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VOLUNE IL-11112111ER. 11,
THS POTTER JOURINAL,
riugHED EVNItY TN URSDA.Y 11011NING, BY
Thos. S. Chiiis s e,
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goiltr,:i - g Caos.
JOHN S. MANN,
'ORNEY ..:ND COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
Co.:den:on, Ps., will attend the" several
forts :a Potter and 31'Kean Counties. Al!
lus:n,•cs entrusted in his care will receive
lrenpt attention. OtTice cu st., oppo
ate the Court House. 10:1
F. W. KNOX,
fOIINEY AT LAW, Coudersport. Pa., will
atgularly e.ttend the Courts iu.'• Potter and
the adjs.:D:lg Counties. 10:1
ARTIIUR G. OLMSTED, •
.1011NEY k COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
Coader o yt, Pa., trill attend to ail business
entrusted to his care, with prompt:les and
ideiity. Office in Temperance Block, see
end four, Main St. 10:1
JILEY AT LAW, Coudersport. Pa., will
mead to all Irtiinesz entrustelto him, wit''
can acd promptness. 01Sce corner of Wet
and Third ma. - 10:1
L. P. WILLISTON,
.i'OT.:EY AT LAW; Well3boro'. Tiogs Co.,
- 411 attend the Courts in. 'Potter and
neap Counties. 9:13
R. W. BENTON,
iVEYOR AND CONvIiVANCER, Ray
lload P. 0., (Allegany 'Tp.,) Potter Co., Pac.
will attend to all business in his line, with
tare and ti;spatch. 9:33
W. K. KING-,
TOR, LT AFLSM AN st.:•:D CONVEY
ANCFR S.Lettipu:t, Ji'rican t2e., Pt.- in
Etend to ot,siat.os tor non-l - e....ideut ?^.wd
!t'scrs, upon rcoE,ona'•ie terms. P.^_:eren•
requ'rel S.—Maps W. on:.
;art oF the Co inty maL'c to order. 9:13
0. T. ELLISON,
aCTICIN:i PHYSICIAN - , Coudersport, Pa.,
:tspecttully intorms the citizens of the vil
hp and vicinity that he' will promply re
9-,ond to all call, for professional services.
(dee on Main st., in. building formerly oc
c4pie,t by C. W. Ellis, Esq. 9:22
SMITH & JONES,
AZERs Ls DRUGS, MEDICINES, PAINTS,
Ode, Fancy Articles, Stationery, Dry Goods,
Gtottties, &c., Main st., Coudersport, Pa.
D. E. OL3ISTED,
ALER IN . DRY GOODS, READY-MADE
talding, Crockery, Groceries, &a., Main s?.,
ervor, Pa. 10:1
DI. W. 11..hasTN,
ERIN BOOKS Sr STATIONERY, MAG
AZINES and Music, R. W. corner' of Main
41 Third stS„ Coliderspoit, Pa. 10:1
MARK GI1 0 1 0 0:1,
iI,BER and TAILOR, late. front the City of
b'erf ,o ol, Engir.od. Shop opposite Court
ctti. CooderAport, Pinter Co. Pa.
r , .—Particular attention paid to CUT-
! " . 10;35-1y.
iiENRY J. OLMSTED,
(SUCCESSOU TO JAMES W, IMMO
4 tEii. IN STOVES, TIN & SHEET lIION
ICAP.L, Main st., nearly opposite the Court
R "let Coadersport, Pa. Tin and Sheet
Iron Ware made to order, in good style, on
notice. • 10;1
COU'DERSPORT HOTEL, -
GLAs3IIIRE, hoprietor, Corner of
ua Led Second Streets, Conder6port, Pot
JEL M. MILLS, Proprietur, Cblesburg
11 4er Co., Pa., seven miles north of Con-
Mn i on tits Wollstille Rue 4. 9:44 .
._ . .
... . ,
* ' ,
e i _.. _,....„.. ::.........,, .
, ; ......}.,:.:_,.
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..,...., .•• es_
. - • ... —.
.., . . , . . .
..., . .
. . .
ilgefo Cont e.
lrysterions stranfzer, stt.rtling each star-gazer !
Ob, tnest ex-orbit-an: ulazet!
Tell rce,: pray, of your Siderial status:
Belong you the pone roaviatre
Of heavenly spheres, enrolled to Icep the
i" Argo,q ti.member of the Golden Fleece?)
But stars no icng•r serve in the police,
So this can't be. .7 think I've found you out:
You're Inen tale-beuripg: 'mid', thei stars, no
Or, much the same, erehance in Leslie's pay,
You've been illumining the Milky Way;
And. like poor Frank, yon pryoT, stump-tail
Taurus has had you tamed away from dinner.
Have you made Jupiter ofJunti jealous?
Earth wants enlightening, sdinlLatin telitui,
nemo sibi sorte; _
Coneentus est, Evenit scope for 4. .1- " !
Aparalax of rupees for an answer, • 1 '
By Gemini, explain it if You Cancezi!
Have you been serenading femaleiStars,
To the intense disgust of pa's awl !Afars,
WI:O . -think your sps:rking round iiibaseintru
Your kisses but eliplical delusion ?
It may be you've eclipsed that thievish hero,
And some cold 'night sent Nercuiv . towards
Or, did you wink at Venus and enrage h• •
At least you're pointed -at by Ursa Major.
Dou't hope to parse me .wtth your deelinalioh,
I'm bent in-tease-1y on an explanation,
Youftarinot hide, as through the heavens you
That you're a star, aria thei-gg hangs a tale;!
I've Saturn hour.waiting Or your story,
Thou gh non- Conzet-a 1, be =-planet,org.
I fear you're risen übove your proper station,
By scan atirav ion gained your elevation,
or some cpemlie cause assum e d sour graiity
I r'ie heel chrolgh yourself andycinr depravity.
Why thus persist in snob - ecceerric courses ?-
Are I.:ley internet or eiternallorces .
Tuat guide your actions as through space.you
Do you resolve on a magnetics pole
Like this same world'of ours? I hope I axis
!.toper question, tar belief it taxesi.,
To iliiuk you wander in this course erratic
Without plane reason. Are you sp.femalie,
to what you do? There now, you're out of
Without so much es-bidding n 4 good night.
very nude. but 3 et I gather from it,
You mean to tell me that I cannot; comet.
Wheat -or tares—whio- are you
sowing, Fanny dear, in the Mind sof this
sweet little fellow ?" said Uncle Lincoln
to Ins niece, Mrs. Howard, as he lifted a
not yet beyond his fourth stunmer.
upon his knee. and laid one of . !iis hands
amid the guided curls that fell about his
neck, and clustered above his anowy tem
,‘ Wheat, I trust, Uncle Lincoln," re
plied Mrs. Howard, smiling, yet serious
"It is the enemy who sows tales—and I
am his mother."
_There was a glow of proud feeling in
the arm:ten:awe of Mrs. Ilbward, as she
said. " am his mother." ir
It Wis Mr. Litieo first visit to
iced since ncr and removal tc ,
city rome haadrecl milas;away from Ile:
' Even a riOther's hand may sc7 tares,'
, aid the old galfleman. " 1 have a,. n it.
done la.:my times. Not of lesiw.. but in
thoughtless inattention to: the qa:ality
the seed she held is he: hand. The et.-
.lEu mixes tves with the wheat, quite a..
often as be scatters evil seed. The bus
bandnuvn mast riot only swatch 1 1 i 3
by night and by day, but also the reposi
tories of his grain, lest the enemy cause
him to sow tares as well s wheat upon
his own fruitful ground." •
';Willie," said Mrs. Iltavfard, speaking
to her little boy about tear minutes after
wards, " don't upset my qiork-basket.—
Stop ! Stop, I say, you little rogue;!"
Seeing that the wayward child did not
mean to heed her words, theulothei start
ed forward, but not in time to i prevnt the
spools of cotton, scissors, needles, !emery
cushion, etc., from being Scatteredi about
Willie laughed in great glee at Ts ex
ploit, while Mn. Howard
_gathered, p the
contents of the work-basket,!'whieh she
now placed on a shelf Ole reach of
her mischievous boy. Then[ she shook
her finger at him in meek resentment,
" You little - Sinner I . If you do that
again, I'll send you off with the nailklman."
Wheat or tares, Fanny ?t Uncle Lin
coln looked sobelly at his
" Neither," replied Mrs. Howard, smil
ing . • 1
" Tares," said Uncle Lincoln ompliati
" The tares of disobedience; Fanny.
You have planted the seed, audit. bas al
ready taken root. Nothingwid chbke cut
the wheat sooner. Thetares bf falsehood
you also thicw in open the nwvlpbroben
caul.l What are you t Aukingabout, niy
L. A. JONES
child r i•
"The tares of falseh6d, Uccle Liriooln I
.;hebojelp . JO:ll)e, - billeiples : of - ailtlo hoiTioeiwtj, ofo Qiss . e,iiiiimtioir of .111'044, Eifel fito • qqa
4 . • qqa.DERSPORT I .I`OTTIIa .COUNT 7, p*„ . THL7RSDAY, 00T0g.11. 7, 1858.
From the N. Y. .Cocnitig Post.
!3 heat or Tares.
BY T. S. ARTHUB
.you think about?" said Mrs.
HOward in real
." Did you ray that: you would send hilt:
64 . the milli-Man if he ea that again.
I Wonder if he believed you ?" •
Of course he - did not." •
"Then," said Uncle Lincoln, "he bai
already discovered that iris 'mother makes
but; light aeceuut of truth. WilJ hs
mother be stirprised if he should grow to
. Bet I rmall value ou Lis word ?"
"Yon treat the - idatter too seriously,
Uncle. He knows that lam only, play:
inc with him." -1
'" -He knows that you are 'telling hi'M
,true," replied Mr. Lincoln.
" - It was mily in sport,". said ' Fanny,-
" But .in sport with sharp-edged instru
tnents—playing with ,deadly poisons."—
The old gentle:4mi looked and spoke with
the seilmisness that oppressed hialeelings.
" Fanny ! Fanny I Truth and obedience
are good seeds; falsehood and disobediena
are tares from the Evil One. Whatever
you pima, iu the garden of your child's
wind will g,row, and ,t 4 harvest will be
wheat or tarots, just ss you haVeliown."
Mrs. Howard did not -reply, but her
countenance took.soira sober .cast.
Willie," said she, a few minutes after
- ards, :"go down to Jane and tell her to
bring me a gllss of water."
Willie, was amusing himself -with .
some pieturee, looked'up OEI hearing his
uaine. But as, he did not feel like going
alto the kitchen, he made no vsponse,
and let his eyes return to the pictures, in
which . be had become interested. ,
" Willie !" (Mrs, Howard spu'ae with
decision)" Didyou 1-.Qar ?"
"I don't want to go," answered Willie.
" GO.this minute l"
" I'm afraid."
" Go, I t:ny !"
" I'm "afi aid."
"Afraid of what ?".inquired the moth
" Afraid of the eat."
No, you are not.. the.eat never hurt
you, or tanyb. - xly else."
." I'm afraid off milkman. You said
he should 'carry me:off."
:1".11e. Miikmati is not down stairs,"
said Mrs. Howard, her face beginning to
Crimson ; " he only comes in the morning."
" ves ' - he is. I heard his Wagon a lit
tle while are,, and be's' talking with Jane
now. Don't you hear him ?" the little
fellow put in with remarkable skid, all
the semb:ances of truth in his tone and
Mrs. Howard did not look towards her
uncle; she was afraid to do that.
" Willie," (the mother spoke very ser
ious-7y) " you know the n.i!kman is not
down stairs; at.d yi.o knew that you ale
not afraid cf cat. What you have
skid,' therefore, is not true ; and it is wick
ed to' utter a falsehood."
" Ho! ho lauhed out the bright=
eyed little fellow, evidently amused at his
own sharpness, " then you'r wicked, for
you tell what is not trae every day:"
" Willie !" -
"The raillonan has'ut carried 'lie off
There was a world of meaning in Willie's
countenance and viCe.
whipp. , cl me fur throw
toy 613 nut'ef the wlntiow."
" I" ejaculated the astonished
" Wye see that ?" and the young rebe. I
thew iron his apron poc,:iet a tine alosaiel
hrvr.st-pin, wh:ch •he had positively bee),
forbidden to tuna.. and ietd it up with E.
look of mingled triumph and defiance:
" You little wretch :'' exclaimed Mrs:
Howard; " this is going t'oo• far I" and
Springing towaids her boy, she grappled
him in her arms, and tied with him, strug
cling. from the teem.
It was a quarter of an hour before she
returned, alone, to the apartment where
she had left her uncle. Her face was
sober,and her eyes betrayed recent tears.
" Vheat or tares; Fanny'?" said the
old gentleman, in kintrbut earnest tones,
:as his niece came . back.
." Tares," was the-. half mournful- re
" Wheat were better, Fanny." .
" see it,,Uncle."
" And you wilt look well to
the seed in your hand, ere you scatter it
upon the heart of your child "
"God helping ine,•l will, dear uncle."
"Remember, , Fanny," said Mr: Lin
coln, " that; truth and obedience are good
seed. Plant them, and, the, harvest-time
. will come in blessing." . ,
The ./lulocralf oirth.?. arealrfast-
From the Atlantic Monthly, October, •
THE LONG PATH.
(Last of the Parentheses.):
• Yes; that was nly last • walk with the
Echoolniiitress. •It .happened to be the
end ,of !u term ; and before the next began,
a very nice, young woman, who had been
Ler assistant, .was announced as her nue
eessor,l and she w: provided for eisewhee.
So it -kas no !anger Ike I,choulraiitre.is that
I wailed with, but--=Lotus not •be in
unseeniky haste. I shall call her the
shooln.lstress still; some of you loYe ,her
under that name. : • •
.• :1; ,
• it became krwn among
the boarders that two of thei r nutikber bad
joined hands to walk dov.-a tlie long, path
.31 1 life side, by side, there w's zs yen May
suppose, no small sensations I coares i.
pitied our landlady: It took her all of a
suddi,—she said. Bad not! known that
we wos kcein' compaUy, and never Mis
trusted' anythino. particular. Ma'am ivas
right to better herself:. Didn't look vary
'Qgged to take care of a feniiiy,bilt could
get hired. hatilp, sh 4, calc'lacdd =Tire
great maternal instinct catnep.owding-up
in her soul just - it:eh, land her eyes wan-•
dered until they settled on her daughter.
No, poor,' , dear won , um,—that
could nut have becu. But lam droppi::g
one of my internal.tears for you, with this
pleasant smile on my face all the. time.
The great mystery of Godli providence
is the permitted crushing out of flowering
instincts. Life is . ruaintaiued by the res
piration of oxygen and of sentiments: :In,
the lorg catalogue of scientific cruelties
there is hardly anything quite so; painful
to think of as that expriment of putting
an animal under the bell of an air-pump
and exhausting the air from it. never
saw she accursed trick performed.. Laus , ,
.1 There -comes a time when. the
souls of,huumn beings, women, perhaps,
more even than men, begin to faint for
the atmosphere of the affections they were
made to'breathe. Then it is that Society
places its transparent bell-glass over the
young , woman who is to be the subject of
one of its fatal experiments. The element
by which only the 1 heart lives is sucked
out of her crystalline prison. Watch her
through its transparent walls ;—her bosom
is heaving ;'but it is in a vacuum. Death
is no riddle:compared to this.
ber a poor girl's story in the 4 !
Martyrs." The " dry-pan -end. the gradu
al lire" were the images that frightened
her most. How ninny havewithered i and
wasted under as slow a torment in I the
Walls of that larger Inquisition which we
call Civilization ! 1.
Yes, my , surface-thought laughs at you,
you foolish, plain, overdressed, mincing;
cheaplkorganized, :self-saturated youne ,
person, whoever you, may be, now read;
ing*this,—little thinking - you are what I
describe, and in blissful unconsciousness
that you are destined to the, lingering
asphyxia of soul which is the lot of such
multitudes worthier than yourself. But
it is only my surface-thought which laughs.
For that great procession of the UNLOVED,
who not only wear the crown of thorns,
but must hide it under the locks of brown
or gray,=under. the snowy cap, under the
chilling tuArin,—hide it even from them
selves,--pal haps never kn o w they wear it,
though it, kilts them,—there is no depth
of tenderness in my nature that Pity has
not sounded. Somewhere,—somewhere,
—love is iu store for them,—the universe
must not be allowed to fool them so cruel.
ly.- What - infinite pathos iu the_ small,
half-unconscious artifices by
tractive young persons seek to reccommencl
themselves to the faiier of those toward, '
, xlioni oar dear siste,s, the itaLived, like
the rest, are impelled by their Gud-given
Bead what the singing-wornan—one to
ten thousand of the suffering women--- :
teli.tr, and think of the - griefs that die
auspoheal Nature - is in earnest when
she waives a woman ; and there ere women
ei , ohgh ty Lig, in the next churchyard with
very comwonplace blue slate -stones at
their !lead and feet, for whota it was jnqi
ns true that "all sounds Of • lifeassumed
one tone of love," as for Letitia Laudon,
of who.n Elizabeth Browning said it; but
she could give words to her grief, and
they could you hear a few
We count the broken lees that rest
Where the sweet wailing gingers shinaber,—
But o'er their silent sister's . hreast 1.
The wild fiowers who willstrvio number?
A - few can tun& the magic stung.
And noisy Fumeis proud tol win them;—
Al,is fur those that necer sing, ' • ,
But die with all their music: in them! •
Nay, grieve. not for the dead alonel
Whose song has told. heir hearts' sad story,:-
'eep far the voiceless, who have known
Tits cross without the crown of glory 1
Not whore Leucadian breezes sweep .
O'er Sappliq's memory-haunted billow,
But where the glistening night-deWs weep
On nameless sorrow's churchyard pillow,
0 hearts that break and give no sign
Save whitening lip and fading tresses, •
Till Death pours out his cord:al:wino
Slow -dropped from Misery'strushing press
-. es,— •
If singing breath or echoing-chord
To every hidden pang were given,.
What endless melodies were poured, -
as sad as earth, as sweefas he - aven.
* .* *; *
THE AUTOCRAT'S FAREWELL
Good bye, - I said,—my dear friends,
one and all of you! I have been long
with you, and 1 find it hard partitg. I
have to thank yitu fur a thousand courte
•les, and tbc.ve all for the patience and in
dulgmee with which ycu have listened*to
me when I- have tried to instruct or amuse
you. My friend dui rrnfeetior (who, as
I well as my, friend the P. - is tuttict'itin-lra'nit ; Ln4Uter.;tiiiie.. - -r. - '..thli
i bly absent on this interestieg occasion)" Walls, of °ie baVe..-f '09_4103,04
has given "tee reason to su pPo *-- .4 that he ft:‘7..guAtenitlieir oliangettillapostry f ipf . 4lo.- -
would 'occupy try empty. chair about flier t liglit
first of January nes.t.' If he i]al.li, CS . :I - 11tutig jct ho th , l , el - A - eery Cj
yen, be kiar.l.to him. aS you been to ;witli
me. the Lord bless'you all.l- - -;- - - - -Ard!ddy.e.hatineleil. with , furrow's which bare -
we shook hatres all round tittj . [Tacit their hist.M . Yof find::,`tatre.- 7 ,
Half an hour afte:Wards! ute brealifltst *allteth thii,iirelight--
thinp land the cloth were gene.. I looked ; Woo sang,, init.liaart'.ftill- of :trit
ußand down the length of theibare boards, tb;e `thou 14 Walking - _on -,other .
over Which I had so often ! Uttered my sen- shore and with Who,- ar
tit-vents:and experiences—and—Yes, II neVcr Sad.
am a than, another. .
All Sadness-vanished, as. in the midst
of these old friends ofrnine:, who
know; 'and others' a. little more up in 11u:-
world, perhaps, to whom !L have nut in
troduced you, I took the Schooltuistress
before the altar from the bands of the old
gentleman who - used to sit opposite,' and
who would insist on. givinit 'her away.
And now we two are calking -the long
path in peace togetbl. !The " school':
mistress' - finds her skill in' teaching . call
ed.for again, Without - go ing abroad- to Seel:
little Feholari.. Those I visions of mine
have all come
I bope you all love itir noneithe less for
anything I have told you. I Farewell
THE OLD HOMESTEAD: •
A homey Sketch. LJ 2 ,zl7..rous
From the Wfscoasiii Chief.
The shell from' the far-off beach Of
childhood murmurs agait3. The.ulti
house,: crumbling under tlic infirini t 16114
two-and-twenty years - and the hearth
smoke gone out through the - epeningl in
the ridge forever, ansWers' i mii fora Cairn.
The wealth of the little, Meadow' is litre:
gairved, rich with it fresh fragran.:e
and its associations: :Warned hy the
heavy' sends in the sohtli- . West and the
large drops on the leaves, tvel. climb 'in
through the opening inithegable awl lie
on the hay.. We know'-not 'of atiedly in
life More calm and gratefttl !than this.—
The labors of-the farm 7litnl the cares of
life, are strangely forgOtten, and a dreamy,
contented, happy influence Steals over . the
spirit. The rain is thiling and we have
.au ex.cusnfor feeling thus.l The diups
patter upon the leaves without. lAt anpre
aiusically upon the old roof They irip
on before the gust like the young thoughts
of childhood, awakening a pleasant mem
ory at every footfall. '',The icricket in the
chinking of mud, chirps in . unison. We
forget that a quarter uf.2, century lies be
tween us and the days at the old home
stead. And yet se
go, o silently Inn these .
ories come and w, the inner thresh
old of the heart is scarce worn under
their tread. - Upon the mow, under the
oof, and while the rain is gelling, the
shell siLgs of childhood in the old barn.
So this dreamy influence, like a 1110.1i0W:
illg haze, then crept over us, and so the
rain gently pattered on the shingles.—
And if we do not somerseti as theta from
the "big beam," it is.becans‘: the sinews
have_become stiffened by the toil of years.
The old gable with its diaMend swallow
hole, drifts baf'ore us. Cunningly perch
ed up by the.side of the otigit rafters,
are the swallow's nests, the little nest
lings tWittering plc; 3 ah:ly an d the o ld
ones p eer i i , v: down froth their mud wahs
upon the scene below. '
' 7 —But while we dream. it c noon-whis.
tie dispels its shadows, and t:le phitr:tow.
bark grates on the rugged shore of the;
present. - Every leafaud blade without,
is pendant with a tear. And would it. be
unmanly to weep that we bave.drifted so
far frodi the shore whose -,wavelets mur
mur so sweetly?
Again there is a murmur in the 51,61!.1
It is gentle a.' the falling of tears a-d ,:s - I
holy; as the. companionship of angels, for
it brings across the parched fields alio. n 7.
leer shower of the one, andl to the bronied
lips, a kiss Irani theother.i,
As we passed the open door, the hum
ming of the wheel rose and fell, as the,
bousewite beat her tucasu l xe.d Steps back
and' forth with the twisting and winding
of the thread.' Like 'the (weird, incanta
tions of the magician that monotonous
murmur awoke its echoes! They. were
heard and garnered when the heart was
young ' and a light-hatred child satin . the
hearth-corner and watehCd the bright
play of the blazing fire, upon the unpinned 1
timbers of the room. Parallel with:the
hearth,. stood the old wheel. The flames
played fantastic shadows upon the walls
and ceiling; and fell softly upon the full
cheek of her who then dt;* out the warp'
and woof of the household homespun,'
Her hair was dark and dlOssyj; her eye
full Of life's young beimitTg,'aud her step
elastic with its:vigor. : Iler smile was the
onnshine of-our eaild-life, and her words
the sweetness of its -Song. l'hus, she
walketh in our memory to the wheel's
steady humtninfi., as she walked; often by
the fireside, and we hear also the gentle
songs she sang to us till oar eyelids were,
weary,with sleep, and o 4 heart full of
dreams. • The shell but tiihrtoureth; it is
like a dream. The Ong and t 1 '0 whez:l's
' steady hum, aca hushed. arid she who
sang, walketh no more by the . bearth.-- ,
The.: hearth itself is, hiddea • imtler the
.....: ~.~i'.`:.:..~w:'iv.~s~'y~.. s ~v µ~„~^~ t ,'. ~S'!..'Yfr. l .r~: ` fi r 2J~'..r ~1
.^. ~. rte_
TERKS:; , SI.23- - rhxoll46 - bIT-,-1;-',*
• ' - -
ly lady lift my side:*
'Yet!: she has had' no ,treilide,tllat
know about, - but they say her husband
not kind Olier.7' _
NOt kind to Ler. `liikWife,', v he..rof lore
of hi rn ' - has le~t hone , parents ; frmt nd `o
follow his' forfun'cil.
that lie rini , be hippy, VllO,
long day: toils 'that hiu:LAne
Pleasant, his ch.ildriairell- - dris:s - ed," -- ,ohld::
and dutiful, "and o.tiriect - 'weidliei
with esr,,er love for his
There is no reproach
humor face, as' lie'talies=tlie.44pC.r .
from his pocket and sits - down ttireiid. r .' -
No 'pleasant word, 'Or "greethig'falle
her ear; th,e light slie'brings - _-fOr
gar is takeri - lifeeltaiiically.
Ood_ of thanks:' 'Her 'face
pithy ; nd kiss pressed
Is 1M sick?'" -.V7ho
tiny; nriwiiaried and-PntlefifT'
his ill-I,zviner,.attil-peiiiil'? 2 ::lV'n - UeloW 1 1;
-Sweet voice eharir.s away, neryotisnceq-7. 7 :-.
Whose dot,' - '-solt hil6ci'...preSs'#al.liporr his
ti,e'eltildren,' , watehes
, ' 1 t .
•Jns the too F. , ,krzng.1.7.„ , biro sr
is tenderm.to iiarctal ilts,ArdN
Well,' dJes he not pay-lictl.oll.V:gifp':
her fine clothes, vlsec'her . .isrtb. Ifead'ttf
his large house; Arith . ;Seriantss.lo do bbt;
biddiug?; Does - he not-0110nt4,...i.-ieyert.
Ah. but look into her hear‘l,-;Orie-cit:'-
ress, one hiving kiss..on° irerd _talideir.:
uess. W6,uld buy_her 1u.turk.4:•:.• , 1740`-
wctelms from the window.to see'qn'trish'-
laborer eotue hclue from,. his work, .throw:
his arm - about the homely :sunburnt-It*
man, nho waits' foi hini. at the •cbrner.',-
and say "A.b. Molly darlin.% what should. 3
i do without' you, sure ?" -
She turns to lock -into the glass. Nog
ly is dark, stout ; and hard feutared. „ Her
rap is fair,: beautiful;" her form .'slight..
and cracefcl; yet all her love3iness Guys
not eue such earesi,• and word •.of:leart
:3polien .1 • •
Aks for Tier! The bitter cap alusttici.:.
drained every day: in vain site. , maitif:-
smiling, and arraved_in ler • inu4 hedorn-1
inn dress; in thelnpe of one slick wurd
as he threw a protusely :to her lin:fore:
they tnarried. In vain, IVbeil
.lufferir.g.all pain, does she wateic'
fur sympathizing looks and wordS.
!der ruZo;:nd is not.liarsli ne
e.) ies her uo piraimre,.ro inquh-erico;
is shoply Not Kilid.—liitton,lYA...D.To-2.-
MADAI' 7 I.II. , I in
de:cr:be:-. the Jraining - she .und,ii.Wenf.
Et he: or Parisian society in the.las 6 tee&'
.61 had two teeth out';'`-iiiv.4..
whale-banc,stlws that pinclieitincter,tiln:,..4_,
bits feet N i rere inzpri.ione..l. in
with which it Was luip';:ssilfie . f , re'l - 4:„
walk : 1. 11:1.1
pap.'rs put on niy 'and"l
the iirst tine my - lire;
der to get rid of Iny - counti
had au iron collar pukon
squinted a little at titnea r .rwa:Sohliefed..to''
out on goggles as soon a_staWets'eln - 0!:,
au urn id these:ft it,lli 6 ;mirs:=-
I was, niorenver, - wit:.',6:'litit .e C . surinlk - ,1
when jley titlll . .ed,of . fl;iving:rn - 4 . rnaSt..r
to teach whatl, thought k t ne - ni . ;
enotigk - alreadyto
this, I. was TOrbidden to run '1&1p - ' , Ci
ask questions."s' • " l•
- • :
Naturally *omen talk:More'liliab?men,.
The 'learned Buxtorfl -in his z
Hebrew Ltisicon,t hatthepritneval namei=
Eve, is derived from a root . ;'signifying
Talk ;and and it was perhapsfroni idea
of this kind that the,Rabbium Owed their,;_
tradition that twelve baslidts s oi: ehivatit.
—it could not for ,there -- F*ere . ;
no neighbors to gosiip'3bo r at; 7 4-'.were:ritial:
ed doWn into l'aradrsii forAilam iind;Eve
, to amuse themselves - -with;
t vet e Adam -picked' Lp . th . reP, and-Eve
the other , nine.—Ei.i.;riteth.. &nat.
HOME A 11:grt7etr:.—Tile world - ia for;
the working lieu ;,but home`iii-tLe Vaea..
- ‘frefuge.• )Ve come to it when . tse Eire
weary or weak; our.refresbnen't is :I; . c.za,
our rivt is there pre reticetliiae t we re., 4 ,
cover from Sickness there, and. whert
die in peace, We die There. • •
"Cee what I ail :" " See y
fathci• was 1" is au old - and exi)ealtiit