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TERMINVARIABI , T CAST!.
Professional and Dulness Cards.
• TowANDA. PA
TORN F. SkNPERSON.
ey • . ATTORNEY-AT-LAN I A
OFFICE.—Meins Itulltllng (over rowelrg kort)
incho-76 • TOWANDA, PA.
, NOTAIcT PrDLle
— FCre and Lire Insuinnro In Ilrai-Naas companles.
.0111 , T with Patrick Ar: Foyle, Towanda., Pa.-rrob;2.l
tC. itt ,Wm. LITTLE,
A.T TO ENE YS-A T-L AW.TO WA NDA,PA.
OM* over Decker's ProvlFlon Store, Math Street,
.1 4 0,V.thda',.1":1„, April IS. "76.•
GEORGE D. STROUP,
O;llce—Matn-st_, four doozi North of .Ward House
Itraottroti lo Supreme Court
of Pennsylvania and Coiled TOWANDA. PA
States Courts.—Eperl'.l6.. i•; _
OVERTON & ; MERCITR, .
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
TOW AtiDA PA,
Office over Montanyes Stoie
0 i , rzcz Orin/ DAY'roN's STOIII4.TOWANDA; PA
Aprll.l2, Isfi. . I
ATTORNEYS-AT4A - W.
Office, In Mercnr•e :Mick
E. , J. ANGLE,
4 . T TORYE r-A T-L A W
Olfiee with bavtes & Carnoclian, Towanda, Pa.
TTORNEY AT LAW,
• • • TOwANDA PA, •
Nev. 18, 11„
.F 4 . L. nitLls.
. . At T4NEY-AT-L AW,
Office with Smith & 3imitanye. ', [ novi I-75
t ir ANE2EW
ATTORNEY dt , COrSIELLOR—Ar—LAW,
thrice over Criss' Zoolt Store, two doors north, of
g.i,reas Lung. Towanda, Pa. May be -Consulted
i,;erman. tAprll 12 4 '76.) - "
McPIIMSON & _KINNEY,
st ?TORRB ES—A T-1,111;
TONVA;YDA, P.4 1. , Offleo in Tracy a Noble% Block
Towanda, Pa., Jan. 10, 1576
ATTORNEY- l AT-ZAW.
31,1.1t4 Street (i c doors north of Ward noose); To
wanda,.Pa. (April 12, 1877."
. . -
W. IL THOMPSON; .A.TToaNzy
7 •AT LA*, WYALIISING, PA. — Will*tend
to all 6uslness entrusted .to hls care. In ftradford,
fildiivan and 'Wyoming, Counties. Office with Esq.
1 - ,.. ELSBRXE,-
A. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. ' .r
t.b. t 14.75. - . , TOWANDA, 11A.4
CI L. LAMB,
COge( &Ian!! promptly attended to
- .NEvS AT LA'S , /,' Tdirrsiil.,PA:,:' flaying en
• into co-partnership. offer their professional
• services to the public. Special attention ; given to
business in the Orpliab's and Register's Courts.
E. ( EI:TON, dit., (ariri 4-70) N. C. ELSBREE.
TOWA NDA. PA.'
0 tied to Wood's Blooli,ltrst door south of the First,
•Natlorat bank, up-stat rs.,
Hit.). MA DILL.
.rjan&-'731y1 +7. N. CATAFF:,
FU. 1, TiACY & NOlll.es BLOCK, MM STREET
E. C. 01:115LEY
. - • ATTORNEY AT LAW, ,
, , U.S.CoMMISSIONER,
•Tois AN-DA, PA.
Otace—Nortz Side Public Square, '
TAANIES & CARNOCHAN,
ATTOUNZYS AT LAW,
lIPEET, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. •
• Is prepared to practice all branches of his
)Rice, ItiF,RCUR BLOCK, (entnince on south
81 , t) TONVAXDA, PA. tiall6-76.
D SMITH , DENTIST,
office on Park alnet, north akin Public Square,
sex: is Elwell House. [nicht?
IAIL. S. M. WOOlibtritN Physi
_Ll elan and Surgeon. Ocoee over 0. A , MatVl
.12t , rkery vtore.
ToAnds, Nliv 1,18721 y..
- 11 ) D. PAYNE, M. - :•!
PII4:37CLAY AND SURGEON
cam, -0 over Moilia'hVC'S'.Stortt. Office houi^s from 10
frfini 2 to 4,"1.. 31."Speclat attention.
R , 4!co to ,liseaSes of the Eye anct Ear.-0ct.19.'76-tf.
DR: T. 13.. JOHNSON ; •
PHYSICIAN AND SURORON
r2ce over 4r. rorter Zr..Son!sDrxig Store, Togyandi.
• • •
E. I). L. DODSON, DENTIST. ' `.
4 On and after Sept. 21. maybe found In the
^iql.:4tlitpow rams on 'l.td floor at Dr.yral.t.'s riew.
0 o, celwa St4fr Street. Business rolleited.
*.'pt.. 3-741 f. , .
-„,-- Tr ,
B KELLY, .DENTIST.--umee
N.v . ~.,...r M. El Itosi.nfiPld's, To*anAa, Pla ,
Tr-ethfrgi , :rtr.(l on God. tzth - er. Itul.ber, and Al
t mniim base. Teeth estraFted without pain
' Oct. 34-7 Z, -
.r)R. C. M. STANLY DENTIST,
Daring removed his Dental ()Mee into Tracy
Moore's um block. over •K eta *1 Bliss' store,
nius- prepared to do all kinds of .dental work.
17t , has ally) put in a new gas aparatus.
taa IX:S. • .
C . S.,RITSSE4'S
GENERAL tp, , •
INSUR4IC.CE A. G Y.
MariB,7ott. T9WANDA, PA.
TOWANDA - INSURANCE AGENCY.
Ma in Street, oppodite the Court louse.
NU RANCE AGENCY. _
lIELIABLE AND - FIRE TRIED
• COmparklee Papresented :
A?iC9IIIBE b PlicE ERCUANTEL
- 0. A. BLACK.
- 1(136 -
RODINiEY A. MERCUR
J uly 27,1'6
SPRING AND SUMMER CLOTEW
'Juit opened It the old stand or
, E. soLomoli ;a KM.
MR. J. DAVIS
H as tilt e d the store lately occupied by Sokuhal
Son with the r mic/et complete eatiertmout of
Of every description ever offeretl'in tills market.
My stock comprises everything in tbellne et Ready.
made Clothing tim .
MEWS, YOUTHS , AND CHILDREN'S WEAR,
CAPS; TRUNKS /
I desire to surnames to the people of Bradford:
County, that I hare peimanentlyteested in Tow an
da, and shall endeovor, by close attention to busi
ness, small profits and tale dealing, to tueTIC „awl
secure my mare of patronage.
My stock Is NF'.W. having been purchased dining
the past tiro weeks for CASH.
Towanda, April 6, 1877.
During the past winter I bare• by cline applies.
My old stock of Ready-Mado Clothing, and now
. ft!' to my customers
AN ENTIR E LY,NEW ASSORTMENT,
Purchased with a ific dal vial; to the wants of ,
TOWANDA AND • VICINITY I
By long eiperlence In trade Isere. I believe I tut
derstand what the people desire In the
And feel sure that my stock, now being openid.
CANNOT FAIL TO SUIT ALL
PRICES WERE NEVER SO LOW S
And I can offer eyerything
IN T E LINE OF CLOTHING.
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS
At prices which defy cempetitlon.
WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD!,
Remember this when in want of Clothing
TOW2IIp, April 12, trit.
Nine Llama Advertiser:teats.
Tr. C. Writt4KEtt . ,,
BOOK BINDS- : :\, •
Riroftsrlf. DITIL6ING t TIIIII6 FLOOI4,TOWAND.4I
. s HARDWAILE STORE
IN TONVAND 4 i'r
F ers can buy their
SCYTHES, \ \
FORKS, FIXT*S, RO
Cheaper Than at Any .01:
1` hare always on band Be .• rs,for thelf7o
WangiOn and CuestriON Mowing Machine".
, \ .
PERRIGb. Si DE II ILL PLOWS,
I . Best in Use. • -
/ ....:..L__.,' 1
i \ , s
All kinds of TINVA.RE on - hand,
and•Tln Work of all kinds don at lowest pea&
C t '
. \ • '
Tolnint , ta,4tine.2B, 1876.
DEDUCTION IN PIANO TUNING
I propose to lane Planoshereadter . for
$2 EACH TIME, OR 94 BY THE YEA
When Instruments are ontalde the Borough, in
extra charge wlll: 4 be made for travelling fee.
coutiane to sell '
6RGANS AND PIANOS
Of the beet iesuultacium , se netuit.
Apply to or address
PROF. WM. DITTRICH,
Towanda, Fejt. 22, 1877. .
G REATLY REDUCED PRICE!
TiCe undersigned Is doing
PLANING, MATCHING, AND BE-SAWING,
And all kinds of Planine.mill Wort,
AWAY DOWN! DOWN!! DOWN I!
So far you eaa•t •ee lt.
I have &liven iiand a Wray stock of
SASH' AND DOOllB,,
.Which I a, Selling it prices to suit the times.
!Bade promptly to order, at a low price, for CASH.
TY' YOU WdNT TO OILT Bien 91:1ICK,
Call fusel nee my EieoAe 'IA Mee.
--Lumber brought bore to be milled. igiU .be kept
ender cover and perfectly dry - until takes sway.
Good sheds for your bores, ands d el pkg e to lied.
1 • •
' . Li H. BODOXB.
.7ovands. is: Is, Mt •
;511,88 . 1
.. . .
The la . j est and best useertnient ever brought to
to thla flint new selling freely 'of our telling IoW
Ive 4. 01 % - .
Grind :v-jams lii
CHEAP BLACK GOODS,. •
-4 0 WES T PRICES!
BEAUTIFUL DRESS GOODS!
NE TV TORCHON LACES !
RIBBONS A . .10 "T E S
- TABLE DatiM4or,
N4P.lrthq, rovELst ,
BEUDOWAY FROM fl TO 65 Cis
A. tan Fite.
AN9 BOYS WEAR!
ez; ue our s;ock.
ands, A -
T HIS WAY FOR
1124t10 io order,
- AD) WARRANTED TO FIT
. J. L. MeMANION,
DIEU' AN'D COMPLETE erpcF•or_
GENTS' FIIIISHING GOODS
• \ 9
Ile s prepared to runtish to order, Mile
. , .
la \ L j •
At ;nice:LA.ole toce't
in Townda. -OW and er.'
Timinds, Pa., April 1. 1877.
NEW SFOCS .
OF 'GROCE ' S
Make ooloetkiao of
FINE'•`TEAS AND COFFEES
Cish paid for all kinds of •
tr 0 R P It, OD. tr, C E
Timmins, Apvll st
yeit value ist
4rld i fTß t SILKS!
PINE , DRESS FARMS,
AND SAC-K FRINGEgI
nee lot, of
• Very lutl.
Of lablOred do:-.el
falt,to cr'l rod see tbe
t i OOLA I Y CQRSE!
Iwo Sees: !a til9 :et:
\7POSITE COURT'sHOUSE SQUARE,
•\ Has just reeelln!ct a •. 7.
AND SUMMER SIIITS
S LATEST STYLES,
..5 , a of any eatal)lfalunen'
'';n43 my sleet. ,
For sale cheip.
the ettletaad of C. B. Patch.
W. H. DILCILER,Js
C—"T se C t iYe et Dr't;le ! s,")
Wliett,itrit I sew ye , .
lithrittbesi Ltioestb air hal,
lest seam, foretuteet her hiseep, wee drestny ante !.
• isseti day. :
. Witt da;t' f s lartghte , rotted her,
11. 4.,,,dife0, I Isuelest hfr,
Ti- . 1. ,, 550a4 h-r iduoniteeneeli,ind to
Cal alt. w;11 Wilmsn ,
bnrul, • ' 1
• , %...,...v.ae 'I min turn, n', 1
Jr.nut P. e-p .il é Star t a - a adon me derts n drez., - .•
. - 11-1/Poln' ray. ' , •
. , .
. • My foolls4 Bowery lei s
.. Scornfully lee: vitt : any t ~..-.
And 111r0 a winter sunbeam she coldly sire Fps au.k 7.
And oh! - eachalower,,
Then twines each charinin? cluster
/a links of starry lustre,
And irld the chain enchanting, my Colleen proud
prirsues. - • \I
• 'And soon mei young-3/611y,
melinebo , • , ' .
Wad downcast eyes and' s Ins sighs, along the
meadow hank ;
Aud obi her swellakbosem
Was Wreathed sold datsy blossom,
Like stim inaninmet heaven, as in my arms sbe
mak. -- --London Spec.Olor.
• Lord: jet me keep my ways
And sin not with my tongue,
And 111 do not speak Thy praise, ,
At least, may 1 lie ddulb,
Lest, while thl wicked hear my erlea,
• My God and 9 'lour theY.ddspise..
• Yet, Lela; to Thee I crime,
To Thee I tell my grief ;
Remember, Lord, my life is shot:,
And bring 3110 quick relief,.
nd.tea.•h me to know my end
That calm In Thee any days spend.
• How small are earthly things
For which men oil and ells
: The pride'spq ponippf kings,
• ' 'rho wealth'which mortals W . J.
They all do RuirOy roxs way,
kune,p f t noontide's t-ig
om ..ere I *urn
l'i uu ?s,e: S ink ••••.ell ; t
F" . olta dm Titon , h, 'et ale f- - -". i -
A .itli !...ee yin- , ':ti "" •, Wo . ; .
lvi ~ a.; mr - es ~ . .re4 fo gir 1 -
1.0 sure or peaer ...id , Aie t twee,.
~ / •
So MR •• • 3 , ..,04. t• 7,01 2 ~ ,
Tani. 00 my r.4......51ike 1e;••
I , ' melse •ae. irord •• I
. A 1.41-..0 .c.-1,....,v:, .-
;:li rd 7'hoe, 01% t -
Hell rest al., LS
(wog man. what is ;ze..l A. j. nest aiq, -
:atiou? Is it nos to ue a aue t: , N3 itlemao
Eve] y young man, car, :es with Pi... a de-
wile to be well s!xiken of ; miltte , what i
may his position iii IL - e. the des: .e to r' -
cafe the gtty.d will of his fellow men, ; .1.
grO*l.ez or less degi-Ce, influence, r.l l ,
sets. Go to the pulpi;•; go 'to the cm. •
room; go to om•great Ls of mercant* -
trade; go where: you will ' tad yon
serveilutt gentility i l / 44 yue of t- - .nest
itromiaeit ' elmijactet Is; lett of 4;u. :ool.•
great and g0,x1.: . Poi: ,eness n• due .
men, i•res2ecti%t i l of pabt o,• eat z
eon - tilt-4m or ac .8. The.trne goo 'et,:..)
never sooopz.• fo treat any ono tvith . tl;2r,e •
spec:, ue he ueve.- so itodese.ving.
.bus it is in every walk .qr, life ; if yott
would raise yourself filth.? 'estimation of
youir friends, if you wiinidisecure the re
ipect and esteem of all with whont 'you
associate, you must be gentlemanly. You .
may possess brilliant . talents; you may
reach great attainments in the pursuit of
knowledge; you may have great. personal
attractions; wealth, on accomplishments;
indeed, You may haVe' at your comnian&
every needed advantage; but ifyou conduct
.rfur life regardless of this Common duty;
you have overlooked one of the greatest
treasures placed within your reaoh. The
world requires -it at onr,hands; tote assts.
ciations of mankind termed society, have
placed the rules of gentility first on their
code of laws, and none who dares to dis
regard them goes unpunished.' True po
liteness is Lased on the finntamental prin;
'eiples of Christ - k ity, and its successful
practice depends so peratively upon ;;he
exercise of those pri ci'ples, that they are
inseparable. Trua 'politeness ad:nits. of
no evil practices. A true gentleman does
not indulge' in useless or 'dispensable hal):
fits, merely for his owh gratification, when
; , ho discontinuance of Such prtte;ces would
enable him to benefit himself of - his fel
lows. A tiue gentleman does not sneak or
prac; ice. abytli lig 'that. conflicts with the
princ;ples ofpinistianity orthe tekthings
of Scrhy.ure.' •A tobacco smoker or chew
or is not and cannot tie: a gentleman be
\couse he not only pr'.4ct:— habit-
manly 1 .tees a haL .ast is,
ikh to himself auti dis•rustin -to biri
trio habit that deprives bin/ of
? acamptishing vo'3lo,.pur
poses. man who ,taken oe...tas ienally
a sac; .with . a friend, i. not •U :rue
gent _ .en, rur by so doing he licenses a
useless and ruinous business; he leads his
`influence to a cause that produces Sutler
iir and disgrace. \ The man whit goes to
ex. in the manner \ of Lis dress; is not a
tine 1, ntleniao; to gentklity mode Sty is
indispe ble; s podesty insdress as well as
modesty i acts and speech. The man
who spends h timkin idlenk/s, or in any
orhes. way tha does riot - tend to7ard his.
own or file fello s good, is not eaeme
lary gentleman. ti bo a gentleman in
every sense of „the' ord, implies . mow
than- volumes can con in.. To be truly
polite is an ambition: wo hp the consit.-
eration of the occupant o the , most ex
alted, as well as the :.humbl t sphere ..:
-life. I oung \ Tan,. Would p o i gain lb.._
' , elf r dace \f your,
ha a e..
lon . •
to ese' .
you . feel
rr we t.
r of true
. ' 1,1(
Towg lA, •BRAW.r. I )4D:COUN: ',.PA 1 ..,* Tin bAY._•l4o.Rlilifik MAY
,:t __is74, - . ,'-'-'
But Love. young Love, et:lull etuoptu•
O'er my daily...M.6lmM',
!Aid talr7 power,' the logy-
littla I ;
wr Illy. •
—AV; Z. Oat. .7
The Tord of rfarPintoni,
By JAMES PAYN.' - .
Society ianotlVery exacting in the,
matter tf personal respectability;
but there are iniportant occasions;
such as the night of= : the Botanical
Fete in- the Regent Park—which is
to her.whilesome nocturnal festival
of, the Church is to. the 'religious
world—on which she :demands the
production or Vouchers. I 4ontt
know that anything comes - of this
precaution't \ exCept politelYing ; but:
she. has; is she flatters herself, .dis-
charged her conscience'. (though as
'matterof fact it left her, without]
warning, many generations ago) and]
washed her dainty bands' of the mat- ,
ter. Now, if ever society 'should - re-1
quire a permanent personal guarantee,
of this kind--say, a season ticket to;
be renewed , every year when Botteni
Itow begins to fill—in my own ease,
I should know where to go for it
fy dear friend- I —ill-natured peon'
call her my pa(roness--Lady P.
gon, of Eccleston-square, would,
it, Sir Charles, her h
sOmetolks may think:, shook
more proper person to be
since I am of the male se
those people don't know /
Nobody does know h)
croupiers at - Monaco/
Epsom,and the Mel- .
de ballet of her -.,
TO ask• him fora -
reserved seat a)
ference from t
was a pr
i:3 6211 : h vd e e,
~ but: then
dr - Charles:
. oceept thel
, the - toutg ot
Jers of t,he Oikps'
o'acher foil respect
, like \ repisting' a .
he Pope of 11cime: or a
date from. an '-elder of
ar - People. - Ile
,at decency means 'fshiCe. he
Alate- back his igoora'ce even
ir stiil—but that does. of rpre-:
irnily fro • b
his wife and teing
~: very pitik of soo-ial'perfti l etion
,:Most fortunately - tor: Lot ; y Para
g,on, she hag money in her own right,
secured to her under the most strin
gent Oonditionsf ; 1 know a )ady who
took the same:Precautions, and had
her very pony-carriage settled Upon
her: : One day, she was driving with
her husbandl tulles from, home, yet
managed- to fall out• with hint,. ag
though .00 , ivere'benehth.tlwir own
Your companionship hateful
to me," "said the-gentleman, frankly.
" good," returned `the - lady ;
-"tliis carriage is mine, be so good as
to .get out of it."
- "True," saith be, i;obeying her.
" Time ponies, however, are Mine,"
and lie unharnessed awl walked ciif
with them, leaving her seated on her
In Lady Paragon's case carriage .
and horses were her own., property.
Sir Charles had come to her,,not, in
deed, with a"trousseau," (if a gen
tleman's' equlpment can be so termed )
for he posseSSed a most elegant ward
-robe, but without a penny.• His per
sonalities ftonsisted of
dresSing-cage, a hunting-watch, and a
little' betting-hook bound in morocco,
Which had cost him mare than any.,
firm, of publisher's, ever. - paid, for an
Encyclopmilia. Why : she' married
him ikone of those questions which,.
like the existence of wasp, •the dis
appearance 'of inaninia4.. objects
when we want them, and.what is to
be done with the Irish, .ccrill continue'
to Puzzle the . world till there's art;
end. otyit. He/cost het about 40,-
000 daring the first year, and: theii
she got rid or him for tin 'annuity a
•I:,ooo'paid 'monthly. In his appli-.
'cation for this stipend he exhibits . a
punctuality which was .the only' thing
for which he had hitherto, failed to
:. . .
\At forty-five, when I last saw. him,
(in\ the .ringat Epsom,) he had a
youthful figure, t r face of an angel
on a gargoyle, ' aitt a vote (it warS
offering\a, shade in. der the.proper .
'midi) that for sweet ess;and harmo
ny was not LP be - fouo eut(Of a ea:
That a wife. like.
Should have. only tai
find him out" was a pr(
eovery was quite comp)
never passes-herlips, nor those of
her only daughter. Miss Llielen, of
course, knows of .her father's exis
teneei she . has 'access td the:daily
papers, in . . which the beading, "Sir
Charles P4ragon Again," in connee:
Om with various disreputable occur
tences, 'is Iv . no means unfrequent,
but she ignores the fact with that
innocent calmness with,which all lin-.
pleasant matters are laid aside by
those who have acquiredthe manners
of the best circles.
Perhaps it was 'thisit s errible domes
tic experience that tendered Lady
Paragon so.extraordinatily sensitive
to what was right:o(l,p oper ;• bit,
at all events; her recommendationn - in
society went:. further than than of
most leaders of 'fashion,to which,
"However, she made4smal pretense.
Only—what seemed' to dere Out
iider like myself as very strange,—
she set almost the Same value npon
birth and rank as upOn talents , and
virtue, and treated myself, . for in
stande, with no greater , respect than
any titled wording that came in her
way. • With' so striking.an,.ekample
of seoundrelism . as her BarOnet hus
band, with his long line of , ancestry,
with a brute at the,end of 4 always
In her memory, . one, would haVe
thought that the t!ulueastamp would
have. no great 'influence with her,;
that •she would have looked only to•
the tin , * b of metal. 'But this, as I
have shown , was far from being the
case.. • .
Indeed;' , .'she paid, what I venture:
to think a ludicrous; attention tolit
tle accidents of birth and pdsition,
and looked 'on the poSapssors of then
'not only . as 'fortunate, but meritori ,
ous. She made a point of: knowing
nobody;who could not bdast- of at
least- a grandfather—and . thereby
made me, for the firS.t time,, thank my
stars that I haPpened to have one,
hough I don't may to boast of, for
h , was an attorney. She believed in
the ..a r ying, - 4 It takes, more than one
gette , 'tion, to. make . 4- gentleman '- "
conce can only say for
lit •it sometimes takes. a
I more. We tised to haie
, r. , ents together on'i : this
icable way in Which
say -she - . always
at abilities. "You
'kreatUrOT but, if
matter' in an a
are' a dearl,eleyer
. _ .
you talkecl frOni4eVi till •lioord , i air,
you 'will - never: alter .thy.to;',;ons,
nor cateh me opening myA , ors to
:any One mineeted.„with trtu .." •
..•,,shef . even one. 'day'_ (wh n • I , hatl ;
'really shaken hey-upon I is.'point)•
went the length OV-stat' . ,g ' t hat she
maa.too.Old to' change, l'er views: • ~.
-s" What, too old.:it, iirty-five?"•. • .
" Try-fivel 4., • ow. .date. .youi
with elen therel tst of afle . ?" •• •• :-
. I hn inadVer 'ldly pu shed :com-,
•pliment to . the v rge of impropriety;.
bni she was far ,
.90 good a-Woman pot'
'..0 forgive m • •.. . • ,'.• •
Though ~ rty,- - or eveq a year Or'
.two more Lady Paragoit was still
beautiful slsome parado.:zi:,4 folks•,
nverrei ,z more • betintiful then her
(laughter, .though she was.the• belle' l
of t I , 4:very season. For my part,)
wr - 'content,.-in my quiet way, and''
-Nv' liont niak:ng a4,Conwarison,, to
•:, • in loyc with them-both. . - I
In consequence o f.. dc - i'a ge slice:
of her income thrown to tat
ble.thig, Sie.Charlea f LadiTaragon
was unable to occupy her owilyiees-,
tral mansion: in the i cbuntry 1 i'ealidi,
was let for a term of yeArs . ;* l ilt, e.f.:
ry summer she was accustomed to
hire a residence for heiselfandlda'tigh=
tei,,-for three or. four ?nontha-4-a plan
.which- I - neVer ventured .to tell her,
NSW infinitely More pleasant_ than if
she .had .occupied the, family Seat.
For in thiajnianner slie,got the pick
and choice , Of the prettiest districts
in England; and, though she pliiiied .
her tent atvariOns"- times in the 'fou r:,
_quarters of it, her good: taste' neyet:
led her into Uniistalse. - . ller-riode of
proceed ure was phis: After Cciaference
with some LondonshOuseagentilliss
Mien would run 6Wa under con
voir, to look at the "Hall," "House,"
"Tark, 7 or whatever an • ibitions title :
Alm place had, and, if her:report was
ilivcirable, her ' ladyship In' person - .
wouldilray it a visit, which Was ,Teit
erallY,..final, for, to say truth, ii\Ami,
satatiek the', -young lady failed'
to 'meetWith.s he at - iv:oh:ll . ton of otl•
er people,lieymust have been ratlier:.,
difficult, to Please. Not only did the
mapsion need to be ir d on a'-consider
able scale, ivitlt\s, mellow flavor of
antiquity client it, but it had to, he
furgishexi'ivith all .the;
rt's modern lin
provettients, and the \ten phraSe
of a "thorough . 4 ;entreman's I•eSi
t:pnedl3:l went a very little, way.yrith
her, , w i nless: it was in the OsecnratiOir
tof a bona fide "county `family."
_Tlila , charmin g -. phrase hga nO\court
terpart in the inctropOlitan voc:lihu•-
lary, (that of ",carriage people" be
ing bat a very-faint approach to it):
- and Avis to Latly•Paragon , one of in
tense significance. ..! '; • -
• When she• took bp her tenipornry
quarters : anywhere, .she : e3;peeteil.
"the neighborhood " to apknowledge .
her Presence in a belittieg.mannei,
w hii-li . Was '' crenerally by: making' calcalls:in a stately fashion, and entertaining
. very heavy_ dinner pari,ifts,
which she returned wish unich.betier
ones, includiag Ice* fi'oel guntees.
In this way, 1.• suppose,' she becanie_
A.-trainted viiili about three-fifths 1.)."P
tile - landed g-eir, , , , y, and, as herlou
den circle was a very.hirge: one, he
Mignt be said to - knew a good ma y
people ;./ and not oue of the:l.l/C6u
nftied with tiaite:
... : ' ''''''' . ' •
At the close'of• the scasoa before
last, 'Lady Paragon. en iered into t',7
langetnnts for renting . a he use /0
the‘]ake couutry. As it was - so far
from LOndon, One visit was deemed
stiffieient, which she and Miss 11.elmi
took toc t iether: •The r l.s.ttnr: . spn . ka of
" IlatT,ington Ilan Pr wi;th an e . 9thn-•
. have rarely head be: exhibit
ori the subject 'of. houses, ,(which 'at
the best she gene; ally Je-cribed as .
";ealiy. very : tole - able;") ;.and the
topic had a pet sonal atliaetion for
Me, since her Mather wins ''always so
good as. to ask me te , siay with them
a 'week or two :during ,their- rustica
Lion.. Ilarpington Hail - 4V.T.9 old and .
intensely am:est:A ; izs inter na l
. a r .
::•tigetnen s as to. com Oort were,' on
. ocher hand, iit•tbe I::.:est Parislan
style. Mr. Mai radduke HciwarLl, the,
propeietor,. was eve, - yi.hing he sneuld
he, rndlook a pride hi his residence
that some persons ve tild have con
sideved . exa ,- rgeraCecl. Ile was so
particular about the gra% I sweep in
llont - of;,his lionSeit:that a\,3ord was
sce,ched. Where the diive through
i,ue park abrutted on it,' and visitors
had to.ivalk' for fifty - yards or so to
prevent the impresslof wheel: or hohf
upon this 'Sacred spot. In wet,Weath
er this:must have ben incoii,Veeieut;
but' his visitors happened to call 'on
;.fie one fine day that theLake.dis
tAt-t :had known for • the last nine
_Weeks, and they ratite': applauded
t.r..sdelicate _solicitude than other
wise. ' No mere owner' of a "villa
residence," or ordinary - cp . untry.
''rouse of any kind; would have Yen
timed upon .putting up that cord.
. Mr. HoWartl,,,/whO was a bachelor
of 'the old school,, `With quite the ai
of a ir Charles CrrandiSon, eat •'
tained - the ladies !very ' hospitoly,'
and - they're:seated with Some ~,*artnth
my cynical , iiiiggesi ,:in, thatV - s' *as,
done perhaps, for the ' , .sam . 'reason
that ' wine .; Ls• Itaittied .i•fitilatat'atic-'
tions,.: to give a..fi,tiedpW.Lo the bid
ding:. ' NeverthelesS ' ! . ,`Voyi agreed to'
tL.lo..liarpington .Hni ;: oa his
. - own
terms, before they 4t... It,: -Nay,- so
favorably impress .d were they With
their host, that.' when lie, mentioned
that husinessjiiavOidahly`called him
• Lip to town, . ley asked hitn \ ltci look
in ateele- on-squat e, and' I - had the
hatior , .to acct. him .on that occasion.
pearariee, while typical` ~of.,
rue]; me As
something more. there. was a'l
!ain o•cnercns elf aboutchim'which
'minded me Of I,Ose ba.ronial : times' :
`as rept.esented „ rz)i canvas) when
ir j ospita.lity waS diePenSed pith open.,
hands to grateful:i*.9al. I could:,
pietwe him.standitieoris own' hall:,
stems, nod g; yin aivay\deerand oth..
er kind of superiot garnesurrounded, i
by his henchmen,! '.:ay,\ \ the idea
haunter' me- that I ail actually \ * seen
lim,doing it, which was absull ; \ un-,
less, indeed. (which was just possi: : :
ble,) his portrait had ever . been taken
by alloyal:AcadeiniCinn- (he_ looked'
too grand for a Inerer Associate to.
have done it) to' arl9rn . eorne'stich
I vrnedifeval scene. .•.ith all this 'en-.
gaging "benerblen e ' , Of . ekpression4
there was a quietude di thannernbo
h i ps which in a common. man' might,
tinve b6en set dbiin. to Apathy .
even dtilliess l but which in leirl;,
=lake Howard, Hall.,
Was obviously Blood.
- Toward the',end of Auttithn took
advaniidge,or lAdy Paragore'Sinvita- -
tion to- visit the lakes. 1- ar4ved
Somewhat . late, and, Of course, in the
rain.; 'but -there Was sufficient lig
to note the features - of the scenery'
in which 6014 was placed: It was
•sittkted'hillf-way up what in Lon - don t :
one Would liave called . precipice,' at
the' foot Otwhich. lay a dark, fat-,
,stretgbing mere. Tho earriage4rive,
which led up to it : from the high
was of , great.- length, - 'and wound
!through a fOrest -of pines, above
'which the" - Mansion itself towered in
solitarYgrandeam . .•
• It was the Most: imp . os;ng - edifice
that had yet shultered.eVen-the Para -
g;Ou household,'-ewept, Prehapa their
family seat,whteh I bad neverseen--.
sad poisessecl, doubtless, immense
Advantages, but' it' struck a mere
practical Mind as dreary. It Was, a
sort, of place-that ought to.have
a banshee on the premises,. and at
-least.Or..e haunted 'chamber. TO my
and I found ttiat
31•14 allowed to drive up to the front
door, where I was 'as usual wekomed.
.by Dunaccialbe.(tlie ancestral
. butlert .
With-a Solemnity. I 'have never Seed
equaled 'in any other- human' being,,,
-butwli left may ""possibly, be the roan- . . ,
-Hers >\ Prince of the Church . ... My'
TecepZion by she ladies: was as hos
pitable stseveri but I - saws , Onee,
that something was amiss. "There .
ghosts kilns, house,' no doubt,"
thought-T, au 'began to wish myself
-at the Lake 'Rotel , (down below)
aniong . the totvistS, However, riint
a good face upon i'lle \ matter,
way. of si...ying , something pleasant,
-..co.agratulated Miss Helen upon the
rope haying been :remove om :f'
Cat ria,ge7sweep. . N. • •
Oh, as to that," said ;she tudiffer-',
".the •ope might- just 34\well
he at the lodge gates as at the •116 use
for no-one ever calls."
"Gocid heavens I7., : thotiflif \I, "'it'
must be. a horrible gbost,
itikeeps7people away : even t r ite day.,
• I . we a GO- hie ' , aria
of the gloom of whi , i a'
ve : y pleat ful- supply 0f.'61-,..ndleafail
cd to pierce ;' ii it had not been an
irieVercnee.to hint at ,such•a thing in.
.With an es.ral rictures ,
la eger than life,- and a. manilePlece
- of Carved 'oak t at trigketed . 'to ad
I'oz:tent stig-gestivof hydrocephalus,
I shocht havo”, saggested:_that a fer
'gas : burners would havp-.beeu a great
itriProvenient..• Helen it will .
\be 're.raembered when Sile fell in love'
only- "seen - the Hall by
day..:B,joce she had becoine bett2r ,
acquainted- with it,, ii was plain it
had 'failed\JoAilease her. - For my
p:'.'t,l thought the :dinner aS good
as it 17614a:be in. so wild -a ,part of
the. (or •shopS. were un=-
known, hid " - ft-est catch yore sheep"
was pi oliably a - proviso ;to . made .
belb - .e . - you cooked your mutton; but
I no:.iteil that Miss lieleadad little
appete, and t
.that th e-- canner, in
which_ 4,e said a no fish, k, you,"
to the -butler,. would, a. less angelic
being have had the ap.! - )eiviLi.) , ;e of
"temper." IR the hope of
n. hats .)le:;saiit, I iiiquircellii;'t , -:•Mr.
horn 'd, entitling him, I
litintottoos way, the Le n d of
ton ; . bet . she not only replied that '
sae Nin't know - , but so in atone
tbat uainisi.akably she didn't.
: • ; - -, •
I britl now become posi;ively et:r.-
Ulu 9.t. thele' were:. .ghosts, and
woulddmve gladly compounded -fora :
simple . family spectre, Which.'Corld
be watratited only, to 'sigii,• or point.
to Inuied -bones or Motley... But to
my surpriSe and ielief there Was no
nocturnal idistezbanee 'oi• any kind.
My bed mkt bedroom: were alt ',bat
the : most Litz:Mit:Mi. sleeper. .:•.oulci de.:
sire; and, !indeed, the neatness. and
- finish of 'the whole mansion were
sneti 04 (if t:pay venture to. say s 6 ,
of. so liis . t.Ot is .a rile) it looked as if
it had .: . !)'*n just • turned 9qt of
bandba::. : i I . .'ne weather being.: w t
-the ne*i - ,-Mozning; I -Was shown . e
the pictitte-gallety by Lady:Pa go,:y
in pepson,:iMis Ilelerotimccoi tably
declining-I'o act.,as ciperone a. part
she had.alWitys been gr:wiot Sly pleas..i
ed ft> play on sipilar olcasions ; I
even . ovenearti :litce i - matk to her
mo:hertba t "she had , lt.thd patience.-
for it," which . .I thon.At . a li%tle.riide.
It 'Was - lane. the - pret tr. - es - had .little
al - tractionf„e7..cepy for ihe prop! ietor
and his tielotiffings, .for they %vete.
almoSk all lin - 41 % -at- pot.; raa:s : ilow.-
ards in ter . , •HoWards in doublets ,
Ito vatds i -1- -, itak hose, ITowards st 4
InitiisLe - of -. sL - lise Ividi. finger on
rfoi-el:Qa 7 t ,
..liowards as \soldiers 'sift,.
ri;ficantly,.l:l;riin,g their 'sword-liilts,
lfoxyards. as sfiet - thetiites7ek- . with
cqr6ks:stn= eves ; i 4 - , fa e; ', .. o i , . h• !' ec--
ent mind they
-ucr , rested tale Vacs +
. Of rantAti young ALti 1,11%.5ti oldt .
Of rabbits 'hot and r.o.ibits - cgld,
Of rabb;ti tender and rabpiii 'knigh t
• • hank,you t !ny lady. PI:o had enough—
with the stihstitution for "rabbits"
of the word ".llow4rds •
. I V , I "oppose," said
suppressing - of 'great,
Lady_ I,'"aragott m:
~le4) /n ye
been hnuged, however,. or that rope
would. tUirdly . have been stretched, ac
cross the gravel-sweep, since it would
naturally remi u d - visitor# the fami
ly migortnne., • ' _
1 1 . \
Tb • ea:intents of tai ' s library, w . lch
111/1 - Pleat.* of opportunities °Plod'.
ink' into during m5l stay At theila , l,
for it. rained i incessantly, were very
varied. " The Lord of Harpington t "
I observed fo. \ M iss Helen; ,“ h a w_i i
Catholic taste. * the bye, I suppoie
row his - name andlineage„that heft;
a Catholic?" .• , ... I
don't now.., I'm_\
Use; I should
- thin? - aut,answereit Attie, in .a - tone I
of un n 'stakible contempt,
"Ile , 4 ossSes* many works of
Catholic„ t i c:ogy ; but also it 's trite
of inther.iblo o - 'es. In the way of kooks
all' -. Seems :' fish - t6t 'ciames .to \ his '
net." : . \ . \ - \
The remark yr: regeived in sil
eace; I needed, ind d, no reply; but
I not i e that Lady. antgon bit her .
lip,.r., d that a frown' P ekered • Miss
Helen's brow.. It was e 'dent that
the bird. of Harpington h d ceased'
to be the popular ,topic of c nversa- -
Lion he had been of old, and for t*
rest of my stay I took care not n
mention his name ;': though what he
had., done to wreck his repi 4 , ',ion
with my friends • I could not di "over.'
Oa my.reitirn to London I ityppened
one evening to be' WalkinOome up
Regent-street' and - had to pass
through a throng of po r people in
front of a ilsinnotiger'. shop. ' I had
often seen:them .they :before, for it
Was.the hour,---half past :,even or so
—when, the din ne 4 - ,rsiers being over. :
the fashionable. urveyor . is wont to
'dispense his ishable, commodi'ies
at a reduced )ate to a class-very dit?
ferent from his usual customers. ; By
the flaring gas 1-noticed the chief
figure; a. ne stalwaet, indiviatml,Als-
Pensin, with a noble air of- benevo-,
fence he . tall ends of 'cod, rd"some
. ).atli'r anatomies: specimens , t of
sk . i e; In an instant my mind reiert
e with a. 'flash to the medieval
3a_lni surrounded.-by his - retainers, ..
indulging his lavish' generosity
riznon i g • the lenratry, or. ,his vast
agate. 1 did not require to * read. the
nr n e ripon• the shopfron"=" Howard
o, - Brothers, fishmongers "---.... to - J•re-,
veal to the the mystery th.at clungto
tha\T ord of_ Harrington:: I 7 et6g;
;zed\ . the very man—though n-',..reen
baize apron _now i.oucealed ,his: ex
tremities--whom I had.met at lun-ch
enn'in,Eceleston-squr...te. Of course,
it was ereditablc- to hita, rather,
(from the "selOnade man" point.of
riew;)- to ai,t - in\thi. - :way; but I felt
that-1i.., tenants i.t. Ha - pington Hall
Would take a, difeerent t ',.ew cifttLe
matter: -\- ..„ . .
Of course, they had N boon found
'out ;he . reason why , the t?orn;,y f.stni.
lies - did not call onthern\ How I
must have wounded fhei: senXiiiliLies
by. ilose:unhappy refe; ences *of \ irine
"unsling ; " and `"hooki.•" -, ,:and
nets;',! whiet tow r2e,u,4 - mi tuba
ur i . il, tet-ible force, as alway? h'
Teas. under, mimilar ei ymmstaar.a= !
- Whilt . eat orileal most poor . Lady
i't.i - a.. - „on have 'Ann . :a-gone- ;..n she.
piet . nt.v-.gal'ory while ash;bi - ,;ing the
anqesi.ors . " "whirfh
. si!e'r knew - Wcie ell
f•-inu Wardon -street.? li, was doubt,-
less, b.eanse M:.. Tilow.:. - C. •, had.in
vestotl so Medi -in'oney. in aneetOrs
th.....t. Miss Itelen - liad had "no . pa
b;ence wi;.fi 1) ini," ant!, fhb r.:. - son. w/3 . --
coti-Aly p1.,•.:n.,WV 'henPa:.,h drat roor
she male. fiever':•ning he t, elf,.
fish for, dinue.. The irnesiO , as 1
:6;erivaiu learied, -' s aci. I jf4.v.t. an
doubt she kuew it, was ailed in .h.."
neighborhood Fishmone 's Half.
Of enctse, I never 'to d\thc Psra
-gons that I haft , clisco: erect this foal
sec••et. it-is bad eriough . for \ thern-to
be conseßius that :they entertained a
fishmonger. to 111 - 1-iietra mitaNOre.,:,
witiviot feeli . og tali £m also co,!)-
- '7,..ut ni' ',lie fae - . ' !.' 4 \'"
' The 'Lo,d/. of Ile. oiegton i , tts
irlllol S' . l 4 (;:.i i iell subjectovith me - io Ec
ele•-.i4-Siltia,e as it..should-be ho.,
Sir Ch:lirl?i,hii - aself.-:-Belgrauih.
Ainoncr the cetnifers will be . noted
,yOung,:pl s 4ntis Of that Japanese spe
ties, which May . be' seen ; under Lae.
Wink of i .the ' . JaPanese. cbuildiug —'
qiminqigMies of trees, not three feet
high, yet'sover seren i ty years.
hey aye ;nailed and twisted as If
they fought.lhe winos aftd- , :auglit:
ti'eir p!etarestinness of form--as
oaks ranch theiis=by baitiing, with
tein ; )est and windy_ -storms upon the .
hilts. And_ yet these dwaffed
a - ALhoeoughlY erea.lures Of art. S \ B
ifbeai of the'
.ned in. and
_ an d
„tees toil . ~
...air . is - eotnplcite
,thent 1 .. a , - i „etc . e4tir re roils
may be, at command ; but, this area
must-have its garden treatment; gild
.the gardens are modeled:atter nat.Oi.e:
"San-sui". Onmintain and water)" s'
the term whielt iajapanese describes,
'gardeners' work. The aim i:-....
within hdwever limited an area —it°
present : a it'ornplete \ land Scape, -with
reek, valley, plain,,water and motin
lain... - I:utter such nainiatms present-.
.. .. .
ment,treeS ant: plants Must - be dwarf:.
ed to - bettr proper reit - 042ns to the
dwarfed valleys and rocks. \To such
an extent fs - this copying . ottattire - -
in little :carried by: ntithusiastic*artil
ever tbdt i4oelty landscape, wit,. 4 its
heights-and 'level Spaces and trees O s.
wrought out, with ; nice attettLion to y
propottions,- within the limits,--of a
great bronze . baSM. We doubt,: if
gardeners of the ANt' will - . einulite
them in their mimic OrnatUre ; but
they:May:Well -emulate khe, pahis-tak,'
in 'skill. which make such small sue 7.
ceases possible, and the assidutiitts bare,
and the close study - of plant-I*,WhiCh
:are enfor,o4 . by such ,arts.- - -i.‘kt - aud.
"ilbout'the Fair;r. Dolcild. G Mitchel,
Scribner, foi , Nov. ' , •
~.. .\. ..
L.*: Irish lovir relearks, ".It's a ver y
great pleasure to be alone, especially when
yet sweetheart is wid ye .r , • -
"CAPITAL weather, Mr: Jones, capital
weather 1. My wife's got such a cold that
she can't speak:; hlokstich weather."
'N UNE " 4.4!
,ures.; . inavk
it . is a 41 1 - ...-
iidptcer. • -
,g , bcauty ,in
cretkoxi t t a
- But ecTaid,
in, their hor,
4 14 deed fa atialtels rraufluit.“ 4
I sand tiertir.Mentre gredng„
And bac:toward my deft theantirlho'-. • .
the deg, dear face Ware 00 • ;
.To H►e somehow beim. • •
Her rps, mound them I:opened. .
smile In 4ozne'lqnsttroniii!lis,
' tearsrof yearningfintlniiii:
Stood gllsteOng ber • •
And down my cbeeki tbp wars, to*, 1,
mower► on fnanhidden stream;
And oh, ant rye looktheo, daritugo
Seems&d7L flikielid &mai _ •
"f' War Las itad die . Rossi! so bfa,Ml" ,
'Why'are the Toies wsr..lof hue.
say.to me, ellartßig, Why? •
why,love, , why is the irlolet b!ne, - ;
Intbe fra?;xl;* 4ls ° 611 • 71 . 1. - .;
fli k, whx sings ht so Pl* a ohlme/ • ,
he soars-in the sly Ve-luM4?
Wk 7, why ezhnies trims the 1:•ag:aot thytatt
Au orto!,- its of toe des4l-r • . / \ •
r weer the sjti the ilveMngttay
A kof such chill and glpinn .
• 011,why the earth so ashen gray, '
And de late as a tomtit , ' , •":
An 4 why so s lck if sad alit I? -
-Oh say, love, why '1
should be.? • '
Oh !ay, my heart'Mvery darling; why •. • .;
Hat thou for me?. - . , • ' •!‘•'
= .14114,.!? t 7.afr he ,rtel eao , 4/ "•
S2y - ,,l l . coire..ryi,t;ina rut'. a trao.o
flu lowl.lh !sweet ifiag,
all _the d.ro
.11. - --dresg;
fhweet face, tli ,
ir• RC, NEC!. Pe" !Las,
Nov “u3t • on;t1
\ • ;
- A `WOAD TO 80%
What do yott,thmk, youa,, friends,. •
of the hundreds' of thousandho.
ate trying to - cheat- themselves.
others into the belief that alcoholic
drinks are g*Ootl for them? Are they : :
not.;to\bef pitied and blarized.? Do
you want to be one of tlibse wretch
ed•nen ? \lf we are tothave drunk,
aids in the .future, .some - of them are
to comelrom\ the boys" to whom lam -
writing; and fusk you again if you
want to be one Of them? No? or:
'course you. don't !'
:We11,.1. have a planforlyOn that is
as sure to save you:from such a
fate as the sun' is to rise to-morrolg,,,,i,
morning; .It never failed.; it, never
'will fail; it cannot...fail; and I. think
it is "worth knoWing. Never touch -
liquor in any form. - That's.the plan,
and is 'not only 'wortli knowing, .
but it is, worth putting - into practice.
: I "mow you dont' drink now, and/
ft seems i to" you` as if you, never .
would. Tut yourtemptation .4111'
kCom e; and it probably wilt come
this way :
You Will fir
ind yourself, :some time,
with 'a number of companions,' and
they !will have a bottle of wine on
;the. table. :-'They _They will 'drink, and 'of
fer it'to you. They will regard it as
a Manly practice r and,. , very , likely,
the 3 `will loot upon- you as a. milk
sop if You don't indulge with them.
Then what will you do ? Eh ?"- What
will you To? win you. say, Boys,
none of:that,sttiif for !pa! 1, know a
trick worth , half--a-dozen of - that ?"
Or will yon - take the glass, With your
.own common sense protesting, and
your c . ionseienee making :the whole
dia n ght • bitter,'and a feeling 'that
kon have damaged yourielf; and then
'go oftvitlin hot head and a Sktdkino.
$9Ol that at once - begins to make
apoloales\ for ii.self—just as ,the soul
(of Co c ion&Baekiis does, and will
keep dbing,during all his -lifel—SE.
Nicholaß. ' , , •
Tnilellowing mice ,te Of the late.
Senator Nye is told ...the.Yirginia
(Nev.).Clty Enterprise,7 - , •-• • -
"Be was telling !is ineidents of a ;.
journey ':to Europe,- from\whieh he
had-then just. returned. •• Among thef
rest he .said the Sultan ofTurkey. ; or
ilered in hiS honor; as. a. Senator 0f...
the United Stat4s, 6. - grind;review of
the army in Constantinople; and the
Grand :Vizier mounted him upon .
„steed which lie clesciibtd aemagnifi-:
cent. Said Nye Wag . pure,
Arabia. He . lesh a coat like velvet,;
he'.'felt like-a myriad-of steel springii:--
Wheat!' a man ; his eye.was between •
a. f l m i i rli.and a woman's,- with all.. the
c goof the
. one and all the human ,
„..„enileneaand.beauty....of the other,
blended ; hckriew .1 was an old Man,,
and-Was as ti4ider of me !as
When-I• dismounted . 3 . could not ,re
from-expressing to the • Grand
Vizier mFadmiratiOn for the inCom
parabk creative.- Be- heard ine.
thrOiigh an interpreter. and then,
bowing low. beggc..d me ton;.,Cept the
horse as a mark :Of profound- leg,ard
which the. Sultan entertained for me.'
Did you accept '.him,SentitOrP , ...we._
. asked. A peculiar ook
.came into '
the:old . man's eyes as -
made. a . ..lipid, calcalatiOn- and saw .
:lint I had not enough nioney,..rand
could 4n4 to no plaCe. for enough to -
+a` the freight on the animalto New
Wroik, IS took . high ground: I-.
.16w-'in return to
Vizier; and badetthe interpreter eX-.
plain to hitn that while tottched to
the 4eart:by this: appreciation , arid
_of the Sultan,. it • was; I
. was sorry to. say,rainst-the laws of
. my countrYaVor Senator- the
United -States toi . accept,.' a present
frota\any foreign prinm,lTOtentate or
power;' "' •
OMY 0 anEns..---The late I lord Der
by, when having d'he of his country
mansions ; decorated,Nwas hating the •-•
central hall 'floor either painted. or
', - .esselated. young ,man was at
work on, one of the walls, when the
eat‘ ~ordered a number. of slippeYs to'
belhrown son the-dooD-inat; desiring'
inis young. man , to order iany ,one
Cu..); eame in to put on a•pair- before
w °setoff ate passage, and adding to -
the Oreei C any \ gne fails to-attend
to it, you mubi... take4tim by the shoul
der and turn him out.." - Soon after r
a party tei-urned frocit \ guntiner, and
the Duke of Wellington (the • old
Duke) with splashed boots oPen
ed the door eud rushednlong the hall.
The young ma'n'immediately Jumped
`ol-the latider un wh he,was
() , g. and seizing his r raee by the
`shoulder fairly probed inn ort of the
!testae. in the course f the after
noon Lord Derby an.. ed all the
houltold and men it ork into the
study;and, seating himself beaide the
great warrior, demanded who ?had
had . the impertinence to pnsh- the
Duke out of doors. . The painter, all
saf-a tremble, came forward and said :
"It was I,my lord." "Andpray," re
jojned ithow , ,eame you to
`do, it ?" your orders, my: Lord."
Odth's his:(lrate tu.aed round to
ord Derby, and sm 7 link, sirew
so °reign out of his pure, which he
gay. 'to the workpan, sair% "roll
-were- rht to obey older's."'