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THE ) TIME TO MAllitY.
The wouldr-be wise this 'cOunsel
• •"Lat love's fond' passion cent ! .
The man who early Weds will Itto
To think himself a.foni. '
Tlia galling chain that freti hisdimb, •
. . .•
• - Wears deeper day by day; • . . .
' Experience little, teaches
Who gives, the }leant lei;
IleAiisely troth! whoweddetti late, . _
A thrifty, uniinpassioned mate." •
• When wrinkled onkel shall twining .
With tendrils like the vino; •
When ravens like the linnet sing
With melody Alvine;
When honey drop's fromwttlwir'd leaves,
And not from annnevilowera;
When-wintevbrings us golden sheaves,
Ar4b.suhw-drifts sunny bOurs; •
When truth abused Inakes falsehood right,
Ivithering, lied and flud:dellght: • ,
The trfimblingnotes'young birds awake;
.' Rise Sweetly, into tune, •
As April buds expanding make
The flowery, wreath of June:
So love.begun in life's prime—
Defies the canker of decay;
And-stronger growirwith time,
As life shall pass:Away.. '•
. 0, earli , quaff lovo'e nuptial
--..- Ao_lo.l tbitt'.s bespnlife iatii ) i)e. •
- [From lEiper's . lMagazine • _
1117 THE AUTHOR OF " LILY."
I have IVo occupy 'adjoining
~rooms to a shabby-genteel - boarding
whero.the cheap boarding_partly,-bonsoles us
for.i s-iigconiforts. a. gralie,
silent)vonnin of forty or titercabotitS,
almiyo dressed in, sonilire coldrs,- Isritli.n plain
muslin caii - .Concenling her gra - rbair, and.arc
. Seryo of manner-71;icii bnilles curiosity and
pte - stionors.
She'lms no:visltors she rarely leaves the .
houSe; the postman's .arrival never causes: a
stir of joy or -sorrow upon her countenance;
and after each.meal:slto ;slowly retires frono
thediniug-roprn•witlrher usual heavy, listless
- treaqiiind ii - not - 4 Sen =ngnin until the
summons us to the table once more: 7
.lf_addrestied, she 'answers quickly and firm
ly,7glancing. a' moment at her - interlocutor;
and Then lookinidown upon her plate, , as if
she Wished to let you understand - that - polite. -
nese alone indlicoA her
Always punctual in her weekly payments,
- 'So 'Mysteriously 'regular in - her conduct, so
aversii:to gossip, at firt •my neighbor was a
-great 'o - grein the-house,_aml_we_shufll&inuAl
dealt her every day so,soon as her back. was
• - ..
' 'Whowas she P
No one could tell. She gave her natncy. as
Jirs. Brown; • and' weeks lengthened into
mOnths, and months Jnto year '
s;and still;. -ave,':fa'ded„silent, with her dark gowns and
gTt Dile LI
her measured footfall, .the stranger lived in our
midst as ufiknown as she wore, an iron
rnask u and-didnot speak cur-languago: •
Gradually the interest in her died away.—
The iiititats of the boarding_heuse left off
wondering about - her, for no fresh food .wrie
served up for 'their eager pwallow—tiht just
stayed at the samepoint, neither lessening
nor increasing her tielNimcentrated style of
life—so, sadly and wearily my neighbor's
days dragged along in their unbroken calm,
and unwavering reserve.
She wan still to me a subject orthought.
Whether it wore beoause I was more- pertina
cious than my fellow, ,boarders, or whether
• ing in the'aeit room, I seemed nearer to her,
and could hear her frequently pacing her nar
row chamber for hours, not restlessly,. but
with a solemp, marked, continuous: march
which often,laSted till the gay dawn peeped
• through my ehutters—whother this made a
bond between us, unfelt by others, I do not
know; but certain it is, that long aftei the
rest had ceased to laoticitlier, I still watched,
and strove to pierce the, envelope phicili shut
us out froin her ideap, feelings and sorrows.
After:a night passed as I have described,
ebe would appear at the brealifast-table with.
no trains of tears or sleepiness—just the satire
haggard look around her largecoyes, the same
patient suffering wrinkling- her faded mouth,
the same entire hOpeleesness of carriage Oda
gibe asked no sympathy—she needed_ none.
I saw Very soon that she walrunaCoustomed to
the dears° fair :which our landlady provided;
others fiaireniarked that, soon after her ar.-.
rival, and once some one had said to her, 'You
don't re your vfolifals,, ma'am t — To — u - huve
been used to better, perhaps I"
She had fixeither stiaricest look upon the
'You are mistaken,'.sho'said, (hopping her
eyelids instantly; fererything is better than 1..
am in the lial#tOf ' -
And fro*that day the meanest dish on the
humble board' was always her eholoe, although
she could n . ot_scimetimes: dispose of • the' con,
-teas; but, WrOuld play
. with her knifeand
three:pronged fork and rise from among\-us-
without' havinfe.aten emntr`to nolirish '.a
There Was another singedtir indidentswilloh,
early•ill her stay, cannel:lllinch' bomtneni..,
.one morning she °hauled ,to sit' next our
landlady, Whe t 'awkwardly .enOugh,upset the
ewer. Of boiled milk (wok the sleeve and liana
• . .
of Mrs, Brown.. .It Was not very hat, the milk
—it never wits—lbut•Mrs. Plunkelt 'started up
iiPelogiels,4l..n.4::in--Spitel . cit .- My neighbor's . ,
resistance, would4frie . titid rub the.wei . han
w' second:s ail the boarders„
suw: with amazement that the . well-polisked
ihantl contrasted, singlilarly with lts
..which was brown and: harsh;: while . th9-line
clasped by Mrs. Plunkett was : delicat fair,
blue-vained, and atdmirably tniautitul, •
The boarders were almost - content
• their cOffee,P since the.siditmill bad scoured
knledge 6Cilinrmysterilbut..my neW
bor . drew her .-sleeve ovor her hhud and .'re 7
- h -Aticnner—thoy,-.Appe,sire.a.A.U,Atyli re
sumed theirlikeneSs; and - worthy Mrs, Plun
ket.Will to her last hour belie‘e that the con 7
stunt use of boiled. milk .(tepid) will produce
the happiest results upon the , moslwatisfao.
tory skins. - - !
Lust week I _remarked that my., z mighbor
— was more-,thun—usually---depresseth -Through
the partition -wall I frequently heard her. sigh,
'and for three' nights the steady, footsteps
kept up, their regular — imikt without iutermis-
. Each day she looked more worn, and _my
old eyes filled 3vtih tears as I wit tchfd
Latterly she bad not turned . - with a- vexed
frown from mi*obeervittion; as' I had
bail the pain of seeing, her do, but once -or
twice she guru - me an earnest - glance_ from
beneitth bet ft tigued brow, while her arms
IdreopecLuddily and weaklybesides her.
She deemed flintier, more, fragi•ile than
ever. ller gown•waist was .pinned over more
Closely each day :, a willow wand is scarcely
, slighter : than her waist. • 7 • ".
• 4uciii3' I was saying, last week—it was
height o'clpokin the 4 evening, - andl was
sitting in my owrt.rooln, intending to write
letter to iny:absent child, who was toiling_, in
California, when a sob—so loud,' so deep, se
heart breaking—came to me from •my neigh-
- It was irrealt3tible.—
into the passage.• "A_ light -shown- below the
closed door of my.neighbors room. I list
ened: All was - etil, except froni the parlor
down stairs, where one of the ladies was tor
i the piano,
• Again that treavYiigh. - Jt woe ae if a long
pent , up agony, like a might y river bursting
its bounds rushed sweepingly distractingly,
overwhelmingly into sound end action. .B(iti
upon_solii_tears_falling_in mud •sorrow;_:and
then a.fall, as VII figure gathered , up to its
full heigth had suddenly dropped-prono
the floor. 'a .
I feat the impropriety—the intrusion—but
reoftly 'opened the door, carried away by 'a
f "Sympathy Stronger tliaii conventional. rules. 1
There luy my neighbor. ller lotig hair
untwisted, disheveled; " her head . bufied iu
her arms, gatteredln a reckless heap, writh-,
uncontrollable—misery. - -Bitter-- s sighe r
half-uttered words, ceaseless moans.. The
- -room was,bare; mo _curtains, to the :hard, com
fortless bed: uone at the solitary window.' A
stiff, uncushioned chair, a small' trunk; not, a
boa, not a sign of
,woman's presence; the
most cheerless spot conceivable. But oppo
- eite lo me there rested - an object so strange to
find in such an apparttnenf, that it rivited my,
. - attentiom and kept me spell-bound, ,
• A hirge packing-case held °A picture in a
splendid frame; the upper -- !side bad teen re
moved only recently, for ityet leaned . partly
against the picture. '
• It was a portrait L-a full-length portrait—of
-a beiintiful. woman; so brilliantly beautiful
that,i mittared if lips so red and eyel,tio
dazzling could ever have existed,. - dresti;
was of alashiOn of fifteen years backer More; .
,the sgrroundings represented a drawing-regain,
handsomely furnished, and,-reclining upon . a .
- ;Sofa, with one' arm half buried in its - downy
depths, lay this beauty --a Sparklitigyet . ultuce;
tv haughty grace enveloping her, and shining
: decking her lovely person with a glorio
ous 'fitness, likitdew-drope upon morning blots.
By the light of a sixpenny glass ,lamp,
which burtrod camphene, on the table near, I
saw this luxurious picture, and the -weeping,
groieling woman, in her-coarse garments and
her Scree, sorrow, on the floor at its feet. They
seemed-the antipodes °Hite; end yot:JLirp.•
peered to me that In the lofty dignity tithe
one I could trade a citeam)\ likeness, of the
lowlrp`overty of the other.
\Vailts.sOl Had these weeried;lnelaliaTslV
eYes, which now were veiled by her , silvered
hair, ever been faithfully represeeted by those
,gnes Was there truly
!rnnection between the portrait and the owner
Was it Madgelen weeping before her early
_ self? .
The more I looked'. .the more I believ'e it.
Withered, worn, shabby, old no, she' now- as
portrait - InallinceOike a mirror, reflect
. • 'ed the features-of my neighbor. •
Igfartild up and -went
,%.0,1444. --:-.:Acto.-Ni i
'What business had I theie.? - • What, oeCild I
do`for grierlike this.? ; Thd.proud spirit which
danced in every sparkle of the_Portrait's eye,
the_prettY scorn which shown in its air, might
yet linger iic.My neighbor's breast. - She was
aroused. She wile no longer'patient; IliiColl3-
pillinillg; , some sorrovi,wos , stirring within her,
Which had overleaped,her stoical calm.
I•olosqthe door gently and held my brouth
lest, I should disturb her. • .
'Poor thOgy >- ,
'''''l could not write. In spite of .IT sixty
Years, boyish tears wet my cheek, and I list
enid-----listenedafiedliiiiiirtlie low sobii — dib
out : `hen came the. heavy, grietladeu
steps. • • .
Who and -what-wne my neighbor 7'
Her door opened: not as 'I had opened
but quickly, 'violently; and . she ran—she who
always walked as'if shod with leaddown the
stair." caught a glimpse of liar. Her bon l
A'(iA s he Alma
thrown around her.
In a moment 'Was after, her,. 'Watched the
Courtie she took, and followed. • • •
Uli-ono quiet-street, down : another, to• the
finest quarter of the city, flow"my neighbor.
At - last we_ were almost driyen over by- carria
,ses -making-their-way-in- the
ind`;• - ta_mY surpriep,,,ehestopped-,where , Alley
117 grand old bonsai Lights, streaming from
the h I 1 tuurtiffeugli each
• Files of strands in livery marshaling the
guests,,ctowds of bpstanders gazing into the
entrance-door. antLgaping tit the :company,.
as coach after coach set down Its` richly -dres
sed occupants upcin the carpet which was
lavne quite troTliTlTll:reit
• She stood three paces from.xne' . asi hid in
the ehade..: The ri . gged.hoye jostled•her; and
a big, Irish woman thrusther aside. "Her bon
net was pulled over , hey face, but I could see
the hirge eyes flashing no*: .-awd When•
lice .oflider shoved the crowd into , order, and
bade her 'stand !melte Isaw her _turn Upon him
with a gesture
then clasping her - hands in agony, she shrunk
beck, and leaning .panting iCgainst_i_fho. iron
Presently she raised. her bowed, head, I nnd
looked,., engeily •around :-=-then abo slipped
through the times, and I followed. after. She
gained' the babk . entranee, - azdesertedlane dim!
ly lighted, and ahnoat feeling in thia darknetia,.
opened a small.gate . 'and passed in:
I waited. to heir her step ftmeard, thou
pushed the gate gently, and found myself in
a largo garden. She was a few %yards in ad
vance cautiously. making hor'way.
- nab in g daunted, I did likewise. She
:di read ed_thi alleys ; th_perfec Lease i _aitoidi ng_
the broader paths and 'walking steadily bn.—=
At length-sho-pAsed-so abr. - aptly, at a sudden
turn that .I was almost 'upon her !well: I'm
mediatoly in front of us, with no impediment to
our - eight but - the trunk of the tree, behind,
which he partially screened herself; 'was epread
out the,wholo company, whose simultaneous
arrival wiis'now accounted fore , • .
The night was warm (thoVu'inid•winfor)
-tee-shutters—were--folded(rack, and in thia
sumptous drawing-room stood a bridal party.
The bride was of a soft and gentle ;beauty,
very yeung fairind tender,• blushing.timidly
beneath her •ell and orange blossoms, and
looking,up•with mingled bashfulness and love`
at her bridegroom. : We ; had arrived singular
enough just as, they took their places for the
A stout, severe, elderly man, with busily
brows 'and an obstinate, harsh expression
breaking . through the present suavity of his
look, supPprted this young creature on her
left. He Was 'evidently her father or guar
dian, while as evidently I decided that the
youth In the bridegrooms's other side was her
trot or. • He glanced Nuspiciouely, etelathilY
from time to time at his sister; then nervous
ly watched the motions of the older man, and
seemed 'belplassty anxicmis and uneasy.
-All this I took,in at ono look; !brit has.been
ivy pleasureand hahitforAOliiiji a long - year to'
-fludy•lny felloW-heings, and I:have acquired
a quickness of porpeptiOn Which groits with
what it feeds upon.
My neighbor grasped a droophig branch of
the old oak,. pressing her weak frame against
its. : strength, and gazing ahead with snob
painful intensity, such 'starting eyeballs, that
she neither noticed me, nor; I believe, would .
have turned her look aside even had . .ehe
The lowrustling of riah skirts es the elder
ly ladiettood up—a soft fluttering of fans
and laces as tho younger ones settl2d them.
solvis—a faint cough or two—then a &oath-
, If any man can show jars - atm . :Ay these
May not be lawfully joined together, let him
nnw speak, - of else *after for ever holdlie
peace:' • ' - •
I dal , rang out toy :neighbor's voice,clear
and lt responded throughout that
great empty garden-4f e'ohoed - frOM 'the un-_
cient wallsr--it stunned me for a . secOnd. -
.4 wild cry--a confused 'swaying of the
crowd—the bride sinking in her bridegroom'e
mninerhaey. , Bush, and then ionle
sirang, to the o(ien'wipdowe,.and all was.bur
ry and. pUrsuit. .
I seized my naghbor's arm she struggled,
bat I= driigged•hei. 4oii; and while eyes were
peering ipto the darkness;. and rapid 'feet were'
close:upon us, we -: gainedthe little : gate, and:
were safe. She •wite quieter now;
itand was Marble cold, undlslie muttered :
4 111 y clarlings—toy poor for&nkotr ditrlings!'
I led• hei, into the ollonLWlc which border;
that portion of thoilitprun&iteltte.ti",her on. n
ly,,it appeared to Me, and with It feverish,,un
certain leam, : •There was no calm any where,
Did the . tumultuous beatings. of that sorrow
ful heart fill the atmoiphere,• and make' even
heavens lights burn fitfully ? • .c" -- ' :
• -It was not noisY—,;-it - was not rough ; it was
a, wild, silent, desperate throb"; „.
IND: I scfun.Q,. • _ 1 a 8
turning ppon me. '"You were with-rue in the
garden - • .
.1 was. - - I followed you. You have' made
me, eager to serve and 'comfort you.' '
'Comfort me Listen.' - That ,house which .
. - wiguive just left. wis, .. ouce
. raino.• ' There I
llyeilits , proud an . lid._ mistress. •
ye - prig_lorid_e_is daaghter—My
haired Emma. •My petted boy—my darling
llorace-, , you - saw him, did you not? They
olung,to•-me,-they-were-so-young.-- , Yes—Lleft;
them!' ' ' • •
She paused. . ' • •
'I scarcely knowoyour name—but latterly.l
have seen tbnt ,( wfeel fOr-me---that:y.ou_pity•
me.- If . en:tire atrold,man.....Mybeareis break-,
p_ me I. oti
mitted myself the luxury of afriendly word.
I never epeak;=:lVhen I was a:woman beautiful
and admired, men used to worship. 'my wit,
and bew - down before my sarcastic' eloquence
it is ono pf.my penances now to be 'silent- 7 to
permit myself no relaxation flinm this 'stria
vow. But to•night . I must speak. -
, Is,she not lovely' ,iny.gentle Emma'? Dial
You see time bridegroom? I know him. Ate,
is . cruel . ,,heartleSti,•cold, selfish, unwarmed by
n single virtue.oreven vice. Ile feels' too Mete
116 - lin - nved wicked. All his calculation.
as . adainnat, iliibending-as the steadfast rock,
ho will crush rardarlines ` timid spirit—lla
will, not ill-uSe her, but' she Alan dio 7 from
eboOr Want -of-:sympathy. ' -Ho--will sneer at
her girliih feelings, and put dewn.lier rising
'lie is twelve year%.her senior anit„tnarries
her for her father!slold.
.'flow long is iteince I descried tiled' .My
;brain wanders to-night'—Hstio' put back -her
- tangled hair, and beat upon her - knee with her
thin hand. . •
could not brook control ; and, in my wrath,
Meeting each 'day a will strivingAo -be stron
ger ihau - my own, grew restiv,O; Life to me
did I love him? Ido not know, Was it yank
ty or passion? a yearning after some power
ful interest era more outburst of fretted pride?
I can not tell now. TIA I theught it a love
&Five years I reigned the tainted.queen, of
dishonoring homage. Who so bright, so gr4nd
ly towering in the midst of her hollOti court?
'One day a now light broke upon. ine.— In
follower—with notta charm impaired--With
not a wrinkle 'to warm my cheek that time was
fleeting past=with no tarnish on my lips or
brow—in the plentitudo of my tieriditib glory,
Iturned with disgust from tho roYelry and em
pty, :vicious joys.. •, • •• -
..tt was satiety. It palled upon mo. I pined
for my Children's' pure kisses; I• hated, the
train of bold; bad men who .worshipped and
despised me. I loathed thti,painted, ineretri•
-cious women -who formed--zny—society„—With
fearlesssoorn I bade them farewell. I tore
the jewels from my arms and brow, and gave
the wages of sin to feed the poor and clothe
the .nak ed. , 1 • - -
4' It was a night like this, When assembling
the ivioltd, careless crowd for 'one last
,val, more. superb than ever—in robes sb 'costly
that the women about me ' paled their ineffee
tuarfires' before the dazzle of my beauty and
magnifieence- r -I took (mentally and - forever)
my' leave of them, • ,
'Never was my supremeoy more loudly ao•
knowledged.. Eyes hung upon mine. Men
quails before. my bitter tongue,
crept feet to sun. themselves in the dan
gerous softness of . my smile. -
fflove * Unite them all 1
, At early dawn I was miles away. Straight
as the lapwing to her nest, I sought my dill-
'I came to thi: city dieguised.
'There were no marks of age_ then—mid
night orgies had respected their fit associate—
'the-devil had oared for hie own. I stained
'ray face—my raoyl beautiful hands. The feet
which had been planted in their Blender divin
ity upen..the.neoksof my subjects, were hid
den in course'shOes.. The figure whose velup
toils proportions -sculptors and artiste had de=
lighted to. perpetuate, was now"litithed.:in
rusty garments, which enabled me, unchecked,
unt:ecogni. ed; to dog the footsteps
,of "my .
dean AtidAlfeir atteedantei-, •
'Otte !lay gtaina et•umbliATitnia I caught her
in, my arms. The graceful, ,raodeSt girl of
„,twelve turned her blue r eyes gratefully upon
me: • 'ltrentibie like. those leavlis — whieh . the
wins 'now . beats 'aside ;, hprgovernese.dreW'
her away with triurraut'ed thanks, and lookea
askance at' me as I sibwly moved along, - •
‘Yeartli ,bad passed etude then.7. l I do not
give myiielribe enjoymeUti t e pOsive del!ght
of eve l tra';but,:;,,v/here iu • P 'feedt_ siAktude', I
might. brood over milifer-- y gr'yfq. ,
.There is a refinement - o ; pent.nce to my
hid in searching out such :Pets us the One : -
whichl now live.
, fro surround myself,With . ommthplace, ig.
orant, • prying peofile, •why • very contact
vould'have disgusted me: I hey irkitlite me
ow ; they 'areTAhe hairdshi and the lash
Which - 4evoto'CUtholles adnii.ister, to them.
Wn you realize my lif f to you 'under
Stan 4 it ? This is , myjai o °int aut. I pour
it out daily. ,
Thu only relic:l possess.of What I wee; is
the.oruelest stab whia4 t remains to be told.--
'When I left, my home y children,'-my all,
the - kern, inflexible father, orthoso - dliiieen
sent,me my peirtratcrtak - 41 - 11 - I — nifye - iithfrit
pride and bloom of my yoUthfulMaturlty. 1 . 10
.woulil not retain a, vesttige'which spoke °One, _
I have it still. .When the storm of `veXtid pas.
Edens,' of undying regi,ets eftges highest With
hi me, I open the box in„whioh it stau.di.
_ .I.t_is_not- the sightof mylassed'beauty for
I need no aisiuises noiv): wjlich„ *ridge - My
very soul, but the memory of my innocence.'
I - -
'Away; !' &o - Cr - led, liftibg up-herayms ; 'the
hurricane is at hand now`._can :leach me
to wipe out the past,/ Aopetit i ance , will not
do it !!
''But prayer will,' I whisered'seftly, folding
both fiercelY nervous. andsAiii 'ag • ed -l ones.
'Prayer I .k she repeated soornfutly. 'Prayer
will not give me my 'children, my, lost 4me,
my proud position, Prtiyer k cannat ilea, the
bleeding wounds that Make , 11:1 My- hear .
Prayer cannot preliout has .happe
this_night—the - snerifice of r.n. , 1 - Pr
or Cannot restore to , thorn the blessing o
, iijititetts-and Ovltls n,lot,hoi.; 7 rtato . n
and happy childrerii. fgigh
soul, but cannot help
Alas aids !
I \ almost hoped, that I rani/. arl
neigh ors mind ha l t; gotte,tistray
her pi*, falterlng footsteps. •
tog of me.
gown and 11'
shut her out.\ • \.
I beghn by \flaying: \..
Should have sal ..I=ha4:
.LlookellJor er in her•ustral seat thl
morning sh(7o3va not at the breakfast:
'Where is Mrs. rown ?' I asked. „
'Ah!' auswerod Ire, Plunkett, 'she
daylight bag and aggage ; not much
though; she hits to ove—only a big II
and a_trunk. ,_The .L rd, he knows ,ivh
has gone. A queer s ut that Mes, Bro .
am not sorry to loseer. Shall I . 64 1
oup,-Bir ? ' - ll . ' • '
SENTENCE OF A ALLOIDE 1
. the sentence o ,
convicted of the murder o h
and brother, the Auburn (
rose to - bis le - et - who • e ne
-dge, and, , fixed his e e
-entence was lonit„ • t
of earnest app,ea
-donee of the i
'Anguag , a d
He rose to - his - feet - whet),
by the judge, and, , fixed his
hin. Thee sentence was. long, •L \
printed and full of earnest appeal
the head and consoience of the
prit. He exhausted language
an attempt to arouse him to reS' gi,'Benee of
the enormity of his . ramistrens on Oland its
awful consequences, but, Izis cffqr 8 utterly
failed. While all in the Penn room\ ere pow:
erfully moved—not a few even to tears—yet
Fitzgerald stood unmoved — throughout the.
trying scene, •• Not a muscle move d . --Ifia
conn6nance was bold, hardened in - ev ry fee..
tune, and his eye cold as marble. WYon'asked• .
if he bad anything _to say why ' the )ast direful
penalty of the law,shouldlot he pissed Ripon
him, ho promptly, and in a low• voice replied :
i , No,,sir ; not ti word 1" and when die judge
having sentenced him to be hung•on Friday./ •
the-28th of Msroh, concluded_with_iniarnest
appeal to Almighty God in his behalf, Fitager
ald,said: ~ , I am much obliged to you, sir 1"
arid took his seat,.utterly unmoved and appari
eutly.unßoncerced."- - . • - _
Jar 41:dandy's*. a hotel tr i llhle wanted the
milk pitased to him, atillEti's•asked for it:
"Please send ,yo*, cow •\ way." '
To whiok,the landlady retorted as follows
"Waiter, take the cow down to where the
calf ii e blealni 1"
1:11: ."' •
well !' she said, rising abruptly , ;
thank you, : Do not foliovr me.
about - me - , - ` They' , teD
our bread 1f yowl:mu,
, tho. path fa'
- --flow-of \
arch- until the
i havp aneighh
,' / '
\ / .
\ hio!titber, 7 tber
_.\ • 4 / . 1
Ana took -- 4 - do so
, es\ firth" upon
ut ab appro.
\ la to be:heart,
ft at ,
n.! I /