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Ird,t . '.o - 1- , 4& 4 4i,13
--.' With Meeetest flowers earich'd,
Prom vartonO gardens can't! with care."
Hurrahs .IFice, LAugliing Love!
"A fig" for those who Sigh--;
" Hurrah! hurrah! for the bounding heart,
And the bright and Sparlicling eye!
There's care endtigh to darken ,still . '
Life's path where'er'we roam; '
, • Tlioughmelanclioly'brood - ncit o'er
' 'The festive board at home.
Hurrah ! hurrah
The stately forte, the haughty brow, •
• And the Cold'inaijestic air, •
',May awe the slaves who worship them—
• • they cannot share . . :•
tut the Smileiliat parts the rosy lips, -- '•
And the look of -artlessilee,
That speaks the.warm and cheerful heart,
ti:/4"thlit'p the love for me! .
:11dreall! Ittirralt! fOr laughingloce,
"A fig" for those who sigh; . •
041tirrslif litinrah! for the hounding heart,
/'!And the bright and sparkling eye!'
.'.! ; . 21. 6
ily the an
ixcLuniliFitbm cam LAST.
It wasioward thelatter
• her when Mri
number of weeks. there,-,,ins9toyitiarked
change in Helen's healiii.'She,*asreally:''
happier than she had been'TforinSritcßuipy
long months—for, she noW , had inferforin
Un heartless duties; she had to pay ne heart
' Jess attentions. A burden• Was removed
• from her mind. • She was a.very tender
• motheit and during her husband's absence,.
she resolved to forego society' as' mneri-as
• possible, and devote herself to The comfort
and' education of her children, and to- the
— 6tiltiVatiotrof- her own -mind. -.She. receiv.i
• ed Three or four letters from' Mr.. Howard.
'- They were- full-of. interest, as-he detailed
all that he Saw or heard, which,:conlcl.eith
-. er entertain or instruct !lei. There was,
too, :a ',peculiar...kind of tenderness about
Them. Whenever his own . feelings-were
•Theitiliject; he. wrote like a timid love, es
- if in doubt whether what he said would"aid
' , or injure:his suit. In each letter he urged
. her totell-him'A , erything concerning her 7
-•• self and the childienas the -- most trifling
i m itients—,e-Ven--the-prattleioLtheiiitle one:
- of interest to him.
well informed that was
in progress emong, their frii3nds and-ac
quaintances; him' . all there was,
communicable about' the children - their,
..health, their improvement, their fond and,
untiring questions about—theirfatliftr,.-and
their impatience for his returp; but of her
- self ..she said nothing, except to answer his
direct inquiries for her health, and this she
• •='--* did in the most indefinite. manner possible.
"She was as well -as usual," . "her health
was midi the same," or,.
."There was no
essential change"—was the whole amount
of the matter. She was truly ingenious in
contriving to close her letters with due
courtesy, and vet without any of that ten
, -- when t
lug to the husband she loves. In receiving
.and writing letters;" ißetteniling to her chil
dren, and in reading; in the occasional calls
of her circle of friends, and in the frequent
'visits of heifather and Dr—Miller, Helen's
time passed away without weariness or dis
But, thOugh scarcely aware of it herself,
Helen •was much altered. Her strength
,gradually— declined that she was
hardly sensible of its diminution; her flesh
had wasted by Such slow degrees that she
scarcely perceived it; and, like all,persons
laboring under the same disease,she flatte.rl;
ed herself that each day she felt a little het-'
ter than the last. Her friends laughed.at
her for pining on account Of Mr. Howard's
absence, and her, fattier almost chid her on
the same ground, but Dr. Miller looked' on
with.deep solicitude and anxiety: Still his
hopes were at last as'stroogas his tears un
til about the
,beginning of February. At
that period, Helen one day took a drive
with the children when the air was very
humid front the,-dissolving snow, and she
took a severe cold. Its fatal effectwas soon
obvious. She was at once confined to tier
room. Still Helen herself was not alarm
ed, but calculated to be out' again in a.few
days. It devolved-on Dr. Miller to give
the alarm to her father. He pronounced
her to be in a hectic; and the father bet,iity-:
ed to his daughter the Doctor's" n
At first it was a shinning blow to:her; then
- blie thought theDOcto i run,nicessarily alarm
her brOthers, and her rushed upon
her mind; she looked fairly at her own
symptoms, and felt that her doom was
The confusion; .the rush ofthOught, and
feeling incident to the first shock,-soon
passed away, and Helen calmly set heiSelf ;
to . examine' , present
the Seriptutes •expresses it, 'ism' hei.hl2oo . .ir
.in order,". preparatory to the lieti:-fgreat
• ...change. The first thing was to reilew. her
• past life.. Leo ling . back from .amOng the
shadows of death which now surrounded
her, bright %And cheerful appeared - her
youth.' in the tioiom of her father's, family!
how surtity;Mid,joyful ; tbefiret years of her.
, mar Tied life! 'how;dark . the'Clonds that had .
• .more recentlyoyeishadowed her! For this
, tlast; who was toLhlaine? Het', immialrfree
"; dam 'froth 'a.` - selijostifyin,g'spirit; - together:
with.:theS,fdaanl . .tholfght,that she was soon .
~,te,appeat he.fore'heßinat: Judge,,disposed
.rher .ta - boodeinri • .herself.-. Still justice,
ietited•lier)r,igliti-Ond Heled. mss ,eonsc ions
the . .
first object of , her
leer!. • • Yet notwithstanding thie;she'was,
Willinglo believe that :she had often given
:Anal just , cause' for',,displepsure: .
- .en'siety - iabe Tovi9wichlii•lisr,f4Nyir
and'lS 'half, and asked herself 'what Ishii - had
'cdone:' for hie ilsppi pest:ClA] ile" he r_affeeti ons
for lijin had been dorniant. -- .."ShS,couldfin . d .
ne'spi,elayfiegleCt ;duty:`Of:Which to ,
"\e!liee.lierselfr-,yet t6e,resocipbrarceef du
tteshi heartlessly nperformed, give little satis=l
the l whele
dark,; and troubled, and; guilty ; droam'. `Now
that-eh - 04as atinkink it - eft:ilupest gloomy
And-Y*l4a si*J* l 4lll4)B
• neri•bewi'Mkeliatipg her eaeleg4,•.4lies/
...; , : „ Yilreitad,:heeo.;ol;fl'Elo47k 4 00:446 1 0,',
t6waril ;11er? : - ;., prospect - of-her
pioachip4" - dissig
• k•t•i• •.rs ;• • •-
, ..••••1; •.• , .
1, -*- 4ultiliave.il, Otte .; -- ..,1118;in; :
creasing gentleness; `his : -tonderneBs, , .
came.oll'6llo l eon; lien memory, sp at=
mice the 'beloved ',of - 444,0014 thelllol , 4
her 'early wedded, life,:* . e,l3 restAte4: - (Oflter,
in all ids ."nerfectiOldi:'':Her
and. gushed ; rorth' in iiiv. ‘ e,?l:W.:gtatitOde;iind
penitence.'; hlis' recent_ letters -tt%ere ;_ ill
brought fatth, and re4perti#o4.o4aflArtpser
ocpreisionS of love and tenderness'that liaili
beftwe falletc,as-on_a irtick;:eatisid her' r hearr
she, "how constant has',that hear(liceti
me, in spite of my c,ql(inekii;, iffy heart 4,
less indifference,.and,. supietiMes,
m'y tliSdaiti!" • •.
. For .the time`' since 'Mr. Howard's
departure:from home,did. Helen - fe'el a, pang •
un aceount'of his absence, but'now she felt.
her loneliness asin fortrier How
,was she . to. endure' .the ',remainder 'Of the:
tedious session of Congress? - ANs,.'wOuld ,
she still be an inhabitant of earth when it
should. have cone to a chug? • But not-'
withstanding. this re-awakened
account. of her husband's absence.and the:.
awful :solemnity of her .situation; - ;how
sweet. did she find it agailite
with tenderness mid 'ardii4-and :With fer
vent gratitude did' she raise, her eyes' and
thoughts to : - Heaven. that:-her heart Was:ii...;
,roused from its lethargy:- '
Helen's Oeit lett - cr. - to :Howard was•
very different from those - ,which hind preeed,
ed, it. Sliejlid not, indeed,49cpress;in di
rect:terms her new-found love; but its spirit
breathed in every line. -. Toward the cloSe
she mentioned having taken, a severe cold;
and gave some intimation - of Di.-Miller's
opinion as to the . result: Site subscribed
herself—" Your own truly grateful and af
--feetiOnate-Helen."; - -This _was the last let
.t.e.p she, ever . sent
_him, though not the last"
'B4 . wrote. ,
`-:Joy.and.grief contended for the mastery
in the heart of Mr. Howard'ashe read this
epistle; joy—exquisite and tinutterable,that
the affections of his wife were 'restored to
him—foriut knew lier.too well to have the
shadow of a dOubt respecting hersineesity
-aud grief and alarin: , themost harrowing
with regard to W . I. 116tilth:.`.Mhad:iii!ohOr,
proof . .of her iiitliepOSiti - On - dnil (Will:Ay-than
any expressions made use of iri'the:letter.
The 'tremulousness of - hand - - that. -had:
written it, was but too- obvionst'-- 4.was
entirely;- tliffurent from Helen's neat and
biratitiful hand-writing,when in - tisuathealth.:
On the instant be wrote 'to Dr.• Miller to
learn the worsthe had to fear. ?fen tedi
ous days must pass before he coup hope
to relteive--an.ans-wert,for at that tittle the
,mails were conveyed in lumbering stage-,
&ladles, pita to aliffavt_raelted - by-.attxieo,
they secincil•to travel et a snail's-pace. •
When• Dr. , Miller's letter arrived, it more
than confirmed Mr. Howard's worst ap
4)rehensiohs.- „The Ductearad adenally - be:•.
gun to write . befere he received his friend's
letter, it told him t h at Helen was uniloubt
edly.in a confirmed hactic—and, that her
life Could not be protracted_ni many weeks;
and farther, that if Mr. Howard wished to
utake.,certain _of- seeing her again, he had
best not wait for the close of the session.
It Was a kind and - syinpatliising; but,per
feetly honest letter.
Mr. Howard's resolution was at once .
taken. Ile aSked.aniobtained leave of al);
Bence frOm thingress; andafter the unavoid.:
able intervention ofAme day from the re 7
ceipt of did Doctor's letter, he commenced
his homeward, journey. Ample
he to reproactl himself, and. purr.,
riOt. - , WI S atea in a coach, the horses
attached to which seemed to him to be alt
' the time in a leisure walk. , "Why had lie
been so inexcusably negligent as not soon
er to have written to Dr. Miller? Why
did doctor wait till the. last possible mo
ment before writing to him? Why had not
Mr. Atwood. informed him of his daugh
ter's danger?" These, together with other
thpughts, far more bitter. and grievousoverc '
continually revolving in his mind. . • ,
With regard to, Mr. Atwood and Dr.•
Miller, the fact was : that they both knew
the frequency of Helen's letters to Mr.
-Howard, and lied .no idea of the degree of
ignore nce—u nd er — ielrlielatior - ed
they would. certainly have. • given.him the
truth. - , .
Slow as Mr. Howard's progress was
compared with the present rate of locomo
tion, he:at length reached the place of his
residence in safety. He occupied the back
seat or the mail coach, as it drove up to the
post oifice,,,he involontarily drew himself
back,; dreading to read fatal neWs in, the
countenance of an acquaintance, who might,
perehince, get a view of . him. From his
partial conee . alment he glanced around, and
ameng otheis, saw Dr. Miller.a few rods
.diStance, comimtowards the carriage. In
hiS,eagerness to read the Doctor's fite,'-he
leaneTa little forward and their, eyee,:nnet.
tor, as, lie Sprang:.t . o"the side - ,efthe'eoach,
o Ward actually gaSiie4lnr •Eiresth,
and,,With difficuliy commanded his voice;o.
say—"then'fam -nbt too late?"
,said the 'doctor, ''site yet
lives,"' and the coachman that*.instant
draivingt up the reins,*Dr. Miller took the
seat 'nt, • his side; and ,vas driven to Mr.
44 Te11.me," said Mr. Howard, as he a
at his' own -dooK l and . grasped his
frientrihand—"what haveTto hope? what
is fear?" • • -•• • •
The dector sl►ook his head. "The fever
has made dreadful havoc with her strength;'
said he. *.• Within 'the jest week "she has
sunk rapidly... I sometimes feared,that all
would be over before you could resell' us."
"Will sh know me?" asked Mr. nom-
• "0, yes, but she •will.hardly be 'able to.
speaL.to you. Since yesterday,' She , has
spoken one word only. at a titnev'and that
in a whisper. But I ,must histen to pre
'pare' to !fleet yeti;l.•hai . ie'SOniethnes
thoughOhat ,the hope,.. of seeing you 'has
•Itelped fa . keep 'her alive." • • ,
The Doctor left . the rcioin,'and
. ard walked thelloar, with sensations which
the feeling heart 'may conceive,. het which
no;ono should 'agent lit 'describe.
seemed.an age. before :Dr: Miller re.
turned,,,but he..carne nt , leitgth;' and taking
hiti.frieuirs.arn within.his,.terlead hiun tu
--kiNcisi-cmppoie-yotiraelf my near sir.'
iteine4ber, That Downril is.., -not in .a
situation to bear strong ciehisinent." •
Mr., Witvard,itdke'nott . but, the Doctor
felt helenned on'
•hii arm. Helen's' eyes; were faStenOd
the dticira's it opened..' .Tliersparkletl like
s~laitidns ; and etieeha',Were like<thnruse..
'- !. :tOtlie",intgPerienbe4 - '40:Coh_07:01 1- giii - V141 7- e7
uPPeareo:oe-ii.i 6 cf.'Pes!th'oes she W!T)
°C. :100116T; !Ile:1 111 0e% ' in ' (066 to 'OW:
of ;His AP - doctor ,g9esq?e#4l.
thellOei inslenil of
nitifikirig i Olf*arda her. ,‘• !When lie healed.
le • :7,7; ,77" - '
rgc:slirho.. a wathlof joy and 'grief cait,lb~.s
'heeit Optlute et.
in'4liii:wilt,thi love; Ot! i
Dior husband how
soothing-were , the' g kieses - iiiociriated.',oe:
*gin; pTeeioes. , ?l,6;
irebiou's to' hire "ivere,,tlte
virliiettered.. love, that' fell ercnite;' ) ,,4llllfO,i-.
:Boyanil expectation;Holeit lingered
week „after Mr. Howard's; return and h*
scarcely: ,left h er,,tiyre,Y, or by:, night. ~F9t- :
some time the children had • s beeti at-
Atwood'i7as the sight' eftheiiii seemed taP.;
exciting in their hloth4r7o sinkinestatei - t4
once, after their father's return, they *ROI
brought. home, togive andlake the last fend,
pecting kiss. As ; As the' y Wes ?
taken from her,: Helen looked at•the fathei,
looked. at time': little 'ones,. and then raised.
her 'tearful eyPs to heaven. %Vifils
have been uselesi .had, She, been-able to UV
ter them.. Her :face, expressed far: More
!•haii bagingeaaah! have done, and it mean
ing ' was engrayen on hei.:litiablitid's Soul.-
Two days :after,` ,
Helen breathe& out her sprit,, while her
head reclined nn the bosom of ;her liesband
as peacefully and gently as an, infant falls
asleep in its : mother'. s arms. • • -
, In the.aolittide,thittitter . deaqlation:that
followed:the last Sail:Ofli'ees to a departed
friend; nothing is .so natural aito examine
every relic theyhaVeleit behinds '.'Pantie-;
ularlydo'weloye to touch and look at those
things, whibli have not been reinoyed; from
the position in -whiCh the loved one placed
them. Atinie - , Mid - beyand - alit ie the value
attached to any_memoranda,fand dairy, in
whichlhe thoughts ancL feelings of the de
parted haveheen,last recorded.'
One of Mr. llowa d's prat occupations,
when left to himself a rthe interment of
his wife, was to examine.. the, contents of
liar:seretary and writing desk, the'.]keyit
tii . .llobich had been liet turnetiby, her - Onin .
hand.- •Ile suffered pot a , e,drip of paper
that bore the mark other pen' to pass
read.. .0e found m , iicli thatzliras - interest
itiginuch-that was calculated.to,exalt'Jas.
wife. in leis oriiotottilotepOt
ties both - or head and' heart. searbhing
the dealt he fOund iii'lts Mast . secret com
partment', a large packet,. derefulbi . 00c1-
eped-lin—white paper, and tied with a rib
band. This he laid aside until he had ex,
amined theloose, and 'apparently less im
portantpapers. This done, : he 'look the
chair which,lielen_used," to :occupy; and'
placing _it - at her' table; he 'proceeded to
open_die-pacitet.--1 Leon tainefl n l e
ters he had written to his wife before mar
riagei -- one written-by hersellto-eaelt:of-Iter
children, to tie handed, them• at a fatiffe - ,
day—the last of all, one for
he opened with a tumbling eagerness and'
a throbbing heart. It was dated a few
days later than: the last one he received
- her while in Washington; - but
•written at intervals, and with evident effort.
The writing lestilied.how, weak and tremu
lous was the hand that guided the :pen.—
It was as follOws: .
MY DEAR, DEAR nusutoin: L -The days of
yotir,own 1-lelen are numbered, and almost finished. Yesterday_ I solemnly adjured
Dr. Miller lir tell me the woist of my ease;
few ‘3,'''eeks, must finish
my earthly course. • And must we part!
forever-Land so Soon! The very morning
of my life is scarcely past L-and yo 4 1 am
shall 1 bear to
leave my husband and my children?.
• a a a a *
For Many long months past; my heart
has seemed as if congealed in nay bosoth
—and looking back, all seemed like a trou
bled dream. Have I been in a kind -of
sleep? Thank Heaven, .I am now 'awake!
—and my heart beats with fervent love and,
gratitude, though soon to cease beating for
you were my idol.—
I lived - only for you aiid. myself. Happy
—how happy in your love. I forget the
hand that loaded- me with benefits—that
showered blessings in such profusion upon
me. I needed all the chastisement I have
received, to arouse me from forgetfulness
and ingratitude. But 0, 'what 'cause for
humiliatioa, sorrow and.regretr—that until
my heart-strings Were breaking,. I should .
never think of concerning myself for him'
Who - hasdOne so much for me. Deareat
busbaiid, avoid my example as you would:
avoid the pangs - orraMerSe--;tindlierhapi
. • • *.
. • . •
have been e sotiree of great 'unhappi
neis•tO you loy',desir huiliand, ever. since
'we were united: Hail Yon' found a
free'. from suck.illifeets . ,as.l UnfOrtunalely.
yob- kieetd- My only.
consolation is that it is . 'my ;Sincere and
constant wish to please you, howcyck!' farl
came from it. o,' forgive' me foi•:'eVery
pang I ever vest you—and, titinliof me .
with kindness and lenity when my
imperfections can trouble you no more!'
Dr. 'Miller came hi.ninf caught - . me , in
the act of writing; and he. pete rn pierily
forbids 4, Ilia how emit entirely refrain?
Perhaps I can never speak to ycitf ; - again
—and I think.it will be a consolation to,re
ecive a letter as' from the' grave Of her'Yon
loved so faithfully. At least it is a: -cop ,
fort to me to' write, and tell.yon
of the .love and gratitude that swell ;may.
heart. 1 think of you . and pray :for'you,
'and, the dear children all the time..;
. , -
I ItncitVl. tieetl:not enjoin it on ymt, my
dearest bUsbnrid, to be kitid , te - my
and to co - udder him tinting liftras a patint,
It: is 'very touching to see -him now, , '..`He
retains his' wonted self ommanddiut looks
heart groken at' the pi•ospect of 'losing, his
last remaining 0, strive to console'.
him in his . utter lonelioessi ; ;he: bp
snstmned by Alinigh - trettength - ; - 7 --- *ltrlio ,
'unworthy I airi of all this love nn®rett ,
• • • ''
Permit me to regnest,, dearest, that you
will praise the children Whin tfu . is well .
-human . jieartlieedirriendatien" for
"ife encourageMent in'the :path of rectitude;
and 'We have Abe
,example 'of blessed
Oaviour 'and hit inspired apostles to. , war
'rankhe usefulness and 'propriety., ‘Allay , l
111111111 l that ~your leave - 1 4m ' ll O
too Muck to the 7care, and.' histructien,. ef
Ce r7 d,ay" IhaerC2ollo . lfing, ,our
parting iii;N ►'v,`emb er:s...it' aainresh to my
menacry,t as, ah,unheeded einititt siltr;ivturn
on the-.ear.The veMe!lihrencle, 0 0. 1;
when;l'oolt.':of an g uish c'ibti4r:lol)ooB,
heartwith ,seriiiw :and—repet.
. . . .
Mu! ,Fictiest bf White eitin;•'atid the Ornamentiof
I almost exclusively:of ,pettria; Her ' - fra r dli;:
slight and 'full%l'.;iskifniiiiit; ; ;and Tier
11ferii4 tinfee;Jihkis bast* was rernerliablelar thi',.gentleness and
the,fl4:lxylMe, of,leVer •,tattei.],t- We,; gazed ' upon
passrO, r tikr, s a ,, iii?fitTAYSt,t'eepind . lassitude for many. ,min - ,utes,? and the
follows: • - ,,oohat'Ytiii : Wei , e. Witte MO 0; thMight , 'pegged •
,:through ; our
'•that I ' might ba. permitted breat h e, my 'young, so fair, so tielictde, •do Happy, and
breath on• Your kindand,affectiOnste bosom! yet:zo.withrk,',l . o4.uter•upon the. responsi
:Rut is:.OtherWAtia,;Ordered="--•thy . 0 bilyies: cif a wife"' /Ml• ,Who,
fatheii be 't -
lane!, •. •„ , ,t • `lloi3r "rea . d'Olai
' * - i ,( )iipg,oreaLio;!B ' destiny :D o ubileie ,she
ea loves,the eb •reet :4ll : e r et iO ce
littnaciirinans - and devoted love=tlatthtlesis_
ilfrkg,f,A,re; the shadow' of , death rests ahe-beliives• that the 'ilexraixiebli yehislof
llnivever geok heti- her life• will protre . rUdiant - with happinesi,
ey,efirecitiliti . aeything.rua'y:be; that fear; even more more
,so than the girlish ;and .subny,
iblrliat: and destroy:But period_ whir=l' has j ust gotteliyatid doubt
th,f7,:q'imNifeliTlifti.':iti•tirifatling, and th e noble kouthWhohaii *oh' that gen,
bidinustyoU Will• tie heart believes that! he ,possesses the . ne
heart to the racieUs,Redeeiner, eessery requisitei of mind and dispositiorri
~,tl3:Pi'iy.4:.ol4i be tit ade•-*,iiieet to, partake 'et tiv reniler•her• happy.. And yet how' often.
A ttlsfiiittit,itilight,;":antttlien in whaebless- has the bright cup ofjoy been dashed from
Vdtrezti•ehalltve ineit'to ,pert . More:— the lips of woman, when about quaff !
'fotteVerl'.Precious feerino• ' emit - 'cr. How • often does man. Prove recreant and
Ai-night!false? How.often is, he won from 'his home,.
, and his , young wile whose - ; heart . givea
•My flutterin g lteartonylrembling hand, t away slowly, but fatAly and,' tinder .
and 'the.•irregtilar characters_ that'a 'trace, the inflirence of such indifference and neg'-
admonish:Me:Alfa, Whatti tle• must be done Icor: • But we, passed, on and • dismisfied
quleArii.?2pitce • more, dearest, husband; theie, gloomy reflections, • -
permit me' to express, o 'Yoti the deep, the , ,The.,nuptial ceremony WO -pronouneed •
artletit;Ahe fathomless love I bear to you. —for a moment all was' braathlesti, silence
0, could 344 . epee ,itgain gaze on .and. then the huni sbroke,forth us:audily
your,face, with. a long,--long-loak.of love as ever. The *edding was
,a brilliant one
sand gratitudel-0, thatl could 'hear in 'resPeCts. was followed up 'by
pronounce m'. full ,forgivetiess. ' , poky after party - iiii, 'that - neUrlY a : month
* ' , •
. 41 • rolled away . 'before the 'giddy 'sound - was
, :AVerei.it not for parting .with you,,. the,
dear,-children, onitl. , .my• 'father', Ushould
feel no altrie3,king .from 'death!. 6, sup
ply- . a ...blither 8 place' to these helpless .
"Ones: . ',' To God-' I Oomtisend.:beth : them .
The, llettei.Oinleil . : thus -:abruptly.-.-No
,Helen hoped to write more, but her
strength failed. ..1-lad . the heart, of .Mr.,
Howard been capable of deeper love and
regret, or , More bittgr self upbraiding, than
it:had already krietti 3 Ois..etTusionitona that"
warm; affectionate,,and chilillihe heartino*
cold and 'silentin the :grave l 'would .have
produced.it.•.: • RepeatedlY he had laid it 1
aside, as more . than- he -could
..bea • i; but
would Seize it tt4aiii - With 'as much, eager
um, as if its edblentiWoUld rend theoloud
ofiltakuess_iroVhic-It he _was enveloped,-- , .L.
6F-testi:ire to hiniihis lesk.tiensure.. . ,
The life of '-a, outlier woad
. be short-
indeed,',did_he_sl Sys feel- - as-during the
first nuontbs Of 1 . bereavenient, but our.
infinitely wise an4betioVeleut • Creatof has.
so constitute us that - the' hitterness of
-grief will pass aiv,y., As time rolled, the
agony:of Mr.. Howard's sorrow subsided,'
but, was _always -. - a mourner. Helen
was enshrined in his hearcet there .itairne .
room or-new loxrett Va-iih7wore-attrac
..tions.display_ed to the still:Young- n 7 14 4 9 7..
gant widower; .;ho ;saw-them-not. - In vaiti
was deep:sympathy - .expressed
motherless • condition of his children; . * he
Under stood not its --porfeort. And_ when
two or three years' atter Helen*death,
-Mr. Atwood, hiMself, inquired— , . _
"If -his happiness would .be promoted
by marrying again.” --
Ile ended the. subject forever by say
"Never mention it, my dear,sir, Helen
was too gentle, taro good, to lovely forme!
—too - gentle, _too good, to lovely_ for earth!
',never doses ve&sitch a treasure, but hav
ing possessed her, could - I ever hope to love
anothet?" • , .. '
"Beside,inrsueithe mentally . ,."l could
never trealanpther soinitharously as I did
her; and Zooid I treat a successor more
tenderly, would not those gentle eyes ever
be looking, on me, in their sorrow, that it.
was not- thus with her? •• No. Helen=
Cruel aid unfeeling as I was,-I' loved thee
and 1 will love thee—thee alone—till we
meet in Heaven." ..
T . 9 Mr. Atwood, Mr. Illoward'was ever
the tenderest, and, most sympathising of
sons; to his 'children the most devoted of
fathers. The latter grew up under.: his
government', his inStreetitm...antl..liis.exam
-pleTilliiicould wish; and among they nta;
lessor.s.he taught then), he failed not to
force thE truth—,—that no correctness' of
principle, no rectitude.of conduct, can sup
ply the place of kindness, gentleness, and
urbanity of manner. That in all our in-
tereourae with our , fellow creatures;—in all
relationg of life,. we must make it manifest,
that it is as painful, to reprove as to be.re
proved; and that it•atiords as much plea
sure to be.cororriandeg; . es to comMand.--
That r if we would beftruly good, and live
to make others happy, we must
o ineh with,
lenify on their_ defcctit,--and with severi
-0; and an unforgiving spirit, only to our
11.ri R9REILT:,IIORRIB, ESQ.
The scene , Was one of mirth, and joy,
and loveliness an'd beauty, two spacious
,parlors had been threwn open in one ofThe
largest horses in Arch street.' Light had
glittered in the various chambers since early
sun down--carriages by dozens had driven
up to the door, each freighted with friends
or:relations so that the world without would
find but little, difficulty in arriving at the
conclusionlhat ;some: extraordinary scene
or festivity 'waii in- proeiss within' . the
walls of. that spacious mansion. ; •
It was about nihe , o'clock'Whew we en-
AltrOd. ~ The: tu o• larOst parlors brilliantly
illumierited, -;gai . and: glittering with a
,rich' c ollection of young , and beautiful fe
'each dressed • inn most tasteful or
gOrgeous manner, presented a scene truly
Magnificent. Fur a moment thieye seem
gOnerid flash, while
ihe mind was dizzy; . but tkesefeelingelast!
ed but , :for ,the friendi. : were tii
onmeet all sidea, , and .we..^ soon,found eur !
Betties- mingling in the giddy and trilling
conversation: that too many 'of :,our fair
counoy woinen'seeni to delight ikon such
by, we paused• to contemplate.thetsceunin
a chimer and more meditative-apirit..
Jiarly__Wao - a - cirider;one t and the
bride.was-Aime daughtel .- 147M . * of 01.!
respectable r''':inbroliarits,. ; a-Worthy, good,
hearted I - 40'W hiki ha4..;ilavAieo ; himself 10 .
his paid 114tever'
sixteen 60 0 . ievii!te6n., : : - Shi:' , :eptilif:. not be
Tegiii,(l64 :es' beep n tul j 4, general
:Ye1 , ..0h0 had bun,
of e .:faeee' wit ever seii.."
She jidit soft blue' ;OYea'‘, brOwti , 'hair which I
fell ovir.Welibuldeiii in 'iingtete; a: pie*
;aiiil eiiliresslve : ' mouth ;with] teeth .K),41,
4 . 4 **,1104-0 , 4r. ine e Itialieit;'`ratti
rudd as,tho row. ntir.dres4 Woe-Viat-pf
over. The only ono who did-not appear te' l
mingle fully in the
,general 'feeling-Was the
inotberof the'bride: phe loiied her Ilatigit 7
ter SO tenderly that she tficioglit.itjniptisai
ble hit. her to consign her to otheijitiMjs.
She is one of these women; ivho r .,VOWVotii .
themselves to their children, and,W ; tifti":.bilve s,
world without them. 'On the
the wedding a tear would Oce,tiiiOnally roll
down her cheek as *she gaMktiptin hir
chaste child, and a tide of material recol
lections. melted all her soul!
.* * * *
The world; rolled on. :We : frequently
saw the young bride in the . sireeti,'and her
coo in who was - our:immediate' neighbor,
spolkof her- prospects as cheering and hap-„
py, But one evening just after sundown;, '
andiessAluin e..yearsince wehad seen_each - ,
iiilfeeat'thewedding, he called,and
rather . a grave aspect invited, nits' to accom
pany him for a few minutes to the house of
'his aunt- 7 0p same house that had glitter
ed with's() much laughter on the night of the
Bridal., We proceeded along ealnely, for,
although • somewhat struck by the. sedate
aspect of out frietid, it'did not excite Much..
On_arriving' at the houseA;Ofirst ohjects
thatattffeled - utrrattention - were-the-elosed_
-and craped. windows, and_the awful silence:
'that-seemed "breathe and sadden Ate.-
round."- Our friend, still refrained from
speaking, but led onto the CHAMBER Or'
I)E,ATH! Our worst apprehensions were
realised. The fair young creature who less.
thane veal before nad'stood before us..radi
ant with loveliness-arid hope . , was now still,
-pale; and cold in the icy embrace'of death.
Herlast agonies. were dreadful; but the
sweet, soft smile that told of a , -gentle heart
still lingered.: n her features. Her infant
surdved—but the sudden dedease of that
cherished one,shed a gloom over that home
laid its happy household which is not yet
totally dispelled.: The windoWs of- the
dwelling are still- booed, and-the - afflicted
mother, although a'sincere Christian, and
anxious to yieldin a Christian spirit to the
decrees of Divine Providence, frequently
finds herself melting in tears,and her whole
soul convulsed with' grief, at the memory
of her dear Clara. .-Ind such are human
hopes anal expectations..
MEETING OF LORD ' ASHBURTON AND
LOUIS PHILLIPPEE.—In .the year 1708„
Lord Ashburton With. one,•or twofrierilla
paid a visit•to the Fails-of-Niagars„ - Oti
the return,therefoliped to view the Falls
-617 - oenease6. ' It ,was late' when they had
:finished examinations; and . as there
was no house i n the neighborhod, they, en,
camped out for the,Right, . They were
somewhat fearful that the Indian's might try
to plunder:their camp, and they kept a good
look out, In the early part of the night
they Beard a miffing among the leaves 'and .
a crackling among the dry branches; but
whether they proceeded from
. the.tread of
Indians or wild beasts, they'could not.tell.
The footsteps were,however, evidently at) . -
proaching their tent:
.• hey kept strict; si
lent and anxious watch, for 'some view Or
sound . thatleyould reveal the...character 'of
the visiters.§uon they distinguished the
shadowy: 001'0' of Min forms: At.ths.
party came: neater; they heard themt eon. :
versing in, Fsench;- anti 'in a few . minutes
Lord•Ashburton. gave Louis . and:
his companions a Cordial 'Welcome to, his
tentl., had,before met amidst the ar
tificial splendor of..F o uropean Courts—and
notr; - surrou tided - by - theTsiibi
pendons natural scenery of the Anierican
wilderness,: " , .
trVIAAMANINVINVI , VLW A
Taking a roars, Advifc'e.
• A baronet . of the- last century,',.whose
Mansion was in'Yorkshire,• ryas : soppOicid
to be dead, When the following' conversa
,tion,,look, place ' between his jester or fool;
in4 , citip of his'sriryanyi. • •
Servant—Our master is gong: •
• Fool--,Ali,•whitlier is he gone? •
heaveld • Ins not I
ain•sori. - • -
' Bervant—Why 'so? .'
Fool:--Why, beeinSe heaven is a' great
iva off, an d when my master : was going a
lung journey, he uaed for some time to talk
about and prepare for it;:but I never heard
hitt' speak of heaven; or make • any- preps
rition.for geing; he' cannot",iber4ore be
gone - thither. ‘. • '.-. ', -•- i'. ~,
:Tht Baronet, holever, recovered 46, ibis
conversation being'..told . .hitn.. , he *as, so
struck by_it;.:that` he intmediately began to
'prepare for bitCptiiney 'AO !that 'country.
)c•oirate no trairellerreturos.7
Kr"l.don't knoW how solilo
there is 'the' diunderingeit
*hinge to itight'dit 16V - er,•4 id" see:, _e ire& the
meeting7house' is : dancing j*ii; sfidlhe' ino
peal lets to - tlf• pilot the side
Neik anA hits Pao •i 9),, PlPighiyAig the.
; to to atii l =rit's
muc ' us Afe'hi:;Worth:, 'and if, I didLgo'
hiiine to ` er, shed give ineli dig ifoi - thaes'
her way. .‘
fr:rThe . Lynn . Locomotive says there'
is s man in, that. toWn tho flee les-o wtose
,ivit'ure so pnwerful, d ilint'whoover talky
With ;him =is obliged ; 4-.h,ave - f,sillightening•
Tod On his "backt . .3 0. 4 4 :0 0 014 11 41 51114 41,
'l ' :„
-9I MA' spare TIIIIIICP 'if r.:,%•;
, •,.., . t ,
il l oi FOUClVtroidifi ' - rwith' , -wltiChl' We , hea
1 thilleitlato,lit:thtreffects4itith they litave
I prOdikeed; liatrii been the -, cauee of , 6:' , .0e . ,#:
dial 'tif ntieehief and have, kept manyfromi
embarkinerninfully in.the,work•of - st,*ring: I
up' intellectual' measures. , - .When-a. y m i gl
man, id urged :to commence, at ,onc e tit 1
worlt , of;itudy; be, mite And Jets fillsA, e:
ftit'ietilniple svords,., 4 4 . 6 '00, 1 .' 8 /ire, tithe;"
and;thinks he ,has given a _ sttilicient,eine.c -
from .further, attention on the sphjCct. ~;
There are Many . mechaniei, too:tvlio hi
' ' " ' doing. " ' ' ' ' de-th`' 'IC
stead of ttempart tower
... e co
- vatioti-Of-their-own-ntinda- 2 -aiid-thrii:o4
theiiinthience and talent into thOv general
Stnek.''for the jinitioveinehts 'of -a,n'fissoCia
tiott, satisfy themselves''' With- th - e`tbeCiva-.
thin; afid - perluipa-ljeally-think- "lA4 Can't
eintretimet' , ' 'flot.'excuse hir - ;ae:iery him-,
dy one, 'and has pasted current too fon,.
- for in a'unahrity of !caries their, le t :neither,
sense' nor truth in it: ,In :the,first place it
it eeditot - eau py a, greater 'portion Of ; Id me,
'for by 'proper -management, a. large;:shace
of invaluable information • may he - obtained
'hitt 'abort time;: of this:any man: may, he
convinced by trying the - experiment., ~.: .
There is.tirne r enough,lost and waitid in
the:prat*, of What men:eall,pleneure,,Whieli
ifjpioperly; appropriated,wonld plice-theid,
in a high stdtate of cuhivatien. llmi ct,iit
-6e fouud,to ride and' dance: and 8644,
. I)e' found, to lounge and talk
noneenifej b ut alas! how many think 'they
can't spare time,' to attend to the miblest
and' lont'part of Abell' nalitre; that' which'
aloiVelevates atid,eausee them 'to feel the
‘divintty . within.
ticrA soldier in an Irieti - emps_observed
to his comrades, that a 'corpripil:was - to be
'drummed ourpf the regirtienti. - •."By my r
faith' etaid he, , "1 hope - it's the corporal
that is so , troublesome to our company . .. 7
"Way,' what's: his , name," inquired the
soldier. " w y , Corporal: Punishment,
to.be sure, : Pat." , ,
THE BLIND-:-AN INC . IDOT.;•:-We were
not a little astonished to Mike: i'WO , young
men, perfeetty _
unattended, up the staiii Pf :Independence'
Hall 'towarda the 'Steeple. Peeling ' - sprne .
apprehension,. 'kit they might' not . have
'been a.ivaie'of their •lucality; and the 'den
we approatfied . "them .wick iniOrroga-.
tory 'expieti our are foe ; theksafe , .'„
ty. To:this; one of .. them , irer - Y . kindly. : 44-,
plied.that he had'been °neer, befUrir', - iniiV
he was certain
.to find the
alarm bell-but, the old bell, the notes of
w hick was the, signal that the .Deplay.atiOn
had been signed, .on the 4th *July; ..111i3.
He the speaker,. said .he had.. placed his
Wand upon.the'bell, and was desirous that
his friend should - bare- the , came smisfac
lion.: What a glorious,.,ltigh-Mincied . And
'nations ee tog.•:' - irs — ticerel — thiragh - ttepriv
ed - of sight; they'possessed -better - virtues
than many of their inure- fortunate fellow
•Ms& is the ereatere . of interest and aoli
bition, His, nature` leSds- him forth into .
the stroggle and hustle,of the World, ' Love I
.ie but the etnbellislinient of-his early
or a song piptil in the intervals of the acts,-
Ile seeks for tattle, ro- f fortune, for • spate°
ut the-world's thought, Stl dominion over
- his- fellow men. Hut a woman's whole
life is a history. of the affections, The
heart is lier world;- it is there'her ambition .
-strives for empire; it is there avarice seeks.
for hidden treasures. She sends forth her
sympathies on adventure; she embarks her
whole soul in the traffic of affections end
if shipwrecked her case is lkopeless r —for
it is hatikrupt4 of the heart../rving.
Sirortnt.—A tremendous storm.. occurred
at B,ltimore week before last, whichinun-
date,tl the streets bordering on the basin,
and also Fish_toarltet Space. The witter,
at one-tithe - lied reached- in Calvctt street
a'ritigh as the cast siderof Lombard itteet,
-filling the cellars and floors of the first'ste•:,
"ries of the Warehouses andstorei, - and
: do . -
ing great damage tolheir -contents.' TIM
loss in the city is estimated at nearly a mil
lion cf dollars; •At Ellicott's: , Mills the
rein fell with great fury ; the stream-pass 7
ing tinder the rail road, bridge rose so high
as to wash away two houses in the town.
In - Washington, also. many of -the houses
.the- Water rising the ,
rooms of the first•floor, injuring the-, car
pets•and furniture. • The estimated loss in
Washington is from $15,000 • t 0.5 2 .0,000.
Great -damage has.,neeM done to the , fences,
Corn- and • trees in the vicinity -of ,Baltimore
and Ellicott's Mills, •
Cows Sub-marine Buttery.--An ex
perimonOvith this wonderful poWer ,wae
tried week,before last et Washington, in
presence of the President. :Gen. Scott and
other distinguishml gCntlemen. which fully
proved its efficiency ns an orgsn of deStruc•
non: - The explosion was made sirimitane
ously with a given signal. acting at the dis; ,
Lance of five nines! Not, 'a vestige' of the
vessel St : reinSirirll4it'Was - destroy.
de as quick as liklimingt:Aly..Cult proposes
to have stationary..batteriesi.of,, this. con
stzuctiowerected,for,harhor defence:, •, •
"Jahe, wlint orb yiuicloing there on the
floor?" • * '
"•Why,'sir;.hbe had .a shock."
"A shock' ' •
"Wiwi Lind of a pliOck2'''' ' •
", Wily; sir, one. of your aubscrilierd
came in, during your absence;" and offered,
to pay, a year's - subscript i on'; ' which pro
duced suck an effect• upon me iliat.Thaie
bean perfectly ever
"No' Vut:''clieer - up; if
you:surf/hie thiaiYou' are'safe-'-;krqbeie is
little pros'peet-of'anotlier'stich -, cataitropho.
in:lbis Office." •
rithrrir,Goon,-;-A _wag ataye theAemeenktti*
the Ohio Legislatere. undertook to overreach the
whige; pea' latter sale - Med' tti - it: entire
.-. w . ‘ .
\, .0 a , “ '.“
,M ~ .
• A young idly wan arreetea ltw• 'days ;ago
a - ebarga of eteeliug. ; She eueceearel elearbrin.
establishing her innoernee 4 however;' bier cold
-Hayti tlteitted-that-it 'arm Ottogetliefalifitta-Vpres!
4tena;on; ' •
". iY"wvvVwx, 1 11. 1 ,1 1 '; •
A year ahead .11045 ; t05,b0 •)ang wayout of
arm's roadi; but a yoat Imielr•eeeraa to - 10
against our heals. • - 4
NtWI.VVVVALV't I A/VVV I
.• Western' for New:, York, left' Liver,
and 4,9ym, on
, • A timivitoinvovvvvi/Vidl,4 • '
A J llng : gf colnera, leaded by a awyer, have
just, been:arrested in'Steisberr,.'ountrE;NPYrk
• Theyivere ninking•Sprioiskinulled'and.Amoricarr
',. A:'feffiale named Ann Kane.:firm! ji,r9iAed •in
York' M 0046 for' pic king peekiit of
7'1 ' 74 TT'
latitifiat bobeeariieltattkitiltid" , did not
:tholaor,4ll,l•bihisieiiiq v ittrat#anttlio ortrootorilloo.
ADVPRTISEMEIITS. - -
. . .
• • • .
IGletivene , alOthaisiesburt• a:od
R:4lkliorin .on'cAiy:h:Li • •
'lr°'subecrilier g r e teOrlfor..:past favors, bes
to inform is 'friends atiLthcr pub lic
generally; ; that ho still . contltillatil thrullrq• line pt
borthen Cars regularly' Eietiv,eexi - Mechanicsburg ,
and Philadelphia- or .Baltimore, by which goods
with, care anddespiteh at', the lowest 'rates . of
freight.. „ - •
Produce will be received at his'OtiVe llouse.in
Mechanicsburg, and forwarded to either Phila.
delphittqoi . galtimorei viceording.to,thelllitetion
of-the. owner, A ,
...„.„ . .,.s*a . -
.IEPThe highest .price • nritliiegiven .fiIYC •
: • MEILEV •
Plaster:of Paris and galt'alciiiko kc
hand, ind'for. •
' 'MittatatElLUD, 4 lSwErcl'w
Shingles,Senitt ate. of all '
which will be_ solConllbetal,eywie. : ,
August 17,184 g.
,E#ate of, *Vou:th 3 garojsh,d ,
NoTrog. HEREBY; GIVEN, that, , •
of JACOB - RAE ISH,lapkof South Miu
township, Cumberland ("Minty, deceased. 1 -
day been .
to the subscriber w,ho resides lat the se _ •
of South Middleton. , peraonikit ,
or 'd e Maud s against be Egitatk -of=rt,
cedent, are, requested, to make ,known
without delay, and those indebted to malm
ment to. .
Executor of Jaeob Harnish.. ,
tifrOINTIVIEDIT? rtarrfa'and - ! agreeable
.2.`' application, and has never been knOwn to fa;
in curing variOUb affections of the,skin, when u
according to AirectiOns. , .
'Hundreds of certificatelimight be procured
ifileireY , froth CaPtaina of Vessels, - School - Tea;
ors, Principals of Factories,' and Parents, we
not for the delicacy of 'having their names Ph'
ed in 'connection with so loathsome and dh
able affectione:. r • •
"' Price, Twenty-llva cents a box.
- 'Prepared and . sold only, wholesale and..
Dr. LEIDY'S .HEALTH EMPORID.
North Second strict, near Vise. (Sign of the
Eagle and eerpents) Philadelphia,
. For sale in Carlisle, by
STEVENSON &: DINKLE,
Agents for Cumberland County.
Cattalo, May IS, 1842. ly-29
READ wilaz HAS-DONE,
I i yeti have a friend, a. te - lallon - , -- orknn •
£• any one that is afflicted with that distrepsing
disease, "CONSUMPTION,"pervuade them with..
ont delay toiry Oat famous and unrivaled thedi
eine, the • •
' l6 lMb:tin of Wild Cherry,"
which has cured thousands of this complaint *af
ter everything else had haled. Read the follow
ing nnileubtettproofs of itsetlicaey:•
' . Rottroattuon, Sept. JO 1841. •
DLnrt Situ—Please send me two more . bott les of
your Balsam of 'Wild Cherry, like that yon sent
me before. 1 have taken nearly all of thelirst two,
and confidently believe:this medicine Will cure me.
1 have used a great many remedies within the
last year, but have never found any thing•that hai
relieved me so much. It has stopped my cough
entirely, checked my night sweats, Mud'- I sleep
better at night and feel better in' every way; than
1 have for many months.. Yours, respnetiblly,
• 31xr.s KELLY.
Iloutrinurta, Sept.l2, 1841.
FRIEND Wisran:-1 must again trouble Vibe to
send me two bottles more of thy invaluable Bal
sam. I have now taken three bottles in all, and
can assure thee that it has done more good than.
all the medicine I have over taken before. Send.
by the stage as soon as' possible, and oblige thy
friend, ' • Josern not.r.owA tr.
• Bo isvot., Sofa., 8, :1841.
• DEAR Docron;-,Hcaring,so many people talk
of the wonderful cures your Balsam of Wild Cher,
ry has made in Consumption,' 1 'sent to . one of
your Agents the.ollnr day for a bade,' and have
found it to have relieved me so much, that 1 want
three bottles more sent soon, as 1 believe ,it will
cure me too. 1 havOnied Jayne's Expectorant
and ether medicines besides, but nothing has done
me as much good as 'yours= has. Send by the
steamboat Bolivar. • .•Yours, truly,
Wirßesiqes its nstonisiiing efficacy . in
Consumption, it, blots() the most effectual remedy
ever discolored for LIVER COM PLAINTS,
ASTHMA, BRONCHITIS, COUGHS, CROUP,
• WHOOPING COUGH, &e., us hundreds will tes.
lily who have been cured by it alter all other reins
dies had fail Cd.
DRUGG = ISTS and DEALERS will find this
medicine a valuable addition to their stock, and
should always keep it on hand, us it is universally
acknowledged .to be one of the most useful family
medicines now in use.
(0-11 e very careful to ask for Dr. WISTAR'*
BALSAM OF WILD VIIEBRY: . Sold whole.
sale and retail by WILLIAMS & CO., Chemistsio
No. 33, South Fourth Street, Philadelphia..
'The genuine - Balsam - sold in 'Car ,
lisle'by, SAMUEL ELLIOTT; appOiitted
Agent. Price—sllter Bottle.
o:9Nstr rp I 0 N!!
Every Body Oaght to Erma) of '
'Q. O effectual in Coughs, Colds Iniluenzas,,
tarrhs, Asthma, Pains of the Site and of the
Breast,, Bronchitis, Spitting of .131e;id,..,,9tuttness,
of Breath, .Whooliing Cough, all • Diseakes-orliie
Breast and Lungs, and for thearrest of "
ing Consurtiption.'• " • '
~ So 'popular is Dr. Bechter's,Pulmonary cr
eative throughout all .oermany, and el, affects • i
Diseases of ,the; • Lunge,' tbSt, frem its': mirssu ,
effects mid wonderful itnitit - is 'there generallv
!Mown end 'styled 4 4/r: BeAter's 'Lifill'rotenuts: ll
As nutM3nme• eortiflates.of itty.iW/geo4 Wrest%
and evondorfuteures in tllistalemikiWilbe4fre - i
'quepAly„publiShe.d, tlos ete..4 l (filewit4lX
lt'c hs•fimektrethgeetcdtm . ' --- •
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,Lpfrivs' i ppA A T A EMl'ol2.otOta;•',l9l
Sociiti.fl' Weir' AriiieZtilkik'of th 4
'OblOn ragto Vatiinpoxitd)f •
_Far , stattiet CsiliiK
11 ElatiO & E-XfOgirroiti
gum e, S. II
'11, 7 1:%44/ViftfiftVirlkhflitttii'''- t •
TERMS. OF IPUBLICATIONIq
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tAfitAAf±.Yt_mPRTIAPPLORIVi r ,MPIA, K ( 711 4 41 1 1 ,--- '
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