The Columbia Democrat. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1837-1850, December 29, 1849, Image 1

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    A TP
F.DITOt. I'lUU-i'lKU AM) rmPKlKrOH
That Govern nil-nt in Hie hvt which Koviiih leaml."
ju n if i u u i n
st st in: o.r.
Strive on the ocean ne'er was rron'd
K. iiiiim)( on tin! snore;
A nati on's freedom nu'er wan won
When .4lu- li I lie baiinei beta-
Strive on 'tis cowardly to shrink
When dmiKeri, rise around;
'TissAeeier far, though linked with pain.
To gain the vantage ground.
Blight name are on the roll of Fame,
Like la: ll ) shine, on Inge,'
They may tie hut woh bnhtci ray,
but never, never il it." !
Ami th -se were lighted 'mill the gloom
Ol low ubcuiil:
Situating ilnougti years of am and toil,
And piyltss overly:
But itrive this world's not all a waste.
A wilderness of care;
Green spot are on the field of life
And ll.jw'iets blooming fair:
Then strive on hut, oh let Virtue be ;
The guardian of your aim!
Let pure, unclouded love- illume
The pa' h that leads to lame!
City IVcws,
Whl. Rao Pickers. Yesterday morning the
n ulTouiih near Malket, says the Daily
here regaled with a spnutoneous er-
.illiiijsgatt,aiid a mostrhoice exhibition
Two rival tax pickers, one a femin-
n, aj d.ok us Kiohns, and the other a
ile man, who like Casius, had a
..gry look," happened to suitable on
f 'hes off'il cotton, a'ld strips
-,..p .-V'e same, time. The liihl ot prim
.V'oisisttd on by Dinah, with much
Ueseheie's my r ." she nuking a
ity attack ontnepile, will In r pickers imd
lealem j "and I'm- hw im i- in" ' m. t'1"
The (to'y,.e..i Ciivin I'. i-Mi, not d urn!
ed by , I U gathering t..:'ni c-tfi i i i . tn-d t ii n i.i
fingers I tr w liie cin-ier iA .-s:t ict the rboe't
ilireds, vrilhout otiertn,; i to- word in r.-piy.
This was too much fin boiling 'etnper ol the h'ic
bear. With her arms g '-ue.ula'iiig annihilation,
and her tongue folio, g oil the most haih cple
'ives she rnuhl ma-icr. -he to nle a decent on the
oishevclled led hairsil (V-ius., which threatened
the Iosk ol his sloiilew hip" whole crop. 'Ibis
too much even for a pliil"-o-her,he rea-ed his at
tacks on the rags, ami made a decent with the
pulllt of his shoe on :he shin of Dinah
"Down fidl this luriltj maiden.
As fall .i l oiaiili -red latnh.
The ti ,irx 1 1 1 1 1 1 u on h"r enhintl cheeks.
S Xi'.i At't'lt oo a cl.HM " !
"Tru'h rin-bed to e.nih will ri-o a;.oi," and
n did Dinah, and nothiut! 'a n ut tj made another
rush at hones. At thi jui ctore, a pel irrnian ar
rived and p.iried the it;u,t-; and aK rmakirg
a just aihitiMinent of the property, rent Mch on
their way lamenting over their wrongs.
Si.'odkn Dvmih Miss Pinomu .t avf To-j
IVKA, aul'lii ihli; oimhi l,oh. aaed ahool twenty. I
tivejears, "f Anllioiiy township, died very sud
denly iiiiTue-d iy evening of this week. She had
been visinni! at a nrii;hh i'. and upon eoini;
hnum, compl iined to lii-r Ino'her ot cxtietne pain
in her hea I and ihe tiack ol her neck, and feeling
verv singularly In about an hour afterwards she
Wai dead. Lyrmnin ' dtizrllf.
Wh'n a lie nets into the world, yon may bailer
it about the head until lit is apparently extinct,
but next day you will meet it a Iresh and vinor
ous as ever.
The Wilmoi I'iumimi. 'Ilio. AViltnot
Frovinn may now bp rrgardeil as an abstrac- i
tioa Tin! action of llio Calil'orni.i con-!
vent ion lately disposed of tin; fjttestitm of ,
slavery, by probibitiiiL' its introduction, and
New Mexico will tut I I'iblidy I'd low i!k:
f xamde, Iru r t lir ;ijil;iiion ol' this subjoet ,
is now worse than itsnlrss. Tlie Soiitbern
members of (miiiicss may altctntlo reject
the admission d t !alifoniia, and for a brief
period excitement may be iviivul; bii!
tlpppite all their ffTorts she will eoinc into
the sisterhood at the next session, without
a staia upon her escutcheon. While wo
rejoicp that she lias thus earl -taken a de
rided stand in favor of human riuhis, our
gladness is tempered with a regret that
Gen. Tavlor has i ol been compelled, in his
official rapacity, to show Ins band in this
matter, to take nm ml in lavnr of lonp-chi r.
inhnl opinions, or pruoressive idea". Hut
perhaps it is belter ihat the w vi d (pu Fiion
isal real. lironLiillr J (ft r simian.
Kiom (jodey's I.adv's Book.
C h r i m I in a E e s e u t h .
Story for Ihe Holidays.
'Didn't lie make you a present of any
thing-, Lizzy V asked Margaret Granger of
her cousin Lizzy Green.
No, not even of a strawberry cushion,'
Pioke up Lizzy's sister Jane, 'that he
might have bought for a sixpence. I think
he's a right down mean, selfish, stingy fel
low, so I did ; and if he doesn't keep Liz
zy on bread and water when he gets her
my name's nut Jane Green.'
'I wouldn't havp him,' said Margaret,
jesting, yet hnlf in earnest. 'Lot Christ
mas g i by and not make his sweetheart or
sister a present of the most trilling value !
He must have a penny soul. Why, Mar
ry Lee sent me iho 'Leaflets of Memory'
and a pair of the sweetest flower-vases
you ever saw, and he only comes to see
me as a friend. And Cousin William
made me a present of a splendid copy ol
'Mrs. Hall's sketches,' the most interes
ting book I ever read. Besides, I received
lots of things. Why, my table is full of
'You have born quite fortunate," said
Lizzy, in a quiet voice; 'much more so
than Jane and I, if to receive a great many
Christmas presents is to be considered
'But don't you think Edward might have
sent you some token of good-will and af-
lection in this holiday season, when every
one is giving or receiving presents V ask
ed Margaret.
'.Nothing of that kind was needed, Con-
sin an expression of his feelings
towards me,' replied Lizza. 'He knew
that I understood their true quality, and
felt that any present would have been a
useless formality.'
'You can't say the same in regard to
Jane, lie inieht have passed her the usual
coinplinit nl of the schmiii.'
Certainly be might,' said Jane. 'Liz
zy needn't try to excuse him after this lame
l.ishion. Of course, there is no cause for
the omission but meanness thai' a my
opinion, and I speak it out bidd y.'
'It i-n't right to say that, sister,' remark
ed Lizzy, 'lid ward has other reasons for
omitting the prevalent custom at this sea
son and good reasons, 1 am well assured.
As to the charge of meanness, I doni'i
think the fact you allege a sufficient ground
for making; it.'
'Well, I do then,' said Cousin Marga
ret. 'Why, if I were a young man and
engaged in to -Triage to a lady, I'd sell my
slines but what I'd give her something as a
Christmas present.'
Yis or borrow or beg the money,'
chimed in Jane.
'Kverv one must do as he or she thinks
best,' replied Lizza. 'As for me, 1 am
content to receivp no holiday gift, being
well satisfied that meanness on the part of
L'dward has nolhn g to do with it.'
Rut notwithstanding Lizzy said this,
she could not help feeling a little disap
pointed morp, perhaps, on account of the
appearance of the thing than Ironi any
suspicion that meanness, as alleged by Jane,
had anything to do w ith the omission.
'1 wish Ldward had made Lizzy some
kind of a present,' said Mrs. Creen to her
husband a day or two after the holiday had
passed ; 'il it had been only fir the looks
ol'the thing. Jane has been teasing her a
bout it ever since, and calls it iioiliing but
meanness in Kdwnrd. And I'm afraid he
is a Utile close.'
Retler that he should bo so than too frer,"
replied Mr. Green ; 'ihough 1 must confess
that a dollar or two, or even ten iloiiats, ;
sneiit at Christmas in a present fur his in-1
ended bride, could hardly have been set i
down to the score ol
prodiganlv. It does
look mean, certainly.
He iu doing very wi II.'
'He t"Ms a salary of i ight hundred dol
lars, and I suppose it doesn'ieost him over
f.ur or five hundred dollars to live at
lea! it ought not to do so.'
'He has bought himself a snu
illle '
bouse, I am told.
If he's done, that, he's done verv wr'i!.'
said Mr. (irffii; 'and I rail bogice liini
, for not spending hi" ninnc, m ( hnstinvi
presents, that are never of much use, say
the best you will of them. I'd rather Ed
ward woti'd have a comfortable house to
put his wife in than see him loading Iter
down, before marriage, with presents of
one foolish thing or another.'
'True. Rut it would'nt have hurt him
to have given the girl something, if it only
had been a book, a purse, or some such
For which trifles he would have been
as strongly charged with meanness as he
... ... , , .
is now. isctter let it go as it is. lo uouut
he has good reasons for his conduct.'
Thus Mr. Green and Lizzy defended
Edward, while the mother and Jane scol
ded about his meanness to their heart's con
tent. Edward Mayfield, the lover of Lizzy
Creen, was a young man of good principles,
prudent habits and really generous feel
ings ; but his generosity did not consist in
wasting bis earnings in order that he might
be thought liberal and open-hearted, but in
doing real acts of kindness where he saw
that kindness was needed, lie had saved
from his salary, in the course of four or
five years, enough to buy himself a very
snug house, rind hail a few' hundred dollars
in the Savings' Rank with w hich to furnish
it when the lime came for him to get mar
ried. This time was not very far off when
the Christmas, to which allusion has been
made, came round. At this holiday sea
son , Ed ward had intended to make both
Lizzy and her sister a handsome present,
and he had been thinking for some weeks
is to what it should be. Many articles,
both useful and merely ornamental, were
thought of, but none of them exactly
pleased his fancy-
A day or two before Christmas, he sat
thinking about the mutter, when something
or other gave a new turn to his reflec
tions. 'I hey don't leally need anything, said
he to himself, and yet I propose to myself
to spend twenty dollars in prescnis merely
for appearance's sake. Is this right ?
Ivight if you choose to do it, he replied
to himself.
I am not so sure of that, he added, after
a pause. Ami then he sat in quite a mu
sing mood for s-'iue minutes.
That's belter, he at length said, rising
up and walking about the floor. That
would he money and good feelings spent
to a better purpose.
Rut they'll ixpecl something, lie argued
with hiniM il'; the familv will think so
strange of it. I'erbaps I'd better spend
half the amount inelegant books f r Lizzv
moiI and let the other tro ill the wav I I
- - . - i
This suggestion, however, did not satis
fy him.
Retter let i; all go in the other direction,
he said, after thinking awhile longer ; it
will tb a real good. The time will come
when I can explain the whole matter ii'
necessary, and do away with any little
false impression that may have been formed
To the conclusion at which Edward ar- therelrom. I hen ho turned away am! lei!
rived, he remained firm. No present of , the office without uttering a word,
any kind was made to his bethrotln d or j 'John is very late to night,' said the poor
her sister, and the reader has seen in what Widow she got up and went to the
light the omission was viewed. ! door to look out in the hope of seeing her
Christinas eve proved to be one of unit-! boy. Flipper had been ready fur at least
sual inclemency. The snow bad been fal- - an hour, but she didn't feel like eating anv
ling a 1 !:iv, dritcn into every nool; and ; thing until John came home. Little A'ctiv
corner, cleft and cranny, by a piercing ' had fallen asleep by the fire, and was now
northeaster ; and now, although the wind , snugly covered up in bed. As Mrs. Elliot
had ceased to roar among the chimneys and , opened the door, the cold air pressed in op
to whirl the snow wi;h blinding violence mi hi r, bearing its heavy burden of snow,
into the face of any one who ventured ' She shivned hk one in a sudden ague lit,
abroad, the broad (hikes were falling slow-i and shutting the door, quickly murmured
v but in ii'1 heaiiiy lii in since morning, 1 ',!v poor boy it is n (ircidfid nioht for
oroiind w as covered : in ::dy to
ilie ileptu I many incurs, i- was a incut
to make tii.t poor feel sober r. thev sjather-
i d more closely around their small fires.
and thought ol tne lew stick'; ol wood or
pucks ofr oat that yi I ri main: I of their
limited store.
On this dreary night, a small boy, who
had hem at work in a printing office ;.ll
dav, stood near the desk u
w ai'ieg to r'-cen e his wee
his t tnployer.
s wages and
go home to Ins inothi r, a poor w idow,
i I I I iV I .
W 1IOM' Mono- I no -JOH. -il' ' l :-ooo Ol ,ij t
giu: I. Hid to her llttie house-hold. ,
You ni'dn't eomr to-morrow, John,1'
aid the pnntci, n- lie handed ih vi iV
two dollars that were due him for the week's
work : to-morrow is Christinas.
The boy took the money, and after lin
gering a moment, turned away and walked
towards the door. He evidently expected
something, and seemed disappointed. The
printer noticed this, and at onco compre
hended its meaning.
John, he said kindly.
The boy stopped and turned round : as
he did so, the printer took tip a half dollar
from the desk, and bidding it between his
lingers, said
You've been a very good boy, John, and
I think you deserve a Christmas gift.
Here's half a dollar for you.
John's countenance was lit up in an in
stant. As he came back to get the money
the printer's eyes rested upon his feet,
which were not covered with a very com
fortable pair of shoes, and he said
Which would you rather have, John,!
this half dollar or a pair of new shoes ?
I'd rather have the new shoes, replied
John, without hesitation.
Very well ; I'll write you an order on
a shoemaker, and you can go and fit your
self, and the printer turned to his desk and
wrote, the order.
As he handed to John the piece of pa
per on which the order was written, the
lad looked earnestly into his face, and then
said, with strongly-marked hesitation
I think, sir, that my shoes will do very
well if mended ; they only want mending.
Won't you please write shoes lor my
mother instead of me ?
'I he boys voice trembled, and his face
wassuffused. lie felt that he had ventur
ed too much. The printer looked at him
for a moment or two, and then said
iJocs your mother want shoes badly ?
Oh, yes, sir. She doesif team much by
washing and ironing when she can do it,
but she jiprained her wrist three weeks
ago, and hiis'nt been able to do anything
but work a little about the house since.
A re uur w ages all she has to live upon ?
They are now.
You have a little sister, I believe ?
Yes, sir.
Does she want shoes, also ?
She has had nothing but old rags on her
feet for a month.'
The prinler turned to his desk, and sat
and mused for half a minute, while John
stood with his heart beating so loud that
he could hear its pulsations.
Give mo that order, the man at length
said to the boy, who banded him the slip of
Pal" r
He tore it up, and then took his
. ,
pen and wrote a new outer
'l ake this, he said, presenting it to John,
I have told the shoemaker to give you a
pair for your mother, yourself am! your lit
tle sister; and here is ihe half dollar, mv
, boy, vou must have that a'so.
John took the order and the money, and
j stood for a few moments looking into the
! primer's face, while his lips moved as if he
! were trying to speak , but no sound came
him to be on!, and so lliinlv rl.n
I won-1
,;( r vchv tie sin;, s so ite away,
The mniher bad hard v uttered t!ie?e
v, o.ds v. ben the door was thrown open,
pud John entered with a hiMv step, hear
ing several tvrki'ges in his arnv, a I cover
ed with snow.
There's your rhr'sinn gift, mother,
said h", in a ('elighird voice; and here i
initio, and there is .Netty's!' displaying at
th" same liiiie three pairs of shoes, a pa-
p, r of sun-ar, amnh'-r id lea, nod another of
r.iliot lonkn
'Whireihdal! tin
e en-no from, John !.
she askrd. ir i trembb:-;; n-e,fof sh' wr,
overcome with surprize and p'easure at
this unexpected supply of articles so much
"' " ' '
John gave an artle ss relation of what had
passed between him and the printer for
whom he worked, and added
I knew Ihe number yon wore, and I
i , , , i . ' , ,
tbo t 1 would gfless at etly s size. If they
don't liit the man says he will change them;
and I'll go clear back to the store to night
but w hat she shall have her new shoes for
Christmas. Won't she be glad ! I wish
she were awake.'
And the tea, sugar and rice, you bought
with the half dollar he gave you ?' said the
Yes,' replid John : 'I bought the tea
and the sugar for you. They're your
Christmas gift from me. And the rice
we'll all have to-morrow. Won't you
make us a rice-pudding for our dinner?'
' ou're a good boy, John a very good
boy,' said the mother, much affected by
the generous spirit her son displayed.
'Yes, you shall have a rice-pudding.
Rut take off your wet shoes, my son they
are all wet and dry your feet by the (ire.'
'No, not till you put Netty's shoes on to
sec if they fit her,' replied John. 'If thev
don't lit, I'm going back to the store for a
pair that will. Hie shall have her new
shoes for Christmas. And, mother, try
yours on may be they won't do.'
To satisfy the earnest boy, Mrs. Elliot
tried on Netty's shoe, although the child
was sleeping.
Just the thing, she said
'Now try on yours,' urged John.
They couldn't fit me better, said the
mother, as she slipped on one of the shoes.
'Now take off your wet ones, and dry your
feel before the fire, while I put the supper
on the table.'
John, satisfied now that all was ri'dit,
did as his- mother wished, while she got
ready their frugal repast. Roth were too
much excited to have very keen appetites.
As they were about rising from the table,
al'iiT finishing llieir meal, some one knock
ed at the door. John opened it, and a gen
tleman came in and said, familiarly
IIow do vou do, Mrs, Elliot ?
Ohhow do you do, Mr. Mayfield ?
Take a seat ; and she handed her visitor a
IIow has ycur wrist got, Mrs Elliot!
Are yon most ready to take my washing
again ?
It's better I thank you, but not well en
ough fur that ; and I can't tell when it will
be. A sprain is so long in gelling well,
How do you get along? asked Mr.
Mayfield. Can you do any kind of work?
Nothing more than a little about the
Then you dotet earn anything at a:l
No sir nothing.
IIow do you manage to live, Mrs
We have to get rdong the best we ran
on John's two dollars a week.
Two dollars a week ! Yuu can't lien on
two dollars a week, Mrs. Elliot; that is
It's all we have, said the widow.
Mr. Mayfield asked a good manv more
questions, and showed a very kind interest
in the poor widow's a Hairs. When he
arose to go awav, he said
I will send you a few things to-nieht.
Mrs. Elliot, as a Christmas present. This
is the season when friends remember each
other, and tokens of good will are passing
in all directions. I think I cannot do bel
ter to spend all I designed giving for this
purpose, in making you a little, mire com
fortable. So when the man comes with
what I shall setd. you will know that it is
r I !..:..!. i -pi i
iii-iui. iwmurop in to
see yon ag-im In fire !o:;r.
And ere Mrs Elliot cot, Id express her
thanks, Mr, Mayfield had n tired.
Xo my bim,' liac hi fnv the voice of a
in. in, M'oakn .-i to his Loix', was hoard at the
d'r. Tin: veil,- ! i-.ol mevc-l so nm-leiv nn
dl'c.v.'otirr.-.! s I. its approach had
:vt been ,;.;i rvc-l. 'I'll,- h od tr..k of whip
handle on the daor rau-H lae . vpechmt widow
and h"r s.-n to l,i,-. ii luiinedi.ilcly npm.'.,1
l 'to" .Mir rila-fi ' i-lod n r.irman, who
stood w it Ii his leather hit .nn! riiiih mat all env
cied with snow.
Yes, -ir , replied Join
Very ivrll , IrV ;,,t a CHutmm pre'rril fVr
hp', I rather tho w , n h -ld pen the door unt:l I
" ! n.-en U n on I ew Miois and
! '", l;,c"J M'k'M
j the ci in in came. So cut he bounded Hit" It "
a-iow . ,-ivim Ihe door lo Uke CHie f itself, trnd
' j up i,in 1 1, fm ma twinkling. It did mt
i,.ke Ioi.b, wih John's nctive a.nsiance, to tmn.
i.i ihe c nn Ms oi il e car to ti e widows mic-
: ri" "i. which had been lor a l ng t me wonting in
I alii'Oal rv,-i lunik'.
j i;oJl lu;iH , vu.,, la,n. so l t!,e carman m
he was miring, and
may to-'MilleW b? tie-
merriest Cliii-tnia-you ipci.l. It isa t i veiy
on" who has a liioial like jonr.
. .out iii.n ijoj ii w.ikI non.aid Mr". Filint
lei v cully , a tin- in. in el, :! ihe dm r iit.u h it her
alone won ; it cliihlo n.
And now i ne lonely re-cut win r:!"re Catelully
examined It consisted o! 'many aiticles. 1'irsf,
and not the U-a-t welcome, wa- lull a barrel of
fl iiir. Then there was a ha ol coin iroal.aiinther
of potatoes, with sugar, tea, rice, molasses, hotter
etc., "nine warm -dockings for Ihe children, n cheap
thick shawl for herself, and a pair of (i'Jrri shoei
b.-si Irs ;i i;m,d many lin ihinits that had all been
selected with strict repaid to their use. A largR
chicken Cora Clni-t mas dinner, and seme leave of
fresh D'llch cake for Ihe children, had not been
funjoticn. Added to all this was a letter cer tain,
in;; live dollars in w hich the generous donor
said that on the next day lie would send her a
small stove and hall a ton of coal.
I'ldw ii'il Mayfield .-'lent sweetly and soundly
tli at ninht. On the next day, which was Christ -mis,
he j;ot the sieve lor Mrs. Klliot. It was a
small cheap and economical one, designed ex.
pressly for the poor, lie sent it with half a ton
of CO'll.
Three or four days afler Chris'tnas, Mrs. Green
said to I.izzy and Jane, as tln-y sat sowini;
I declare, i;irls, we've entirely forgotten mr
wa-herwomnn, poor Mrs. Klliot. It is somn
weeks since she si-i t us word (!ml she had -prain-ed
her wrist, and could not d our wishing nn'il
it ant well. I think ycj had better go and s i)
her this tinn-iii-ig. I hon! J net wonder if sloi
stood in ni",'il of snnict 'lipf. She h:: two elul.
di'i'n, and only one ol' them h old enoc-li t i eai n
anything and even he can only brina hon e a
very small sum. We have done Wioog to forget
Mis. Klliot.
You go and see her,, said j",ir I don't
rare n'oeit vi-'iling poor people in distress; it
makes em f ! bad.
To relieve their wants. Line, out, hi to r.rjke
yon fee I good, i-aid Mrs. Green,
! know i! ought; but I bad rntlu r not go.
Oil yi ,.) me.said Lizr.yjynti must co with ra.
I waul yon logo. 1'onr Mis. KHi-il! who knows
how muc!i may have sufiered ;"
Yes, Jane, go wrh : I u.mi ynt to go.
Jane did not like In ri lu-e po-ilivi I v, so" sl ,
got readvand went, thniigli with a good dead of
reluctance. Like n m i-nt. n, any el hers, she had n
fife t-T --ones of disti,..s. ( sh,. rotild rehYv,,
a wo,! bv jiiiiti.ig hor bnd behind her a-id not
seeing the object of pen'iry, she hiid no ..hection
to ihiit-gso; hot to looli siii'li-iir g u, t,o l l(-t. rt.ts
ton rev-'illiiif n berxMis'l ive Iceloi"
When .'. I.;,- and Jane enu re; ihe hnri.hle
nfti;e widow .they I., and rv,r.thii ., e(.,!r,t.l()
neat and riran. A sioali -h-iy was upon the'
hearth, and, thooch Ihe ilay w-, verv mid, ,-tjf.
fused n genial wrnmth thinughoiit the reran. Mrs.
Klliot sal knitting; she appeared rMtemidy Kmi
to sop the girls, j.i-zy inqnlr.-t: how lier'writ
was, how she had been trtlinc i-lorg. and if sl.
stood in need nl' anything, To ;,c last ouf 3tion
be ri'idii-il
I should have wanted almost evei rlbing (o
me c itif-rtahle. had not Mr. May , i,d. ('( ,'h'(,
g.'n.l,.,;,,.,, I washed for befo,,. hurt n.y
reu.i",,''ried rn V do islmas. II, H ., ' ,
nice I, tile stove and a lad-i, -,, a ,ilif ,,.t.r
of fl-nr, ine.,1, petal, (-.;,, snuar, and I ran't
now tell .you what ail- beside a -.j, ke,, fr (,r
l'hr,'.tiuas,:inner. r.nd f,vedolaas in mm.,-. l'm
sure hecniildu't lave .,,hi' hlh,,, i., ., ,
los. Heaven
He came 011 CI
!"'" Nl.all mverfm-u-t him :
i-'ir, rindie,-,,,,,- .1 ... ,
ly how I was ge!!i!,g
that he .Vo'lld s;-,i u
''""C: '"id thm lohl ,,,
e a I, tile re :. . . .
"ft'i these who doiii'i. reaiiv ,., , d ,,ro,
w linmighlw, !! I, ri-.e hiia'lV.r ',.;,
comiilonei.'s , I' It ,J.. t-. ....
"'I ' t'ei hi-
w ,i.s
14 me, ,! :;i,i ti-,o:,. i! l;.. H e,ir , , j n ,
'gs, mill
on i 11, !!:, ,:,i- t:-e fl ii- a-id II ,
Jane'd at I.e. ", :, ,, u capip.
1 ' l'.'e was a
' '-: ' light.
warm glow and in i ,o.o c , -
'I 1 , .- 1 .
' "' ;''" any, I,,-, . s j,, , ..
-': .v.
i. 1 01,1111, vou 1. : in; iy, not tu-.v.
coail'orlahle. I.01 c h,.(, P ,. v ,.n
I am verv
fl' nr. r ral
alio pninmcs are nil, i,,.,,,. i,(
wash, 1, g ..gain, and then i .-lu
he ' I" la! in
l:" 10 ed any as.
l orgive I IP, s'-te-
,,r '.v I::: il v. or.i.. .,1.....
' - rl I M 1 1 J I
l! and T.izv
!' it tile V. illoW'.S Im-Ijip
e is
eenern'H nrnl
r. ade-hcai led. I v. on
!l1 '':d'er 1 p h,d ,!,.,,
than lnnloine a pre.,.,,1 ,, the- ,,..,, r,,,y ' fft
memb, aneerl.e could f.nd, for it M.unps I()s" r It i r"
a.'ter. I.i;-ry,y.,um.:v well l,P ,.r,. pf ,,; '
Li'.v .hil k'-rs:-!,' , ,,,!.., ,-fhn
, ."in 111. in. 1 00 ,m,, ;.. ..Heqiiatp , (()(, (
I -n of her lei I
OIL'S. When J.i
'' told hi r C.ilw-
ab ntt!,cwidowI.,7y :i, milesv sVt
ihe su1 j cl Mr. f;,,,.,, .s.,,,1.
Thai w, nolily- dene' fhnr is t h,. , inK rf ,Lb
genuine cin ! am ,irnd ol hin, ;
Tears came into l.iz., c w , . ,'he heard he
tather speak so warmly and appiovingly rf h-'
Next vear, added Mr f,r,rn. milff lake ,
lesion ol Khvard. and lin,.rme r.ilr ,(m f-h
uUv presents. IIow y hnr,,!if,!s a,,,j ,t
sands of dollar, a.e.w.s,,,! j ,,s,lr5 rn,
and pr. Tiytr lie, that might ,ln , ,, ln
ihes'ream ol kind fr, lii,,- , Tf .. . '
tiuttpr rlunne;