The Potter journal. (Coudersport, Pa.) 1857-1872, January 22, 1862, Image 1

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Hark to the call of the bugles
Hark - to the roll of the.dru
Forth for the Union battle,
See what an , arniy cbmes.
Down from the Alleghenies—
Down through the - central ?,
soldiers to guard the Union,,
Sops of the Keystone State
Measure them'not by hundred
Thousands have come that
Ready to die if need be,
Rather than shun the fray..
"Pouring in hosts to the horde
trot the early,hours till la
iThese are the trop of the t na
Sent by the Keystone Stat • .
Pledged for the gotal of thec.untry—
Pledged to.the laud OF thei birth,
Straight from the Iltdd atd htvest,
Straight from the citizen's hearth,
, See Ow they rally in squadrOns ;
Each other for a mate,
( Guarding the Arch of the Union, , •
Bound by the Keystone Stn e. •
Look to your drama, ye traittrs!
View your stage with dismay ;
And while The curtain is risi4,
Down and prepare forthe jJlay !
If it is a tragedy bloody,
Picturing to yot4our bate,
Wait not the acts that's comM
' the Keystone State!
• 1. L I.
Near the hour of sunset, sor i ne twenty
years ago, a young Indy of great beauty .
and haughty mien was :,trolling along the
banks of the. Thames, not fir, from it
inAlvillage,engaged in readitg letter,
which seemed to fill her Au' unusu
al elation.
At length. .Ihe placed the let
bosem, and said, woad : •
With such a fOrtuile, such
it were a shame to throw 111‘SC
life upon a petty farmer, like
And yet 1 think I love 11 1 1
kuow he loves we; but for Itie
Sayton, to be a farmer's wife ?"
- Glancing before her a.l l . she
saw him Of whom she' Otiou , rl
" It I could avoid !din !
seen me, and perhaps the jff.iirl
ended now," thought sire, fly_
•tuingled emotion. .
Henry Haily, a young l'arnie
in his t %may-fir:A year, AFaz.. , t•u i
aide exelaiinin..—
"Clara, dear Clara. I am
find yuu. But what is the
will not lank at mc." •
The bright 'flame of joy fade
band Anne and sun•browned fi
noticed Clara' ehilhu6 reccitni
4 . Mr. Herly," said she, C.A
baps less familiarity in Your add
'please me more. lam 'abuiit
never to return ; and I. hope
.Wiil :Soon forget all the
we have spaen, as I ,hall."
The young farmer, a noble fi
in his rude dress of the field,_
stare in speechless wonder, an
— "ldle words !"
"Mr. Harly," continued Cl rl, draw.
ing herself erect, and throwing] great dis•
damn in' her glance, !‘the elm ge in my
prospects forbids nie to bury my elf among
ritsties.• Rend ,this letter, if u please."
She gave him the letter sh hadbeen
reading, and Harly said, afte r a careful
"I see that you have fallen
a large fortune; that is all, Cla
" And is that all ?" repeat,
with seornfUl emphasis; "It
sir. You perceive that Mr. G
mand has died, leaving a gret
to his nearest kin. I am, they
heiresl—the lawyers in the Clio.
estate have so stated."
"But Mr.'George Arniand
Robert Armand."
'Very true, Mr. ITarly ; but
the letter state that Robert Ant
mitted, or was supposed guilty q'
and fled to avoid punishment!
lost at sea ? True, his father
lieved him to be guilty - yet as
dead, what matters it? lam th
"And becaUse you are an 11:.
no longer love me," said Harty, ,
with emotion."
" We are no longer. equals, '1
and you see that I misjudged di
when I said that I loved you.'l
" We are . not equals, Olyra
exclaimed Harly, tossing the
him contemptuously.
"Our souls and hearts are it
am a poor, it Is true, but I
give my poverty, honorable
as it is, for your love and fortui
have crushed my heart, and
to crush yours."
"A. threat, sir ? r •
"No, a Prophecy," cried Hai
ing away with a step as haughty • her,
Clara Savton watched him as long as
he was in sight, but he went strain it on,
and she kneiv he had turned his back
upon her forever.
"lie does, not know what it has cost
me,", she m urmured, turning homward,
and speaking with fevered lips.. "Il r eould
have loved him. But to be a mere ustic
—a drudge all my life. Oh, no; m love
can never stretch to such a sacra Lid !"
And so. seeking to justify her g uilty
mind, Clara Salton h2stened homeward
to prepare to use her sudden inheritance.
Meanwhile, the- discarded lover, heart
' crushed and weary, sought the gluom ) of
the woods to brood over his grief}—not
grief at having lost Clara Sayton l , but
grief because he had found her so un
As he leaned against a tree, • where
often he had Wooed hiS false.learted
Clara, he was aroused by a ligt and
:girlish laughter, and near him pod a
handsome; blue-eyed girl, scarcely eight
years old.
"I've found you, brother Henry, and
I am very glad,. for I was alumsti lost,""
said the little maiden, springing into his
"You, at least, love me, Cherri
plied Harly, as he kissed her rosy.
and swept her bright, suuuy hail
her fair forehead
"More than proud Clara Sato
for all she says,' cried Cherrie.
"Don't speal: of her, Cherrie
does not love we now, and I do u
- ..
her ?"
"Is that fun, brother Harly ?" L. -
P.No ; fortunate fact," crushing his love
for Clara with °Very stride. "BLit why
are, you so glad, Cherrie ?"
"Because I love you, and doti want
anybody else to love you, and want you
to love nobody but me," cried gay Cher
rie, tossing her s curls. "Do you know
wl:at. old Aunt Nellie said r'
. •
"She says•many very hue thing, Cher
rie. NVhat was the last ?"
"She' sayis that, as I am an
and you are not wy brother fok
when I grow to be a tall lady liii
a destiny
int ; anti I
fur Chra
Sayton, and if you don't marry h
may marry Wou't-that be f
And here Chertio clapped ber'littli
7Ruke, she
it rapidly
with glee
lilarly smiled at iier innocence, and
said •
'at lie has
were b,,t
•• is a wife, Chortle ?"
She mused for a uinient, and ri
we see. Aunt
it's a inan's fate. Is it ?"
—Nut . always," laughed' Flatly.
I inust.tell Aunt Nellie nut to pu
nonsense in tnat giudy pate of
Cherrie was a child who had be
with ilarly's mother four years.,
the date of this story, and untleri
v.' hat ti :luau circumstances:
ill by liir
happy. to
to You
l e from his
CC as he
tioauf iris
A stramter had applied at the Modest
i eotta: , e, of the Widow Ilarly, anu tesired
the Cenevolent dld lady to rear aid edu•
care the hula girl until he should return
iito claim her. He gave no name, ut let;
a heavy prise of gold to maintain her,
l promising to return at the end of two
;years to claim his daughter, if possible.
"Pay tne when you return," Was the
'remaik of the kind-hearted wiltliv, at :
I tracted be the beauty of the child, and
!refusing the gold, fur the strarwet seem-
ed more ink need of it than she. Four
years bad passed since then, and sil l the
stranger. did not return; while Hie kind
widow beg an to look upon the y lovely
waif as her own, and named her herrie,
for in his haste' the stranger had nut told
her name, and the only name the child,
could :give was Pet, a name Mrs. Hardy'
disliked. , 1
resB would
Li, leave.
you, Mr.
die words
*Ure, eveu
wild only
heiress to
d Clara,
i $ enough,,
laorge Ar
t fortune
r efore, hts
roe of his
This,'thee was the little maid
chatted to the discarded lover
sought' his houie
Ten years had passed since Clay
ton, the - heiress-at-law, left the lit
lage, when she returned to its
scenes still unmarried, and now diS
with fashionable life, though but t
six. years of age.
• ' 'A few evenings after her rotor
was standing where he saw her tei
before, gazing • upon the silent
when she saw her former. lover ap
iv, apparently in deep thought
waited until he had passed her, 1
scious of her presence, and then s i
"Henry, have you forgotten reel
Hedy, a noble looking man, the
'his thirtieth year, raised his eyes . ,
and replied:
"Miss Sayton, I hare not, foi
sad a son,
dues not
and com
if, a criwe,
and' was
never be-
Robert. is
trem bli rig
Ir. Efarly,
y feelings
,etter from
"Nor tow you once loved me
"I remember all, Miss 'Saytou
the cold response.
"Can, you forgive me, Henry ?"
Clara, trembling then as she had
bled ten long years before. "ib
ry, if you but knew," she cow
eagerly, "if you but only knew
Gave grieved over my folly." "
of equals.
ould not
• d honest
ne. You
shall live
ly, walk.-
iieboteOlio of Trtia Dsh)oeiley, 419 file , bissiiiiiof t iiiirt of bfoilli* p 0 -We
• rplian,
er, you
liny ?"
plied :
e said
t such
en left
n who
as he
l a Say
kit) vil
? gwited
I n, she
0 years
n plct
1 " was
how .I
"Yen still love me, Miss Sayton—or
rather; return to your former belief that
you ; laved: me ?" asked Harly sternly.
Clara Sayton, too, had lost much of
her 'pride' in learning the hollow-hearted
-1 ness' of the world she had preferred to
ig.entiine love, yet it cost her a fearful
strugle to reply.
"tlianry, Henry, I loved you then—l
kneW r iot how strongly until after—and.
Henry, I'hava come back to tell you I
love ybu still."
flaily :gazed at her splendid . beauty
l_for a Morn*, and could not doubt her
truth its her lips so reluctantly , confessed
her folly,' and a shadow of deep respect
but fitkugesolve darkened his brow, as he
replied : . _ ; •
, • "Y u sr:id we were not
; equals then,
Clara avton—you meant in fortune. I
am-richer now than-then, but still when
weighed in suelf,a balance—"
"Henry," cried Clara, unable to re
strainiher emotion,"l was mad! Sud
den !wealth Imeturnecl my brain. You
said; then that rhad crushed your heart!
—do not make true.yonr prophecy and
crush mine." .
"Clara," said Henry, gently, yet firmly,
"the prophecy may be true. I cannot--
do not love you.. I love another, and in
three days shall call that
. one my wife.
Farew i ell, and remember that scorned love
withers to receive no more."
• Het was going, when Clara Sayton ;
sprzin r , to his side and said :' - . •
"That' one ; of whom you speak is more'
false to you than I have ever been. For
if I ; tittered a falsehood in saying I did
not iloVe you, she has done wrong in tell
ino.'.vobu that she do-s."
"What, mean you, Miss Sayton !" ex-!
claiined Henry, growing pale. I
r from
t luve
1 "If I prove her false, will you restore
to me that love I once spurned ?"
; . "So be it," replied Harly, as confident
)in the truth of his intended wife, as that
1 •
Ihe lied. ,
I "Come with me, that you may both
see and hoar," said Clara, triuMpliantly,
las - she turned and hastened into the
',icket that overhung the high and
steep banks. . Harly followed her until
she paused upon 'the edge of the cliff,
and pointed downwards. He looked, and
1. -acv a blooming girl of eighteen year:
[7-seated upon a grassy ledge, not many feet
I bslowi and grew ashy is‘thite as lie saw
her snunv curls falling in massy ringlets,
[ upon L the nosom of a gentleman, whose!
fora' and features betokened that scarce- 1
ly rhdre than forty years had passed over!
this head. . 1
The lady was Cherrie, grown into a
most beautiful woman, and the affianced
wife of Henry Burly.
Bu!' Who was that stranger?
Hdrly heard Cherrie's clear and thrill
ing voice say—
"Alh T. I know that I shall love you all
the niOre for our Fong separation, dear—."
Ha:rly could not catch the last word,
the Moue, fur Clara drew him away and
"lltive I proved it ?"
"Argain you have crushed my heart,"
groaned liarly; "is thero ho faith in
"Yes. Am I not faithful; Hcnry ?"
asked Clara.
Burly made no reply, and they were
leac;hig the spot, when Cherrie suddenly
appeared and cried—
"fienry ! Henry! my father has come
at lath !" • .
"Your father! exclaimed Harly,
sprinting to meet the tall and dignified
stran4er,as lie followed the-hapPy'Clierrie.
"Yes my young friend," said the, "I amp h2r father,&but do not
thinli7that I have come to rob you of her
love. Y : eu have nobly won her, and she
is yours."
"May I ask yOur name F' said Ilarly,
as he graspid. the extended hand of the
".3ly name is Robert Armand, the son
"of your deceased friend,.Georgc Armand,"
iephed be.
one supposed to have been lost
cried Harly.
at sea?"
one suppoked to have been lost
cried Harly.
at sea ?"
"The 'same. You have heard that I
was accused of a crime. I was innocent
of that crime, and. was in pursuit of,the
real Criminal, a false friend, when
my daughtei Cherrie here with, yoUr
mother, I can now ' appear among u
acquaintances and be known as an honest
,man, 'f'or the true criminal is now in jail."
lnd your father's estate?" asked
ClaraSayton, who had trembled as she
‘'ls now in possession of a lady named
Clara Sayton," said Armand, bowing;
•'but my, lawyer will soon advise her to
yield it to me without litigation."
Clara Sayton hurried from the scene,
unable to utter a word.
rive days after, when she read of the
marriA g e of Harty and Cherrie, and
yielded all claim to tno wealth she had
enjoyed so long, she muttered—
" His ! prophecy was not false!—my
heart is crushed !"
- - ,
And 'tis crushed to this day; for mo
rose, unloved and unmarried, ihe hasllkv
ed-to hate the light of the sun.
The. Rest 13ethi
. _
Of the eight pounds whichlaman eats
and drinks a day, it is thouit not - less
than five pounds lead
. his ally through
the skin, And of these fist pounds a
considerable percentage .escapes through
he night, while in bed. The'larger part
of this is water,.but .in addit an there is
much effete and poisonous, maters.
This being in "greet'part gestipus in . form
permeates every part;of the b:ed. Thus",
all parts of the bed, Mattress' nd blanket
as well as sheets, eo t en. beconie foul and
need purification.
The mattress needs' ; this renovation
quite as mud) as the 'sheets.s To elJow
the sheets to be used . withouqwas.hing or
changing, three tosiX montl4,. would be
regarded as bad hOnsekeeping; hilt I.
would insist if a thin sheet icari
enough of the pois.onoui excretions c£ the
bqdy to make it unfit for , use in ajen ,
days, a thick mattress which can absorb
sad retain a thousand times •inuCh of
these poisonous excretions, needs to, be
pacified as often, certainly,las
,once in
three mouths.
IA sheet can be tSnshed. A Mattress
eannot be renovated in this wy. Indeed
there is no other way of phailing a . Mat
tress but by steaming it, or p i tching it to
pieces, and 'thus in fragments exposing it
Ito the direct rays of, the sun. As these
ptocesses are , scarcely practl!cable
any of the ordinary . mattrass4i, I am de
eidMly of,the opiniOto that the good old
fashioned strew bed viiichi can. every
'three months be changed- for i - frosh straw
and the lick be washed , is tte,sweetest
and healthiest ofbeds. .
!In the winter season if tnelporouness
of the straw bed makes it a lib i do uncom
fortable spread over it a cornfortable or
two woollen blankets, which; should be
washed as often as every o weeks.
With this arrangement; if yeti. wash' . all
the bed covering as often 'as doce in. two
or three weeks, you will have d delightful
and a healthy bed.
volt leave the bed] to the air,
window's open duritig the dat, and not
make it up for the night before . evening. ;
you will have added greatly to; the sweet
nqs.s. of your rest. arid in conSquence to
the 'tone of your health.
terrible Exploit of a Rifle Can-;
non Ball. I
The Boston . Courier publishes a letter
of a.Correspondent on board the United
States steamer Massachusetni,• off' Ship.
lAland, October G. giving an account of
the affair between that vessel and a Rebel
steamer; in whieli the following extraor
dinary exploit of a, rifle cantiCu ball is
chronicled : •
"During the action I think we hit her
fur titnes, and I know she hit us !oncel
with a 68-pound rifle. Neil (that is the
Way we- got the exact size ofi her• rifled
gnu). The shell entered on our 'star
beard quarter, just above the ikon part of{
the ;it came tfriough thil side ang
aft-; .(as we were a 'inlet abaft his I
beam when it struck us,) anil took. the
d'eck in the passage way, between' two!
s r a te.roo t os, , and eituipieteV cut off eight
eel) of the deck plank, and then struck a!
I)'eatn,'which canted* up a little; se that
it took the steam-heating pipeslunder our .
dining table. cutting off tiVe,ofitheni, end
tearing i-)tir Yi dining,
,table all td .pieces—
then' went th-rough a state-roon4ulkhead
and ceiling of the Ship on the. opposite
side, arid struck one of the otitside
be rs and broke every,outside plan k.abreas.t
of . it short off, front the spar to the gun
deck; ;valet] fell down on taithe Cabin
deck and exploded, ;knocking tour State
rooms into one, breaking-all thei glaskand
etockery ware, shattering the c4bin very
badly, breaking up the.furnitur4, and
fire to the ship; but we had three
streams'of water upon the flrelat alvery
short notice. and .put it out before it did
any damage—keeping up ourt, chaSe as
though nothing ha& happened."
A Dutchman's receipt for
Zouave: Take a reCruit, keeo
eiglit boors, nothing, to eat ;
yhiin fortv,eigb t hours—nothm;
den let hiin fight like h-111
„lours—nothing to eat; by d
,lone Zouave.
pedlar called on an•old la
pose of some, of his goods and it
her if she Could tell hint of
Which no pedlar had traVele.
said she, "I know ohe and only
that is the. road to heaven.",
. 'A }'rintr.r whose, talents - We
different, turned physician;
ea the ieaSob brie. He said
ing all the faults are , exposed4t
but in physic 'they are buried
patient, and one gets,offmoreje
• ,
An Irishman jut.. from the
eating some old cheese, when h:
his dismay that it contained
itants. "By jabers," said h
your chase have children ?" '
t' ',I Ori
TO: - :?Ose
Thy spirit 44s Ith
And the'eqvery.
Thy pallid lips, at
Like the:falling
Fold his hail .1s o'er
And 4iSahloit j•oM
His haS passe
"fie his,h4l) - thd
Lay him in, pleftee
' And seat:t . .eF his
Leave the sta r rs to - v,
Throngh§at all zl
We toll the ltiells ;
A joyful : pleat). tit
For r: lirrotherlms
r To join l i4lthe al
And, friexidisi when
To ente'rYtiie life
We know:tket one
Beside did hpav,
few T
Much; b
°kat sand
there is po,
thrilling io
of history,
progress of
town and:
There. are
price, anti
men, Ye's l
this is min ,
man will sc
perplex J
wasted in
merits of .t
portioned , iir
Worst dr alll
his house
large stint
the inside
ill contricc
ed, cluwbv
isfied with
to late to'iiit
had enipltiy
have saved
ug, neat!
The wan
hbuse of' ally ini t orta , nce in 'point of es
perise catiqt be o careful to employ a
butldir of, talent and experience, to aid
him in ilMliingi his plans and speeifica-!,
tions of the entire structure. First to be'
cprisideredlis ate amount of money to be
employeti;mext the amount of room re
quired far the family ; next carefully se
lect, the 6rininti to be occupied; theseare
imporeant pointS -to be considered. The
inside shotild be larranged with a studied
regard to' the external appearance of the
dsvelling'.'•lt is (the .poorest policy to de
stroy the'o tsidq appearance of v. defil
ing, by tbrowingi it into irregular-propor
tions, for . some sinall convenience inside..
Certainly , . iif a Man desires a residence
that, is truly conlvenient and tasteful he'
will never; rust to his unaided judgment
in layinff all his (plans, billing all his ma
terials, Re. It requires a man of experi-I
ence-to do good job,:it is easier for a l
man to bee algood lawyer with a sin-1
gle days study than to make a skillful .
builder in likelp..l d " I
. 0' MAN BEING.—The common
notion has ;leen- thiit the mass of. the pen
Iple need Mi other r culture than, that Dec.
essary, to - fit theui for their various trades;
a n d though this 'error is passing aivay, it
is far:•fron - being explAted.i, But the
ground of al nian's culture lies in his na
ture, not in his c lling. His pownrs are
ito be unfolded - o accuunt Of their] inher
ent dignity. H iis to, be educated' be.
cause lie is a male, not because he is to!
, make shoes, nails, or pins. A trade is;
plainly not the peat end of his being, furl
his mind j eainnot be shut up in it..*
A inind, in] Which arc Sown the seeds 'of I
wisdom, cliS ntereStednesi, firmness of pur
,' y, is Worth more than all
i ert,
the outwAc', l material interestsOf a world.
It exists,fon. itself, for its oivo perfection,
and must.oet be enslaved to its own or alt . -
er's animal.want.
11 .
/1 _
aking, a
ki march
to eat;
t ty-eight
a Ite'be
1•3,- to dis
iyitired of
any road
one and
A lacly,in
a premium'
e but in
a'as ask
'in print
, tlin'ese,
with. the
make a
gin car.
Perhp .
- 1
sod,; was
found to
... inbab
" does
fl y
fur tII
pressions of
ing facts, cl
inal Poetry.
ih Suntlerlini
its eln.T T built home, ,
,oril severed :
he parting breath,'
ose-letif quivered,
(Gently quirereA
his aged breast;
r eyes with weeping;
d fronialonm to'gleum;
t lies trete sieepint,
( Calmly steeping.
' nth the emerald god, ' . ,
rave with thisveis ;
rateh aft(' the devy-tearg to
he ione,night [fall
Thd sad night hours:
hut the *angels abUie
Te singing,
ogle Iriitiv:x golden' harp,
The heavenly singing.
we passi from outithe dim,
, immortal, 1
i ill be 'rvaiting for us,
nly portal,
'he pear made portal.
' 14une.
a.. Dec. 14,1862.
For Jie Potter Jo4rna.l.
his -on the Stilbject
en said. concerning D. 13-
rn architecture. Well
))ject of *per or more
in the 'whole nide field
that of the origin and
eieneot: iziuildink • and
, and especially in this
J i y for Limproveraent.s.2—
to Ili
. .
fatly who employ timin
ho Will work: for half
y stil, themselves work
are,led to believe .that
Al. r'ellrletlus see; such a
I li: much to trouble' and
pinch of his time is
l the 1
'ng peculiar azrrane
et th
on fi4
tie streture', he does not bill
the proper quality, her up
the Iproper quaotitie. . But
I fur the owner Ile finds when
is finished it has cosi him a
nd 3+ not suited to MS wants,
rrdngenteutS aro awkward and
~ the outside is'dispropoytion
land r i epulsiVe. . He: s dissat
khe whole concern. But it is
ind a bad job. Ohl say; he if I
,ed acompetent builder 1 Would
one fourth in the cost Of this
besides I. right; have had a
;ind comfortabld
'ho contempiatos building a
•1 - 2
imer an Builder, Tilyses,iPa
for 'ell
;d (11
ilivrestern Missouri offers
:hough Yabkee scalps to
salt.— Wheeling
Id Ilk
je kn.
the minds of Others respect
arteters, and opinions: ' •
It, is fat better to suffer thud tp.loast
the poxver of.sufferin 6 . •
E;perienee. is a torah lighted in !An
ashes of our delusions.
It is often a nobler work, to ocniqtler s
doubt than- a redoubt. .
Al! our laws Would seem to be habit
rapt laws; they are broken every day.
The worst of all kiwis of eyt-watee,
. .
a coquette's tears.- -
.So live that when your eyes ire fixed
in death they may be fixed on _
The greatest d i ffie ity. that ati,artast
haS in drawing crowds is to get thOi tti
sit. - ,
The best ornament of a country is the
sight of creatures enjoying their ezia:.
teuce. .
It is not so plosant for nations to, midF
gie their blood i,a battle as by' interwar-
. ,Superficial men have no absorbing pas:
sion ; there, are no whirlpools in a 4hal:
"Let me celled myself?' as the Matt—
said when he was blown up by .a powder: ,
will. - •
• What is tESt'prbich makes all *met!
equally . •pretty i Putting the candieg
Pl.'ll take the responsibility," as:Tepkt
said when he held out his arms for the
ba,b v. .
- Tears at a' wedding are only the nom=
mencetnent of the pickle that the young
folks are getting luta.
It is said : that the Wheel of tontine
valves for all ; but many of us are lit*
ken on the wheel.
Soft soap, in some shape,. pleats
and cenerally speaking, the more L,/r. 31113
pet into it the better.
We are never satlafiect tat lady
derstands u kiss unless we - haveit front
her own mouth.
If you do not lay nd
betimes, you. will prol
fore they are.
Railroad trains are
eide.nt as houses are
good conductors.
We are prisoners al
our doors, exiles as
and dead us often las
is Oodlvill become b
• •
bad, worse; for virt u
never stop.
Value . tbe friendsh
by you in. the storm
„gill surround you in
C.IIAFLACTER.—ThO lib.) leek's good
natural character may be eke they• can'
not long sustain, without detection 2,11 arz
tificial one.
Men look at, the faults of others Vsith
telescope ---at their own with the mot
instrument reversed, or not at all.
A smile limy be bright while tbn heart
is sad. The rainbow is beautiful in the
air while beneath is_ the the moaning of
the sea.
"Father," Raid a little boy in a, tbeatre i
"ain't that a band-kit:s' where Lila Diusi
cians are
' WOMAN—The morning slat of otif
youth; the day wry Of our tnanhpotl; the
evening star of uur age. Heaven bless
our, stars !
The Per,ians have, a saying, that "Ton
measures• of talk were sent down upon thei
earth, and the women took nine."
An Irish stationer;•after adreitlsing
variety of .articles, gives the._ following
"nota beoa "'To regular easton' iers I
all wafers gratis."
"I'at, you are wearing your stctekinri
wro!.g side ontward." 7 "Wh i and duo% its.
know it, to be sure: theie's a hole ore
the other side, there l is."
The cheerful are the busy; wiled trottz
ble hnuclis at your door or rings tht bell /
he will generally retire if you send him
acrd you are t'engaed,"
Those are the most valuable that are.
the most serviceable and.those are.they.. -
greatest, not that haie the most talaitsi
but that use those they possess the Moss
Love .is the shadOiv of the inoVnitiffi
which clecreasis as the day advances.- -
Friehliship is Mt shadow of the'evenings
which strengthens with the setting sun
of life.
A coquette is h young lady 'of tadfcc
beauty than sense; mere accomiAishmettts
than learning; morel ehantS, of perison ,
than graces of wind; admirers: tbsrt
friends; more fads that! wise i motkfori at;••
tebdants, ""'
d not
re yet
. yonr,plans of life
bibly be . laid out bai
protected from ioz
s often as we bnlf
I often as we travel,
ve sleep.
rElt STOP.—fie that
, etter and`h2 thnt it
i nt.; wee, and tiennl
I) of him who - stands
swarms of %tee's
the sunshine.