Erie weekly observer. (Erie [Pa.]) 1853-1859, July 15, 1854, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

oL UME 25.
a urveLAA .4ArisT
prittsdr• Hotel and the teed limo, The
b.• been awarded Can fur the best jumbo,. br
%„,--rw,trety 'ra< , 91 HO and upward.
ti ts !turtle utter. ul 11 ell And ri.tern'
qOOl lay , Mt bow &DJ thr3pt , l th" to urr
fret Shock war el . /Adder a Purnaer, rata to
e y.
c3l , bte fat eoneey,np water for too ,
1 .
“wilm.llC7ll purposes 111106 Warder.
Dental', a few Sours west 01 .1111C1
♦,;O Jrl nu. a (PIM Java w rit u Imrr,r nri
with Oaratil, 'terry & Derr.
i% sulessie Jobbers _ •
Kailisb. Genesis bn4 btr.
Cunt, P14•40,1*, Wallflo m ar k,. t
,„,„ Uri and Stn, Pittade4platta
, 'omits Tx • et •TOIL ar. CO 0
Xxia , [brawn. in thugs, Medi,. Mt, PAULI,
Brurbea, Per/vinery. to. riceps.
Bred Nt•we.
PR (1 L
,ma -ud<.• AU& &MALIAN!, .❑ Sijuttk _
- 1311i)wcir
!IR . .LL,
•ualh 111 ,1 e of rh« Pubic zaquarr, I.risern
crtx, talc.
, ot Llit f(+l4 1 H I. 4k
A liEI.1„
Room °v.., the Et it. Bbnik. ‘, 4
L.e ri•
n ih. be. , I .11r le of Ihr 0.1 t. /117. 1 / 7 /e/i not
.1 1t EIAVAitLY:',
~r.f I I , al Law Warren 1" , (.4....,•0r, el
• dr .10 71 p 1001,4
11 11 ALK
..ualllll . o roll Mere hang (With It lro•
BrOte, nfir, Pa
Ca,. : 4 4.1, Plante', : , tut F,.11. have arm
1 ., 1 1 177 I. ) Ar3trlbi..4l+,
Jr t . RallNai
I 1.1,1111/1,11
(AR ~ , •4)N +:k.11.04,
1, Mill A I L. a, Uti Irlllll - 11 , SOL,III
, rt. Part Erie, PR
'I IV 3100kE,
Pros ~01111. W /W . V. I aipeoro, t• rit.(l,,
tu u_o flute. St., It . %Weft hair. pa
11M:S.ST, HOMO.") & CO.,
4,1 tildkOV , 1:1111,10.1. MI.( Andy
• Er,,. PI
I' P.0)1 M Al 'STI N ,
r I ft 11/1 1, ur u /410111 ar
O. sic hrs. 11,160 ,4 1i 1 et Pc/Ou11•, 111.,.,c 31
NJF 11 1 11 as st-W1.311: Vs .till I . tile
111.11 X ll
11 .I..AREt'K 1 ,
t . 'r. tr.
Vikt111111) ~..,I o,tloraprut,.
At. y, Pt n P 4.1,4 ,ur
.a dour xve-t 01 the R. 4 ,41 ,
lif,)11T11 S: STEW Aft' .
Fltir ,Idttt Itr
n• Artyrt,t, Re....111,u..1 11 0
I,II)DELL, & ('0
of 1... Fr..... t.trats. Hyde., Vtoi:l
t I ettttitterr Silt It) hoods .4 10.11 , 1,,,14.1 Ind
l• `le, At , door
K Lv. F:l't! A 1,1. .
1.0.) , 44. t 111.1.1, and Dry
%, I Reel Ho" r
.1 1 )11 1; ( ih _ _
• 01,, , G r tnkllt, and the grenttemit teary
,atahr ray, i'DeepolJe, Erie. PA
L. .).,!rwr. arid RPrz,l Dealers in Wrt trrs Gr‘wp-
~,,n.ProdurP,FotPitiourid Dotoratic Fruit. Wuocl
&id Slone Ware, Flow, Fibb,rla , i. (;1 1 , Nails
rap, SAlrly Punt, Re . Ir.c , reeler I. •si revc, op
ke,d House.
wn :.z LASE,
a 1.1,1 •I.1;,e1o•on'•
• r,ru.r 4 the Public i•tilu.sre
' • , •.r Jun k N4ll/... Draft.. t,ti• 11.-4 or
• irt -zehntqfr else I µll Me* et,p•i,rit,,
Ri•t4l Jlu , i-e, Pub , is ' , quart. rie
'N“:,-I*.—ltettdeskre,,o, „„,
Grriglan and A in , tKelq liar•lware ttred ..4(•
In, I:, 1 t.,, Ir,,ts
,• Jobbers, mut R eisa Dealers in Dry I hrod*. 4. rr . rare
• co...ware. At Kt, arr. HAl,Drbitt. kt.r,
x Karr:We .rrare*.:*ste *rem, fun, .14.144. brio*
• llowt, Ene. Pa
t. lieilows, Ask Arm.. Spring , and
. ..tre , it of Saddle and t aftV r
I.:1W, I. Irani. Count% Pa I „114,,•1 II- 1.1
y.pors. trttrudny w with VORIVIINNO•a , ..I di.; .tt
061A.11 KELL( wt;G,
, r , r. and (.011111114.0.iii Myr,. he in, 00 tn.,
.+lnte oiler( 1'1.1•1. , mud N tr.le Fi.n . ,111
for milt.
CARTER 3 lilto All Ell
,nd kr. 1 /WI ter , in Drug., Wed. , In, i'l,
511 Nlrrc t 1 on on OW PIO
•^.l otreet, k:r,
School sn.l Mifeeltane , m. WAnk
k,l,otorry and Print/Pr . 4 rd. N., 4, Hr nll V‘
(WIN, iti 01* n,om tot uteri, 9,4 1,,
Meant r 131Dtli
.11141 N HEARN &
~mm• oe 10 11 Mere ha uts, dealer- i n I 014. Fwid
‘14114 t ne 9( Upper L., lk , 1••.
auto 40-tort Merchant. PU!../ *,Ltrw, F“.
-.1.k, el .h, how and Planer
1114 liptifi; Dealers Ili rifleigli .1 U ur •t.r Or,
t loth Mr. guar n l `. l
.1 c
•: 1,4% "flier up otairl lel altioilio HA' , u IN,
Vr,,thuiatcy's office. Ent.
, Uri 10.•041f, 'lry C . :fur(' ttrO, I 'ruk-
11,V.11 s New Hotel, Er,. Pa
.' 4 )/11 . 11 JACKSON st. 5() . ..‘
le. 4.vosis I.ns - erits, 11.sra4arc. 4 .15e , ns {N are
41; 6
~ 6. 1:11'11 pside, F:rie, PR
\ v Tri(i NT()N,
.-,- litol.l. -.Mat 111.311.1(31(...., .1..C.1 . ..... eI . . Reel ,
• I. . 'i .0., I. kite, ,e \‘',,1e..., el,xs,. .., ,
kunnta 3 DINTINT--Mke in the LAup, re Lt ..S
ant. , of dtau• and rifin biteets. up •t3ir. It
rrei.ottable,•l34.l all Mufk Warts ,•14
1 11.11 NCI
WaJawriebt, Illusitiacton and Floyd.
Itutestair litritlets to Furetpt ..144.11buittr.tte It o
• ' N t rtett ot rect. Nhtladtteph
•u rthre up Allan in Walla% r kt,ek,
r A SNAI k ,NT-A1310.,
T, u, vow. Brays 3 n.l m beet ihAl 1 1 , are
lir, lb.- eau rt«. Ps
B ,
.sn : Des Incited and Slv, c... 0. nn nr
•. , t1 Warrant. and l'ertineates 01 Deposit Aloto,
phiwiyat lift' 4,,1 m u P . " ,.
vttl't% lef, .2 le W U11242' 11 4 be 2, cornet
• • r...• a ACIUlff
. r r
ka , Whylriftl« Dealers tolr,ery ,IC-tftpitup
Itc,, t, tire Clay and the Y444.1.4u/kuutat 001.
111.1 d 1 1,. rd Slitrtl/1013 tI. t'apal brit.
umc 4111•1(
I.lim in t t.,4161:11120, 4 tueltart, Vt ,
, ry•l 4V.. r, Lwow. nOweg. IVIr it, Milror,.
HAW?, fo..t. Koskiwt Blurt. NW,. /MI
W M A. TIT ,
" ".• • Stith .inr.A. upourAtor U. new. Court
Wintrlcad juin received and (Or Ni' b)
Iyr,l Lb, 1.14 SCRTOPI l+tlN('LM I
UviT at,. lust we t to vivre
April IS-45 BURTON At hi NeLme.
y afrit IN per rem mate
Vco* I..rt 114,44. 00, fog alotrtol o itlill4l or 11461k0t0. by
•••t V. h.r bu m . 4 10. • e°'"' ore r•
.I,n, to. brume". M:tytipelas. VriOso.. c•
".• ud hwtredly puvular mtuedy Just
• %NO IC
.". ',re •upPetur-toway. SSW Hirfton
at AOlOl3-.411, t, A Wrt.:ll, iißCet ,
ifi Nina eoet+l Ham* N 1.4 Allualders. 9r bbi.-44U
.r , .d %pp.., *blbto—lt,S Isobel.' moil Whitt.
.f !fl-4” "r ltiSkLAst )) 4y Pit
l oin " &aro ClidwrelPg BJurR
4 " k{4 ,1 1 •qms
Nu tt. Reed F.rl.
idea fleet 1.
tag and sigh
From the lap of loft gear'
.1, bath fied, the Imaging (Lary,
tilanatag throagh hor s ing hair,
In r tangled golden raved,
Floating on the summer air„
Buttering brightness glowing,
/Load hot 'value rheeks and tacc.
t tr. in glittering rtreamerm tl ,wing,
Far behind her in OP Mee,
When thwe fleet and r,
Bore her jai before the throo K.
high her If -11IDW Pr po.,y,
Ringing forth some rhyming song.
4h' how still I. little Mttry,
to her white .hr. , url, wide end
Li they rear thus she should wake',
Put Ler mother shales :he l,ght,
Wher , lat. that rte.ta, traakaa,
Tearfa -L teal• st :11Kbl
Ua they four the wind .hould chill her'
F,r th.) dm,' the eurt.un• r. , und,
Plat a I,•te • * till •holibi thrill L••r
For 01,1 r ‘s..r.l• ,uml
tad they tT.` Id %, ith n n•e 1 ,••
As 4'l hat w.•r.• holy ze ,un
' we f Alowed Itul. Moo,
T. the uthtte.t bounda theu,:kt,
ague aria. gre nut there the nnry
aq anon!, hr ghthee• c3ar/i
the h, , re her
O'er the dead dark I, efore h •r,
rhrougli th, h•tan , "e mea,ury
height and , loptb ar Tony 1,0 pa••,
r.,) , Lr • 1.:1 w'hea Moo
tn , l other , ore ala•
Illiagum our little I ,iry
ruEl t in 1 ti- pa -
TUP %% lUD % HER. NElultßuitz
flit town on
rii42 ta-t e , .L , t 4 Ens;land : ill. re 5.t, ,, d, in my
day , „tri
eottii ; ze fl o• bou , ..' • J,uded into two
ten,inent,, 0p...11,w! in the centre of
th, buadiii,; 1 ra•tic p h ,haded the en
trait, ••t. thu 1, ft trait tln , Idling rays of the
situ and, f It. 1 mat during the sum
mer month, from the puhtic road in front
Sorne person, love of nature, had survived
amidst the oru , hing cares of poverty, had twined
around the rata tr,•lli,work the delicioualy-frag
rant branche, of tit- brier-rose, which, during
the months of June and July, lowled the air
with its sweet breath
The door to the right, although unmarked by
sign or ohequerlkiartl, (p'De&l into a iow hedge
tavern of very ill repato, well known through
country by the name of the Fo o t," whi c h
it derived from it, clear pr , ailuity to the bridge
that crowed fbr r rot A Slow-tutiviag, atrocity
whore bracki , h WAter- uliled to have fallen
a alp e p upon then. beAl 4 fat, 14ack ooze, WWI
, Tlllg ~W irard r.f hr .1it.41 a long, tit
dreary auar.h,
Tbe %%L.- icypt the Wtd•tw
Ma, to and her soli, both ~f nutotiously
bad enaractt•r Tilt ita , l bcon kill , d
few In,tuth4 before, tu 1 druuktat brawl P.tln
—tine ,niugglern, and 1,1., patty Vt . d hlid i n ~, t ieh
ill odor that hi, gho,t wat, r,•1, , ,rtt. , 1 to haunt the
read that ied to --churt It \ winch funnel]
tie rvceptaele, but it Iv ill, I in it th•• rt,tang
placv of the th•ad
\one but p,r.kons tti• ry l Durst de erip
trott/citt.t.l ;h.. t t.o tit litggars mad, it
tlu it head . l uarter-; sin and poacher- their
Imitug-plaee, and sailors, ou shore fur a spry:,
the scene ot theta druid> ri 4clic honest
1ah,,02r shunmst tt 1r -11 :01 a mural pest
hon-e„ and 1111. toe zra, %sly. called there
seldoin repeated the visit The magis
trate-, wit.. ougtrt to tilt,' put down the place as
a public nuisance, wink,sl at it as a necessary
eci!—the more to be toieratod, a.s it was half a
mile beyond the precincts ut the town
Outwardly the place had sonar attractite fea•
turd---it was kept -o scrupulously . clean. The
The walls were so white, the floor so neatly land
ed, and the pewter pots glittered so cheerily on
the polished oak table that served fur a bar, that
a observer might reasonably base expect
ed o.iy comfortable and respectable accommoda•
tioo from a scene which. tnough on an humble
scale, promised so fair Even the sleek, well
foil tabby cat purred so peacefully on the door
sill, that she seemed to itis.ite the petlestxiau to
.helter and repose
Martha Mason, the tui-tress of the, domicil,
wa- a bad woman, in the fullest sense of the
word—cunning beard-hearted, and Avaricious,
without pity, - d without remorse---a creature
.11 'ardent-1i in the ways of sin, that conscience
had lung ceased to viler the li.a , t resistance to
the perpetration of crime. l'nferninine in mind
and person, you could scarcely persuade yourself
that the coarse, harsh features, and bristling hair
about the upper hp, belonged to a female, had
not the tameless ton e, c active in abuse and
rushee, asserted claim to the weaker sex, and
ratkl and scolded through the long day, as none
hut the tongue of a bad woman can rate and
sevid. An accident had deprived the hideous
'old crone of the use of one of her legs, which she
dragged after her with the r ikelp of a crutch; and
though she could not moots quickly in moue
quenee of her lameness, she was en excellent
hand at quickening the potions of those wh o h a d
the misfortune to be under her control.
fler son Robert, who went by the familliar
appellation of “Ilully Bob," 'was the counterpart
ut Ins mother—a lazy, drunken blackguard, who
might be seen from morning till night lounging,
with his pipe in his mouth, un the well-worn set.
tle at the door, humming some low ribbald song
to chase away the lagging hours, till the shades
of e‘eiung roused.hitu from his i-iuggiah stupor,
to mingle with gamblers .►nd thieves in their low
debauch. The expression of this young man's
Lace was 1,0 bad, and his manners and language
coarse and obscene, that he was an object of
dislike and dread to his low associates, who re
garded him as a lit subject for the gallows. In
the "yes of his mother, Bob Mason was a very
tine young man--s desirable unite for au)• far
u►er's daughter in the country.
The old Spanish proverb, "Poverty wake a
man acquainted with strange kiedfellows," was
never wore fully exemplified than in the ease of
thole peoplejtud their next door neighbora.
Dorothy IGritnehawe was the widow of a flab
ertnan, whose boat foundered in the dreadful
storm of the 10th of October, lis24. Like many
others, who sailed from the little port high in
health and hope, expecting to reap a fine harvest
from the shoals of herrings that atipuitili visit
that coast, Daniel Urimshawe fell a prey to the
spoiler, Death, that stare fisher of men.
The following morning, after the subeidenes of
the gale, the beach for ado mis strewn with
pieces of wreck, and the bodies of forty drowsed
men were east ashore. Most of them proved to
natives of the town, and the bodies were carried
to the Coml./mil, and notice was sent to the viva
of the absent fishermen to ems end claim their
This awful mamma rick!, collected a crowd
to the spot. Many SIMMSIa Sad children
were there, and Dorothy Grioudiacre and her lit
tle ones came with the rest.
"Thank the good God! my man is not there,"
said a poor woman, coming mat with her apron to
her face. "The ord save ur—'tis a fearsome
"He may be food for the crabs at the bottom
of the sea," said a hoarse yoke from the crowd.
"You are not going to flatter yourself, Nancy,
that you are better off than the rest."
"Oh, oh, oh!" shrieked the poor woman, thus
deprived by envy of the staehor of hope to white
she clung. "I trusted in the mercy of God, I
could not look to the bottom of the salt deep."
"Trust to Him yet, Nancy, and all will be
well," said an old, weather-beaten tar. "It is:
He who rules the win& and waves, snd brings
the storm-tossed ship into a safe harbor."
"But what has He done *e these poor men?
Were they worse than the roar sobbed Nancy.
"It is not fot us to bring to light what He has
left in darkness," said the old sailor. "He took
the three fine lads of mine in one night, and lett
me childless But it is not for the like o' me to
murmur against Him. I always trusted to His
providence, and I found that it gave me strength
in the hour of danger."
"Dorothy," be cried, taming to Mn. Grim.
shawe, "it is your turn to go in. no ass
crying and hanging busk. Mayhap Dan has es
cape(' the storm, an' is spreading a white sheet
to the fine, fresh breeze this morning."
"My heart feels as cold as a stone," sobbed
Dorothy; "I dare not go forward; I feel — l know
that he is there "
"Shall I go for you ? I have known Dan
from a boy."
"Oh, no, no; I must see with my Own eyes,"
said Dorothy; "nothing else will co nvince me
that he is either saved or lost;" and she hurried
into the halt.
Trembling with apprehension, the poor wa
man entered the melsaAholy place of death.
The bodies were arranged inrows along the door,
and covered decently with coarse, clean sheets.
The mournful and mysterious silence which al
ways broods above the dead, was broken by sighs
and sobs—wives, mothers, sisters, and little chil
dren were collected in heartrending groups
armintl some uncovered and dearly-loved face,
whose gla4sy eyes, staring anti motionless, were
sl ike unconscious of their presence and their tears.
Grimahawe recoiled with a sudden beck
ward step—" Who if Dan is here?" She press
ed her hands tightly upon he breast—the stifled
cry of agony and fear that burst from her lips,
nearly choked her, she clutched at the bare walla
for support, and panted and gasped for breath.
A little hump-backed child, after casting upon
her mother a look of unutterable pity, slowly ad
vanced to the first shrouded figure, and, kneelin
down, reverentially lifted the sheet, and
long and sadly upon the object penesth. " sab
er:" murmured the child; no other word escaped
her quivering lips. She meekly laid her head
upon the dead seaman's breast, and kissed his
(-Old lips and brow with devoted affection. Then,
rleing from her knees, the went to her pale,
weeping, distressed mother, and, taking her gent
ly by the hand, led her up to the object of her
The woad, and waves are sad disfignrers; but
Mrs Gritushawe instantly. recognised, in the
,I, s t,, r te,l features, so marred in their conflict
is th tilt, olomonts, the husband of her youth,
he father of her orphan children; and with a
hap' shrivic, she fell upon the bosom of the dead
Rough, pitiful hands lifted her up, and unclasp
ed the rigid fingers that tightened. about his
flask, and bore the widow tenderly back to her
deroointe home.
We, k went by, ana the fisherman slept in his
peaceful grave. Hi. tittle children had ceased
t. , ••pacid a,lc for their father, before Dorothy
Grinashawe awoke to a consciewsuess of her ter
rible loss and altered fortunes. Shortly after
her restoration to reason, a further trial awaited
her: she became the victim of palsy, in the me
ridian of life she found her physical strength
pro.trate. and her body a useless, broken ma
chine, no longer responsive to the guidance, or
obedient to the will of itsr. An active
mind, 'shut up in a dead C sl y ll'") --an imprisoned
bird, vainly beating itself against the walls of
its cage. Human nature could scarcely furnish
a more melancholy spectacle; .speech, sight and
hearing, were still hers, but the means of loco
motion were lost to her for ever.
The full exkitof her calamity didpot strike
her at Ent. x whispered that the loss of
the use of her lower limbs was only tempo rary,
brought on by the anguish of her min d--that
time and the doctor's medicines would restore
her to health and usefulness.
Ala., poor Dorothy! licorlong did you cling
to these vaiu hopes' Row reluctantly did you
at last admit that your case was hopeles—that
death could. alone release you from a state of
helpless suffering! Then came terrible thoughts
of the workhouse for yourself and your ohildren;
and the drop was ever upon your cheek—the
sigh, rising Constantly to your lips. Be patient,
poor, afflicted one: God has smitten, but not for
saken you. Pity still lives in the human heart,
and help is nearer than you think.
In her early hie Dorothy had lived for seve
ral years nursery-maid in a clergyman's family.
One of the children, entrusted to her care, bad
loved her very sincerely; he was now a wealthy
merchant in the town. When Mr. Rollins heard
of her distress, be hastened to comfort and con
sole her. He gave her put of the red-brick cot
tage, rent free, for the rest of her life; sent her
two youngest daugeters to school, and settled a
small annuity upon her, which, though inade
quate to the wants of one so perfectly dependent,
greatly ameliorated the woes of barcondition.--
Dorothy had resided severalyears in the cottage,
before the Masons came to live under the same
roof, They soon showed what manner of people
they were, and annoyed the poor widow with
their rude and riotous mode of life. Bat eon
plainta were useless. Mr. Rollins was usual
ling with his bride on the continent; and his
steward, who had - accepted the Masons for ten
ants, laughed at Dorothy's objections to their
character sad occupation, bluntly telling her
"that beggars could not be ettoosem----titat she
had a comfortable, warm roof ever her head,
without having to work bard for it like her
neighbors." She acknowledged the truth of the
r e mark, and endeavored to submit to her fate
with patience and resignation.
Mrs Griaashaire'l eldest, daughter, Mary: the
poor hunchback before alluded to, waifs great
comfort to her tamed parent. She seldom left
her bed-side, esud was ever at head to administer
to her emote. Mary' was a nest sad rapid *is
sew; and she emettibuted.greatly to her
er's ita.PPort: the dexterity with which she
plied her needle. Her deformity, which was
rendered doubly 'goosing!' ions by her diminutive
stature, was as the only dualkeentage wader
which Mary Chia:thaw, labored. She vu af
flicted with such as impediment is her
that it was only the members of her otrun gl y '
that could at all uslierstami the meaning of the
oncosts sounds he which ch trial it+ count}.
cats her ideas. SO snaffle was sin of this tar
riWie dame" and thes tidies& it oil spot her
fiefs Ih."0111, f a d 11 0 11 / 4 g Pliee tlOl she
Si 50 A YEAR, IN ADtmet
*Wm wile to ainspes, sad woo estaiksted by
many se both deaf mad diunb. -
Poor Mary! she was one of the et
God's ormenres...ds most holy martyr to '
and filial love. What a warm hat
depth of tenderness and afection a in the
cramped confines of that little aeishapsa hedyt—.:
Virtue in her wee like a briOt.ettle seen steadily
shining through the heavy clouds of a dark night,.
The traveler, ebeered by its &
.forget the
blackness and - glom of the ''s urround ing stmt s.
How distinctly I man retell that plain, earnest
but, after the look fare of ran! the dick, ea.
low cheeks; the deep, seekewo pitiful, Pleedittig
eyets those intelligent, deep-set, iron-grey eyes,
that erred her for a toditnef and were fee snare
eloquent than speech, as they . gleamed from be.
math her strongly-marlowl, eyebrows;
the mix lips that seldom unclosed to give utter
ance to what was pealing in her' mind, and that
never smiled, yet held such a treasure of pearls
within. Nature had so completely separated her
from her bind, that mirth would have appeared
out of place. Bbe was plainla„ form and As
taire, but the beauty of the soul enshrined in that
humble, mishapen tenement, abed over her per
sonal deformities a iritual and holy light.
Prom the time of her lather's death, Mary had
worked steadily at her needle to support herself
and the rest of the family. The constant assid
uity with which she plied her task, greatly in
creased the projection of her shoulder, and
brought on an occasional spitting of blood, which
resulted from a low, hacking cough. The per
ish doctor, who attended her bed-ridden mother,
and who felt interested in her good, dutiful child,
assured her that she must give up her setentsry
employment, or death would quickly taleminate
her labor.
"Bat how, then," asked Mary, "can I (=tri
bute to the support of the family? My mother's
helpless condition requires my constant exertions,
1f I cease to work, she must starve,"
The good doctor suggestedrespectable service
as s i more remunerative and healthier occupation.
"Mu!" said Mary, "to go into service is im
possible. Who will hire a domestic who is in
delicate health, is deformed, and to strangers
unintelligible?' 'You, air, have known me from
a child. You understand my broken words
You never harry me, so that I can makeyou
comprehend the meaning of my jargon. But
who else would have the patience to listen to my
uncouth sounds?"
The doctor sighed, and said that she was
right, that going out would only expose her to
constant mortification and redicile; and be felt
very sorry that his own means were so limited,
and his family so large, that he (maid only afford
to keep one servant, and that an active, stirring,
healthy woman, able to execute, without much
bodily fatigue, her multitudinous daily tasks.—
He left the cottage with regret; and M al y, for
the first time, felt the bitter curse of hopeless
poverty, and a sense of her own weakness and
helplessness fell heavily ou ber.soul.
Itr-this emergency, Mrs. Mason offered her a
trilling weekly stipend, to attend daring the day
upon the customers, and to assist her in washing
glass and crockery and keeping the house in or
der. She knew her to be honest and faithful,
and she was too homely to awaken any interest
in the heart of her worthless, dissipated son .
Mary hesitated a low, time before she Accept
ed the offer of "her repulsive neighbor; bet her
mother's leavening infirmities, and the severe
illness of her youngest sister Charlotte, left her
no choke Day after day you might see the pa
tient hunchback performing the menial drudg
eries of the little inn, sdent and self-possessed—
an image of patient endurance, in a house of vi
olence and crime. It was to her care that the
house owed its appearance 3.4" inuatneab and out
ward respectability. It wsts 'her active, indus
trious spirit that arranged and ordered its well
kept household stuff, that made the walls so
cheery, the grate no gay with flowers, that kept
the glittering artay of pewter so bright. It was
her taste that had arranged the branches of the
wild rose to twine so gracefully over the rustic
porch that shaded her sick mother's dwelling,
who, forbidden by the nature of her disease to
walk abroad, might yet see from her pillow the
fragrant boughs of the brier bud and blossom,
while she inhaled their fragrance in every breeze
that stirred the white cotton curtains that shaded
her narrow casement.
Mary's native sense of propriety was constant
ly shocked by unseemly sights and sounds; but
their Impurity served to render vice more repul
sive, and to strengthen that purity of heart from
which she derived all her enjoyment. Night
always released her from her laborious duties,
and brought her back to be a ministering angel
st the sick bed of her mother and sister.
These sisters I must now introduce to my
readers, for with one of them my tale has mostly
to do. Unlike Mary, they were both pretty,
delicate-looking, girls, ready of speech, and re
markably pleasing in person and manners.
Mr. Rollins had paid for the instruction of
these girls at the village school, in which they
had been taught all sorts of plain work; had
mastered all the difficulties of Mayor's Spelling
book, had read the Bible, the Dairyman's Daugh
ter, Pilgrim's Progress, and Goldsmith's abridg
ed History of England, and all the books in the
shape of penny tracts and sixpenny novels they
could borrow from their playmates when school
was over.
Sophy, the alder of the two, who've& eighteen
years of age, had been apprenticed for the last
two years with a milliner of an inferior grade in
the little seaport town ; and her term of service
having expiild, she had eoeamenoed making
dreeseo in a humble way, for the servants in re
spectable Width*. She had to work very hard
for a small resouneratiou, for the competition was
very great, and. without lowering her prices to
nearly one-half, sbe maid not have obiamed:ern
ploymont at all. She ooald easily have procured
a service as e t , inebt girl or housemaid in a gen
tleman's fetidly, but the novels she bad Mad dur
ing her residence with Mn. Makewell, the mil
liner, had filled her head with foolish notions of
her own beauty and consequence, and even her
ideas far above her humble station, quite unfit
ting her to submit patiently to the metro} of
others. Besides being vain of a very lovely
face, she was very fend of dress. A clever hand
at her business, she matfived to give a finish and
style to the homely materials she made, sad
which fitted so well her slender and gracefully
formed person.
Her lore of admiration imhatid her to isy oat
all her scanty earninp is miming herself, M
stead of rasening a portion to help provide their
daily food. Her set* mu °hist done at
home; and .she attended upon %ler not* and
sister f . sad pesperad thiir frugal Meals during
the absent* se nary, Whom situation in the
" Brig's Foot" she ecomdered a peered degrada
Such was Sofity Grupe sad there are
msay . lilte her in the rld. Lumped of pi
er% in which there is o real trogreee, sad re..
pang at the sebordlean Cad** in which abe
teed herself pleead,* made so dental effort
to better her oontlitice by endeavoring to ser
mount it by fregal soil petiest,6&eti, and a
ir p ur
cheerful educed" de Uri* il. She.
considered her. lot , the dialmattiosa ot
Provided* creel and- • Illpe bead we see
Irby others should be of bareelf—
why vetoes with half persosal etarsetiose
/Meld be peosieeed Tide be their itetelbsee,
Ode sbe bed ter emenp• Epee aid walk
I=ll the dust. She regarded every sell
female that pawed the door, with feel
ings of miry sad hatred,, which embittered her
life, and formed the moat *dal feature in the
poverty she loathed sad despised.
Obsettnei the ikk ght-sass Wore yfte rang
er than 8.0, and very differ's: in person,
mind seld'
reorw fair, sort, delicate face,
more winning than handsome, bat full of gentle
ness and sweetness, was a perfect transcript of
the pure "hit that animated the faithful heart
in Aloft it was =shrilled. She might hare
been described in.theeerchszming lines of Words
worth as
"The eeseetest lower that ewer grew
Beside the eeetaie doer."
Contented in the midst of poverty, happy in the
eonstioassess of moral improvement, patient un
der suffering, and pious without cant or affecta
tion of superior pi/line's, she afforded, under the
most painful eircuustanoes, a rare example of
Christian &ideation to the will of God.
While readnig the Gospel at school, as a por
tion of her daily tag, it-had pleased the Ali-
Wise Dispenser of that blessed revelation to num,
to open her eyes to the importance of those noble
truths that were destined to set her free from the
bondage of in and death. She read, and be
lieving that she had received a meretage from the
skies, like the man who found - the pearl of great
prioe, she gave her whole heart and soul to God,
in order to moire such an inestimable treasure .
The sorrows and trials of her lowly lot were to
her as stepping-stones to the heavenly land on
which all her hopes were plaood, and she regard.
ed the fatal disease which wasted her feeble
rind which had now confined her to the
same bed with her mother, as the mean employ
ed by God to release her from the sufferings of
earth, and open for her the gates of heaven.—
How earnestly, yet bow tenderly, she tried to
inspire her aMoited mother with the same hopes
that animated her breast ! She read to her, she
prayed with her, and codes voted to explain in
the best way she could that mysterious change
which bad been wrought in her own soul, and
which now, on the near approach of death, filled
her mind with inexpressible joy.
This reading of the Scriptures was a great
consolation to the poor widow ; and one day she
remarked, in a tone of deep regret and with many
"Who will read the Bible to tne, Charlotte,
when you are gone ? Mary cannot read, and if
she could, who could tiuderstand what she read,
and Sophy hates everything that is serious, and
i 4 too selfish to trouble herself to rcad aloud 1.,
"Mother, I have thouglit much about that of
late," laid the sick girl, raising herself on the
pill .w into a sitting posture, and speakitig with
great earnestness. "The doctor said y"stcrday
that I might survive for 'ix or seven weeks
longer--perhaps,' he added, 'until the latter end
of Autumn. During that time, could I dot
teach you to read !"
"At fifty years of age, Charlotte : ctrl the
poor widow smiled at the entbusia•w f her
"And why not., iuothyr
aunty. "It would Ire a gr.,411 wt r
during the tong, lonely qv- pi— ric. i ;
the thing way appear dtffi il;c. kit I
that it is not impoitsibio." . . .
"And then your weak suite ; honk }tow it
would fatigue yoo, my dear child."
"So far from that, mother, it would afford tOe
the greatest delight and thi• -iieli girl da.pcd
her thin, wasted hands together. and i‘.,,k, ,i u p
ward with an expression of gratitude ,tel love
beaming on her pale, placid face.
"Well, I will try to please you. /11 dear
Charlotte," said Dorothy, whose bre.l,l was
thrilled to its inmost core by the affe,tiou.ito
solicitude which that glance of angelic le•twvo
lame conveyed to her heart ;"but you will tied
ate so stupid that you trill soon give it up as a
bad lob."
"With God all things are possible," said
Charlotte, reverentially. "With His . blessing,
mother, we will begin to-morrow."-
It was a strange but beautiful sight* to see
that dying girl -lying in the same bed instructing
her helpless mother—a sight which drew tears
from sterner eyes than mine. And virtue
triumphed over obstacles which at first appeared
insurmountable. Before death suntmoued the
geed daughter to a better world, she had the
inexpressible joy of hearing her mother read
distinctly to her Christ's Sermon on the Mount.
As the old woman concluded her delightfultask,
the grateful Charlotte exclaimed gently, in a sort
of ecstasy—" Now, Lord, let thy servant depart
in peace." Her prayer was granted ; and a few
minutes after, this good and faithful disciple
entered into the joy of her Lord.
This event, though long expected by Dorothy
Grimshawe, was felt with keen anguish. The
tuneful voice was silent that day and night
which for many weeks had spoken peace to her
soul. The warm young heart was still, that had
so ardently hoped and prayed for her salvation,
that had solved her doubts and strengthened her
wavering faith ; and to whom now could she
turn for comfort and consolation ? To Mary,
whispered the voice in her soul ; but Mary was
absent during tie greater part of the day, and
frothy was too busy with her own affairs to pay
mush attention to her heartbroken went.
But deep as was the mother's grief for the loss
of her dutiful child, the sorrow of the poor
hunchback for her beloved sister, who had bees
the idolised pet of her joyless childhood, was
greater still. Worn down with an incurable dis
ease, Mrs. Grimahawe looked forward to a speedy
reunion with the departed; 'but years 'of toil and
suffering might yet be reserved for the patient
creature; who never was heard to murmur over
her painful lot.
The death of the young Charlotte, the peace
maker, the comforter and monitor to the rest of
the household, was as if her good angel bad de
and the sunshine of heaven had been
S i i i t i L e e l ed by her absence.
"Oh, my slater!" she murmured, in the depths
of her soul., "thou wort justly dear to all; but
oh! how dear to nod No one on earth loved the
poor )tunekback, or could read the language of
her heart, lie you. To others dumb and un
couth, you my voice was natural; for it spoke
to 'nu or e = and hopes which yon alone
could wad /0
Mrs. Mason molded and grumbled that, for
weeks after Charlotte's death, Mary Grimsbawe
performed her daily tasks with less alacrity, and
wandered to and fro like one in a dream. Some
times the pent-up !Aguish of her heart found a
vent in sad and unmteBigible sounds—"A gib
berialt,” her mistress said, "that was enough to
frighten all the customers from the house.'
platy had tuber camas azinoyanoe trtgrieve
and perplex her, independent of the desth of ber
sister. For some weeks pug, the coarse, disso
lute Robert Mason badsrm * derided prefer
ence for her sinter &phi, whom be proclaimed,
in her bearing, to his bald sameintiess, "to be
the Prettiest girl in the wig' hlswitood—the only
pi Unit be eared a bit for, or deemed worth n
fellessca tbsuglits. Bet Mies," be added, ears
larsd with anti of saparkwity whisk gall
ed not a Util a s "OW welsh ems poor—too
poor him. He wanted some 'nn with lON of
tin, that would enable him to open it good public
WOW is lois."
Kim as she listesied, Wised God
thse diey mese poor,. vile the :
Intro lossitteg maw wit wiftwwWl .. by lito AwINW.
"His motber, the old jade, would never con
sent to his marrying one so much beneath him.
If she only mbspeeted him of casting a sheep's
eye it Grimshswe, she would set marls
on the gabs face that would spoil her beauty.—
But if the gal had not been so decidedly poor, he
would please himself, without asking Mammy's
leave, he could tell her.,,
His oosrse comrades received his disrespectful
insubordination to his mother's authority ma an
excellent joke, while Mary ixily shuddered at his
indelicate *wowed of his liking for her sister,
which tilled her mind with _a thousand indefinite
Sophy, of late, had been able to obtain but• lit:
tie work in the neighborhood; she was silent and
dejected, and murmured constantly against her
poverty, and the want of every comfort that could
render life -tolerable. Sometimes she talked of
going into service, but against this project, so
new from her mou th , her mother objected, as she
had no one else during the day to wait upon her,
or speak to her. More generally, however, she
speculated upon some wealthy tradesoutai making
her his wife, and placing her at ones above want
and work.
" I care not," she would aty, "how ugly he
might be, if he would only take me out of this,
and make a lady of me."
Mary shook her head, and tried, in hoarse ejac
ulations, to expretie, her disapprobation of such
an immoral awowal of sentiments she could but
regard with horror; while she fixed upon her sis
ter those piercing eyes which seemed to look
into her very soul—those eyes which, gleaming,
throug litutialling tears,made the vain girt shiv
er and turn away
"6opby," said Mrs. Grinskawe, gravely—foi
the remark was made one evening, by her mo
ther's bed-side—" Mary cannot speak her thoughts
but I understand her perfectly, and can speak
them for her, and would seriously ask you, if
you think it *crime to sell your soul for money."
"Certainly . not; I would do anything to get
rid of the weary life I lead. All day chained
down to my needle, and all night kept awake by
the moans of the sick. At eighteen years of age
is it not enough to drive me mad?"
"It is what the Lord has been pleased to ap
point--a heavy burden, doubtless, but meant for
your good. Look at Mary; her lot is harder than
yours, yet she never repines."
Sophy flashed a scornful look at ber sister, as
she replied—
"Mary is not exposed to the same temptations.
Nature has placed her beyond them. lam hand
some, and several years younger than her. She
is deforMed, and has a frightful impediment in
her speech, and is so plain that no one coald
in love with her, or wish to make her a wife.,
Mm think her hideous. but they do not laugh
at her for being shabby as they do at me.
This speech was made tinder the influence of
vehement passion, and was concluded with a vi
olent burst of tears
Her cruel words inflicted a deep wound in the
heart of the poor deformed girl. For the first
time she felt de graded in her own eyes ;, and the
afflictie n. tiiith , r which she labored seemed els
ripe ful : and wi , he4l she had been deaf as
ne•Il unintelligible. Hut these feelings, s)
foredo tee her nature., were of short duration;
alter a I , rie f but severe mental struggle, she
~I rtli., m ited her fast resentment, and forgave her
C,,,oghtless sister for the unmerited re h.---
lk Ting the teems trom tier pole, cheats,
she smoothed the pillows for her tack mother,
and murmured with a sigh—" Lard, it was Thy
hand that made me as I am ; let me not rebel
against Thy will."
.4aoi ( ' 43r h tie,
The dd wonian was greatty ereited by Sophy's
oriworth; conduct With a great effort she
her.s.lf hearty upright it/ her &tit?, gazing
.4. rill% upon her rebellious child.
"'dry. my darling !" she cried, at last, when
she saw the deformed vainly striving to control
t he emotion which convulsed her whole frame
-lieu with patience the sinful reproach of this
weak, vam girl The time will come when she
will be se‘erel) punished for her cruelty and
injustice It would be well for her if the image
of her goal w. r. impressed upon, her seal as it is
upon y or., my good, dutiful child The clay
peri-ht -, but that which gives value to the clay
shati flourish in immortal )(Jul and beauty,
when the heavens shall be no more 'Then shall
the ng , ,teous shine forth like the sun'—.lb, me
I hayt forgotten the rest of the text, but you,
Mary, know it well ; let it console you, my dear
girl; and dry these useless tears. I was pretty,
like Sopb), once, and, like her, I thought too
highly of myself. hook at rue now. Look at
these wrinkled, careworn cheeks—these wasted,
useless limbs ; are they not a lesson to human
pride and vanity? I never knew my real char
acter until I knew grief. Sorrtett ha s been Wee. to my soul, for had I never tasted the cup
of affliction, I had never known the necessity of
a Saviour May iris peace and blessing fortify
your heart 'to endure every trial which his wis
dom may appoint, my aftliete.l lamb !"
Sophy's heart 'was ftened by her mother's
t passionate appeal, Heartily ashamed of beraelf,
she approached nearer to her weeping sister.
"Mary," she faltered, in a tone of deep self
reproach, "I did not Mall to vex you. I know
that you are better than me, and you tattrevaot
take so to heart my wild words; I am miserable
and unhappy; I do not always know what I say."
The eyes of the sisters met; Sophy flung her
arms about Mary's neck and kissed her
"You forgive me, Mary?"
The hunchback smiled through tears—and
such a smile—so eloquent—so full of love and
grateful affection, that Sophy felt she was more
than forgiven.
"Why are you unhappy Sophy"" asked Mrs.
Grimshswe, seising the favorable moment to
make a more lasting impression on her mind.
"Because we are so poor. -.
"We have endured many evils worse than po
"None, none. That word comprise. them all.
To be hungry, shabby, despised; • and you won
der that my soul rebels swag it?" -
"Are not unkind wordsiand reproaches more
hard to bear?"
Sop* hung her head, land was silent .
"Mary would eat dry bread for a week, and be
cheerful and resigned, and wear a coarse, shabby
garment, without shedding, a single tear. These
asi hardships, my girl ; but they do not affect
the heart, or came one pang of remorse. But,
seriously, &iphy, do you think that you would
improve your present condition, or render your
self happier, by marrying a man you did not
love, for money e
"Yrs." This was said emphatically.
"0, do it not, my child ! It is a great sin to
enter into a solemn covenant, and swear at God's
holy altar to love and boom and obey a Man for
whom you have neither affection ( nor respect.—
No blessing from God can follow such animism.
Nature would assert her rights, and punish you
severely for having broken her laws.'
"Nonsense, mother ! The thing is done every
day, sad I see none at theeeevil reiulte. Jo
Carter marriedeldltsgbee for his barmy,
sad they _lire very irsibly torrther. 1 wtll
steer, her, the litst good altos that commis
my way"
May writhed, sad tried ter lose time to make '
her oaf* st km she eseeeeded 1*
• oat--
lileassl--sot hist—sot liar
"Bobcat Mswa What, Badly Boit? Does
admire me? Well, !lazy, I will past ylmr
appeliamictia by sionag yoa flat tharoad i.
not nottuaL And what would tho aid witali
mother my?"
"Let her never base it to my, that har bad ofh
married Daniel Osimshawe's davehter,"
""Ohhots iesad
, a d
eitooldlike to [anise that old &Ole
by biding her imagine that I gummy& her saw
She hoe always onmeihing spiteful to say to as
tt would be rare fun to torment bar a hide. I
will be very sweet to Molter Bob Ikar the dam to
Mary caught her ano, and looked imploringly
in her face
'you are afraid of my marrying Bob Mho'
IMUNk 'What foolish women you am. He is not
visit enough for ms--s drunken ipeinithriftl—
I eell my soul for mousy, as mother ) eaua
my getting a rich husband, it shall be to one islo
is - better able to pay for it."
And in high spirits the hitherto dissoutented
grumbler undressed and retired to bed leaving
Mary to pray for her during the greater part of
the night, to entreat God to *rev* her 'obit&
sister, midis* hers.ssible ofbm. Ma.
(to an ootteutunn.)
"Tema us gutty, Tina"
Tun following is from the Gossip with Read•
ere sal Correspondents, which forms so attractive
a feature; in the Kaickerborktr Magazine:
"My hair iu getting gray; the crow's-feet us
multiplying about my eyes, and the wrinkles
becoming deeper and deeper in my forehead and
around my mouth.—Well, what of this to thee,
my reader V—Nothing in particular ; only I
thought for a moment, while looking in the
glass this morning, of the beautiful lines of
Barry Cornwall, and immediately made up my
mind to ask old Father Time to deal "gently"
with me. But first, reader, to•the lines. Just
reed them :--,
lamb as tautly, gently, Timbal
Let as teals a down thy stream
Gently—as we soatetinteo glide
'Through a quiet, quiet dream'
Rumble voyagers we we.
Husband, wife, and *Minna three—
(One is loot—an angel—And
To the aware overigged,)
"I.'"Kb we Pea,. ten*, Time! •
We've no proud nor- eaminig wings;
Our ambition, oar canton;
Lies to simple, simple things.
Hatable voyagers are we,
O'er Wel dies unsounded son,
Seeking only some mink. clime;
T.:mob us gently, tartly, lime'
"Are they not beautiful? Our friend George
&oder, has set them exquisitely to music."
"I recollect distinctly, years ago, looking with
a sort of sympathetic pity upon a relative of mine
whose hair was turning grey, and was quite sur
prised at his apparent indifference to the fact, at
the same time believing it out of the question
that my dark locks would ever put forth any sil
very hairs; but lo! here they are by the score,
and yet I do not actually mind it, although it
isn't the pleasantest thing in the world to have
a friend conic up to you half a damn times a day.
"Why, Pipes you're getting quite grey, I de.
Therefore, old Father Time, "touch us gent
ly," if you please! Some years ago, at partihg
with a very dear sister, she remarked to me:
"I will not say good bye, fort know we shall
meet again, at least before Time Nut have made
any material change in either of us.'
"She is drat--and my halt is
Time has made changes; but gently t has h i e l ni
- lath me
"In what way, after separation, do we meet?
Do we look at each other with the same feeling
that we had at parting? Does not., in many cas
es, the surprise felt, if not expressed at the im
press of the "seeds of mortality" in our out
ward, appearance, amount to positive pain? 1
think so We meet again in middle age "Touch
us gently Time!" Hari the heart changed! have
the affections waned? No: Bnf touch 12.4 gent
ly, yentis, Time'. And some have gone to dig
gold—the young, the middle-aged, the old.—
They have left the homesteads ef their lona,
the pleasant fireside, the smiles of wives, and the
voices bf their little ones; and they hare toiled
and labored; and what, in many eases, has been
their reward! In their woolen-sucker, peeping
up from a heap of mud, sand, and stones, a few
specks of glittering metal make glad the eye
Gold: found at last! I mast have more!
"Touch me gently, Time 1" They toil, and
toil; traverse the ravines, valleys and bills. In
abandanoe they find the bright, bright metal 1
They will turn to the loved ones at home !
"Touch us gently, Time !" And years have
'ragged, and the foot-steps are hotneward bottivil
Oh ! then let there be some green spot left that
has not felt the withering influence of thy cold
hand, old Father Time! upon which thy• eye of the
wanderer can rest with pleasure unspeakable ;
that will bring back to him—through the long
vista—it touch of boyhood ; that will mike:hint
remember, even though the springs of morality
are fast thickening, and the wrinkles growing
deeper ! 'Touch us gently. Time 1"
May that prayer be answered.
Fanny Pere's Anxwer
The London AtArnitit , n, Laving roughly crit
icised "Faulty Fern," site talks back to John
Bull as follows
Johnny, had you any little private reason qf
your ore for omitting the closing sentence in
the obnoxious "fern let!" above quoted., via :
4 , ,,ad speak rip , rrrg trlnnw) err !p.m leuil4ll
Haur Wither or sister to I- ,Npuictis o ?" 01 1 ,
Johnny, Johnny, will you, r4e.oer get out of your
mouth the taste of that gup of te% that, nly tam
fathers wiz's' for yours le Boston harbor r Will
you never cease jial:sy, Johnny ? "Not
comotry,bone in my body r Ask the 175,000
buyers of Fern Ifiatlett. (1 go by my . publisher's
advertisements as to umbers, keeputg a sharp
eye, with' a view to a settlement by and by !j--
Ask them if Fern Leaves show that 1 do not
love the country F Johnny, dear, i was "ratiwr •
in the country, not far from a spot called Bookue,,.
Hill, where, if I remember right, you mum
reeeived a shot. How it came to hit yoo us die •
back, is best knows to yourself.
As to the "architecture of a coat," I cla kmw
it, whenever I see amu with ow *a that ir
badly cut, and whose bump of salteetton dwelt
so powerfully on the top of hia head as to .
his heels from the ground, that—he is ., Alp
Bat, Johnny, I .forgise you;pinky bemuse I
penned sundrylittie 'quasi' Fero Leases about
you Britisher% in fell expeotetion of a bei oa
the ear, sad pertly beams I lam hes many
little things you have had lately to try your play
rid temper. It is aggrawsti , h e y, lave
Cobden and game ocestanth Lauuseringg Parlin
meht shoes the New Yank pros and thi•oni . l9.
it Men per tote feces as a model of what Esigia -
newsmer ought to be as se priu„„aise and suit .7
ter. This must be very provoking, Johnny,. to
• person. of your its and pomposity. And
thee there is ifeesoth's Bbsdkeld opus* of per
miserable, shadlyr t pessy : eM windier-4W .
potoking i your SLUM put in time to be too lam _a
for action, and showing your fleets to bower about
points from wham* thosis meow be vitally ear
wooed ell Asking- them all out of Streit boo*
as yen omen, and en we did you, Johnny, Aro
that 11111111, tin pety.l before sltedei to.
Well, we forgive re Johosy, for Wag mei
I Mew* servant- Year pow bortier.
Aroorioals shag shoklyieiel ihrowebiiel
• y aw teeth, your Oki wart, 4i4Plv No& sot
Alearilrei imeir Lionary lersevaso!, Iyerole-
:art work