of your heart's pets,
strive to be a, better man, and to
bless God for giving his weary chi '-
dren so dear a stepping stone-in the
river tcOhe Eternal"; as Saturday
night. -
ered from a mechanical point of view.
the merit—of Gutenberg's invention
may be inferred from its permanan
cy. His type-mold was not merely
the first; it is the only practical
mechanism for waking types. For,
more than four luindred years this
mold has-been under critical exam
ination, and many attempts"haw
been made to supplant it. Cotitiiv.
auces have been introduccid for cast
ing fifty' or more types at one opera
tion ; for swaging types, like nails,
out of cold metal ; for stamping types
from cylindrical steel dies upon the
ends of copper rods; but experience
has shown that these and other in
ventions in the
,field of - type-making n
machinery are not better methods of
making types. There ,is no better
method than Gutenberg's. Modern
type-casting machines have molds
attached to them which - are more ex
act and more carefully finished, and
which have many little attachments
of which 0 uten hem ,never dreanied.
but in principle and in all the more
important featuresi the modern molds
may be regarded as the molds of
Gutenberg. • •
" Why," says itadden, "should we
speak of monuments of bronze or
stone to commemorate the services
of Gutenberg?
monument is in
every quarter of :the world: i more
frail than all, it Is more enduring
than all: it is the hook."--Seribnere.
'A kindly word. a pleasant snpe. • '
Are better tar than gold."
A friend, some time since, come
to -us. and expreaSe - great annoy
ance at what horegarded as. - an act
of marked discourtegy ‘ on the part . 'of
a gifted and. accomplished gentleman,
to whom be had.rendered a valuable
service... , lie was write excited at
the time, net that he cared so mush
for the eireumslance, but because 'it
was calculated to dim- the high pic
ture which. he had • formed - in his
mind of the nature of the man.' Ire
had set him up as them •od . el of
christLn gentleman, the very. em
bodiment of
. a finished, poliihed,
graceful and dignified character.
And yet, to his surprise, he food
that lacked one of. the great e-e
-eentials, namely, common courtesy
or ordinary
..politeness.: In. Other
Words, he bad either refused:.-or de
clined to 'answer a note that had
been sent to . him on his own busi
neSs, and Oh; refusal was kept up
for days ' until it became necessary
to refresh his memory and. offer one
or two. sharp .adMonitory reinarki.*
But this is no extraordinary case.
It is Of thousands. The lit
he etkurtesies — of daily life, and kind
ly and graCeful a-menities which are
so'adniirably calculated to 'sweeten
the relations' between man and man,
and to impart a genial 'spirit to . our
social cvery day intercourse; are too
frequently neglected. .• We either
forget,or .we overlook then We
do not itifficiently appreeiate our
oWn.Self-respect, or the feelings 'and
good wishes of Others. This is the
more culpable, for courtesy and kind
ness are atfthe.command of all
es—the'poor as well as the rich, the
humble: as well as the elevated.
There are some persons who never
think it worth the while to reply' to
a note or an invitation ; unlessa
some especial business Matter be
volied., There are other 4
who never oinik such an act of cotir
tesy and duty,. In the . first case,
misunderstandiugs, > irritations and
utikindneSses will. inevitably occur,
and in the. Idst, all these will be
avoided. Some one has observed,
truly and forcibly, that the little
courtesies .of life should be regarded'
.1S among the minor virtues, and
their practice should be encouraged
and cultiYated ' from early youth;
Inlet, indeed, could he more delight=
:Ail than the inte,rdiangp-t of l eiyiiit3%
kindness andgood will on all prop:
er occaaious between friends and
neighbors? What is so calculated
to Soften the. rugged path of exis
tence, and to give to the I human
heart agreeable feelings
Sonic years, since, a gentleman and
lady. were 'betrothed, and the propos=
ed. union was looked upon in the
most approVing 'manner by the pa 4
tents of both parties. It so happened
that the former. had-occasion Ito visit
Europe, and to remain abroad some.
thing like six mouths- l[ wrote
home elaborately, or a• few- werds . by
every . backet.; but during the Whole
of this period. he received but three,
letters in reply, and of a c ara.eter
brief, as to show that the fa' co s
oondent took very little interest eii
ther in the subject - or the object to . ,
whom the epistles were addressed,
The effect was to anney,irritate, ere
ate a coolness, and finally to break;
off the match. The truth' is,
likes to be, treated either with intlif 7
Terence .or Contempt: A - SensClof self;
pride, revolts against such conduct!.
The- courtesy. we extend to otherth.
we 'naturally and 'properly desire to
see extended to'ourselves in ireturn:
Retiprocity is the very soul of har
mony, friendship, and good feeling.
A sensitive individual' may 'be" a(T 7
grieved nod wounded just as lyeadiry
by indifference and neglect, as by au
open and studied insult. By 'courte4
sy, we do not mean affection, lholloW
pretence, shallow hypocrisy, and- ar4
tificial manner. On the contrary;
these are all misreable' Counterfeits;
But we refer to a . genial, generoui
and kindly spirit, a sense ofl apprei
ciation, a recognition . of equality, d
truthful air, and a frank and I ManlY.
bearing. Not a day goes . .ty its Which,
all these. qualities cannot be exhibitl,
ed more or less, especially the .
sphere, and among the friends we
move and mingle with. There is on
the other hand, nothing mere Uni
worthy, unmanly, pitable and meani
than a disposition to tyranize over,
and insult, not directly perhaps,' but
indirectly,-those who in some sense
may seem tObe dependent upon .us;
or Whom,.in the 'exercise of a thlse
pride; we. nay imagine we can out:
rage with impunity. The little:cour4,
tisies of life never shine so SweetlY
'or brightly, as when they are mani-.
fested by the. rich towards the poor;
or by the Powerful toward the weak.!
-They then 'become a grace and em:,
bellishment the character, and;
while they 'adorn the one party with'
a moral. lustre, they kindle lin the
hearts of the Other, feelings of kind
ne;s. aflection and geed-willl, • But
courtesy ie . :never out Of place It is
never thrown away. It always has.
its effect, and sometinies it tella far
more eflciently than formal services;
or evereeavy obligations. •
MAY 7, 1876
This second sermon of St. Peter grew
out, of the Miracle recorded in. ho last
lesson. The Place was Solomon's l jpre.l--
a relic of the ori,ginal temple, it Is said-1,
situated probably at the eastern end of tlid
south side of the area of the itemple...
Tradition says that the wing or 'pinnacle,
of, the
,temple, mentioned in the, history
of ; Our Lord's temptation. (Matti 4 :
Luke 4: 9), was an elevated point of this
elegant structure. Pis audience consisted'
of "all the people e., all the Jews!
then presentAti the temple enclosure—:,
who ire described as "greatly wondering"
they were amazed and awe-struck
at the. wonderful power exerted by these
men. "And when Peter Aaw it,; he 'an.
swered unto the people." That when;
Peter saw the concourse of people and:,
their wonder, expressed by lotli+kis and
words, he answered. He addressed them
Rs "Men of Israel"—i. e., not simply as
Jews, but as representing the whole Jew-
: • , • • . , ! .„
fsh Tbs./trot point in his' dlieottrse \,
:, 1 • nation. •
is Ids /xplattation of !Ito miracle.: : ' -
I. He explains it ,by pointir4 eut its
a I a WE I
ouree. 1 y marl/0 ye tit *sr As - •
Israelites they surely could not wonder, if
the) , ifederStPod who it was that hid
wrought thii miracle. ' ; . And first he de,- .
Sciibe.4 its sOutee nvatfiely.- " Why took
ye Iso Carneatly on us;Aus :though by our
own powor it holiness iwe had made this
man to walk?", The Wonderful cure waltz _
not dtM to any Power oigOdlinclui in them.
But ponytail, :"tho God of Abraham, and'
of ;Isaac, and'id, Jacob, the God of our
father's, : hath: i glorified his son' Jesus."
Peter itere,rcirelinds them of the essential - •
identity of tbe new religion with the old; - :
Jest's is the Son—or properly the i servant!
(14. 42:' 1; Philip. 3 :1 ) —of Abraham's
God, the Jehovah of the Old Telstareent. 4
lief asserts that the very God t ey ivror-;
shiPpeci , had honored the man th y cruel- '
fled Bin, ho l ly By raising him rout the
dead, and then makihg him living
source of divine power onto sin ing; and : • :
suffering : men.;- This. necessaril,r intro-1
dices their 'Om iu i4:compliahing .ther
death of JesuS, and enables Peter to bring
forward again -his favoi4te.anti esis be
: I ;
tween their treatment otJesus d God's,
treat crept of biro. Vs.-43-16. , ,
• - .!
He sel !
ts follthiplainly:the particulars, of
their guilt.. I. They hid deliverd Jesus
up-41..4, abandoned hitn to his
: cies arid
eeentio i rters.i 2', They liad denied himln
flip preseocegPf iheathen ruler, reprsent-
ing the Feat dominant power of tile Gen
tire wor d. 4. 'they bad insisted ' on ihis , •
dent 1
ctien when Pilate. was detisrmined
to} It r hire go. i 4. TheY had demanded
net onlY ihe cortdemnation of te Holy'
One anti the Just, but Hie liberati 9 n of an,
acknowledged murderer:. 5. As i gra,nd
orterimilclinia ; theyhadpreferred ade.'
~1 1 - 27. --
strayer of life to''tne author of life.
.i 1 I
:1 1
' -Over against this wicked, insane eon
dut'et he sets :Gcid's treatment of Jesuti.
TheY secured his' death. iii spite of Pilate's
I• 1 . ,• ' God - ''
better juag,ment,lbut raised him from
the dead Comp.l2: 23,2436; 4: it 5:30.,'
• I 1 I '., 1 -
This Jesus, ;raised froM the dead by the ,
- ! !
Goa of their fathers, of ;whose resurreo
. . •
tion the apostles were Witnesses, has he- 1 '
Come! a source of divine:Power to : sinning
and suffering 1 men ; verse 16 . His name ,
means the poorer represented to the world, I
by the exalted name Jesfis. ThiB power, -
is fnanifested Iby means : or human faith.' _
The condition of its exercise in the case
in hand was the faith of Peter and John.
fqtherinere, this faith iis •Irk : night 'by -
him. It is a' faith upon him, and it is a
faith through'llim. "Three circla-
pes! are insisted du, in this verse, as en- .1
limiting the proof of Diyine agency, 00 -
wit!: :the noteriousness of the man's pre
;l f
ViO r IS condition ( " whom ye ,iee ' and ', ,
know") ' the !corr.pletene4s 'of his restora-
, . '
tion ("this perfect soundness"), and: its
publiCity ("iii the presenCe of you all'"). .
----Ilezander. . 1 ,! • ,
• I ,
IL . The second point ± in. Pet/ r's'er
- ''-•
rnoi is his exhortation to the Jewish and
i tolis; :vs, 17-211. He begins with a 'conees- ,
shm. 1 "And now,? brethren' (he identifies
iliicif with theni to showi his fellow Teel
ing!and ;desire Or their ;welfare] '1 wott.
(ur*ltoir) that tbrough itmorence ye did • ,
it, as .did also yeur rulers." They did_
iloti j k
row, (for tliey would not he eon- •
virqed) that Jesns w: I the Son of God—
t lielMessiah of Lirael—the author of life.
This !i - norance could n ot absolve their
: ,
goilt,', , but it opened a door of hope Mid
eneiJumgetnent >t6them;: Taken in con- .
neetiati with the fact that Peter next al-
hides. to, viz: that the death of Christ was
the l exticution of i divine' Purpose; and im
1 I '
a.,1 foretold by the ancient prophets; he
'could, confidently urge then? to repent and
turn to God with fell assurance .ofiw.cept
anee• (See' Luk4 • 23,34; , 1 John 16:3; 1 '
Coi. 2:7-S.) :.: " Repent,' ;therefore,' and ' .
tarn, :unto the blptiing grit of your sins, •
in Order that thci i
times } of ifreslnient
may c i oni,frqm the presence Of the ',Lord."
(f,. 4. the Father, ch. 1:7) His meaning
is that,thetr repentance and holiiaeBs were
'an Indispensable !Preliminary to the sec
ond coming of the Lord; and hence he -
exhorts them, as Jews liolcino for t„he 'via- -
1, 1 • . ; . 0
ible Ringclom of :the Messiah; to Oe.pare
in their hearts thg lighwiy for the Lord.
onvq ~
It is clear in Scripture that thee l f - , •
sion - Of the Jews Must precede the glori-
'epiphany of: Christ', (See if 35;
' , I
3 g tIMPER‘ 45.
c '41:31434; Rims. 105,26). r 3 .‘: The
times lof restitution of all; things, ", means
a glormu r s and perfect restoration of all
thiUg...?; not all persons; the reF,eneration
of 19:28. "Toli,iapstle enforces
Ids teshortation to repentiby an appeal to
the!fital coming of Christ; not because ho
would represent it as near :in point of
time, but because the event .v - as always_
near to the. feelings and *nseiousiess of
of the first •belieciers. It '.was the :great
coMs un: ma fion , oM which the strongest' de.
sires of their I souls were ! ;fixed, to - which
their thoughts! and hopes Were haPittially.
turuel. ; ; They lived • -with feference. to
this event. „ They; labored tcr7bp p.
for it.!" --L '
ITackett.i • 1 it . ,
1 [ i •:. 1
`i The coming 'of Chfat iiti gIUrY is a
•'II ; ; -
truth most terrible to hislfoes, and an in
centive to repenMnce. tre do' not suffi
feel the • . ,
this great
feel the foyee of this great motive
to diligence
.that to us at ';least •the' dap of
tlte!Le.rd speedily'cometh :is a thief inlthe
night We are to look 'for and (hasten
into the coming Of the day of God as. at
fUrthest near, and at any rate hasten
ing;"; (2 Pet.;3:l2.)—.lobbis. 1
- ,
: Il • ' ; : 1
Thci 20th Verse,laccording.tothe gene t_ l -
a l ly , admitted i translation, should read:
." Ancl he mar send him '*,lio was•predes
timid (or appointed) your Messiah, everi.Je...
sits," "(See Alford) The proof of this state
inentl hat ;Jesus Was ordained or appoint
ed their MeSiali i4"found in the 22d verse.
The Messianic ; application of this pas. ,
sage was held by all the. Jews. j Peter
interpreta 1 it as applying; to Jesus, be- .
caulse assured' that such an'applicatiort •
70014 commend itself to ',every searching
.iiiitid. l This gr anted a they must fe,el con-,
dernu dby the, very mouth their great' ;
. ;
lavi-giver. Aecoi'ding to I Moses de!- 1
, 1.
seryed to bci cutoff for not hearing him;
• ;
hoW much more Or putting him to 'death !
And :not only Moses, tin) greatest of.
; ;
prophets, but also Samuels the restorer of
prophecy,' and ail after. ;!him, had pre- ,
dieted the times; then po.sent--the times. ,
of the Messiah. Thus h established.the
gTent truth of the4Messialisliip of Jesus:
--I P et e r • .1'..,,.. •
: r closes his exhort:ition by.etting
Imet' re I;qs bearerS their; great privileges
a; , i glorious proufises. They were child.
r oe the 'priphetg - and :Of the covenant
'lnterest T altd at in i t 's i. , ! I
;d e
jr In ha a d de ati w h i ert h
4 i i h ta e ry i:rif , a ,in ti t i t e
, had n
4 , r 0- - „
• mate relation to: the p ense. and
ecies. I They Were ineli4d in the great °
(1 p ro - ,
germinal, ise! made Three trines, to
_Abraham and repeated to Isaac . - and Jo,- ;.
'eel; Pence (fat sent fits Son to them
first; of all: . 'He chullued his mission and •
a ! udllabora to ithe Jews; '' And' he came
not "folcinidem butt to bleak them; and toy ' -
do this bY l tur iug every one from in his ill
icit:llies. • He eaM 4
e to 4ve fro gin..
Hence!: only t
! lose who: repent and turn
from siumnto 904 can bli saved liy hiin: .
•ipo sent him to bless' Ou,in turning ,
eiery" ••,i&C," (1;1. -20). ''
Thik is the divine ' •
side of the woTli i:of SaTvation. 7 - , 4 1Repant
ye, ! itulrefore, and lie converted, too,!'
10): - This la the Ihnuan - side. i i..
1- . 1 , ::!.