Newspaper Page Text
ii J '11 J Ilxl
XiicloipGXiclciat in cell tlilxi&&.
VOLUME IX. KO. XXVII.
ASHTABULA, 0. SATUIIDAY MORNING, JULY 81858.
a tut m
A. l-JilJL JL
TfJlNI OF fitlMSCniPTION,
Strip!.- In .a-renea. "t (Ml tli endoftlt h6nlbe,$l TO
U Us. nJ UI Mie
)Mn.niiwli I ISO I Iw3nrii..-MtVtitn.3 Ml
i mi'ua vunlri 1 fKl I two pmren innfli. "v
. !h M IM W f One ennaiomea 00
.,,mi . In.-.. HO four ..j.i.rea one Tf 13 00
. - mm I f.i.ir enlmna nna eeae 2ft IK)
Blslut.. Caul, nf ant over "it llneapet rear 3 00
Ta-Hlte 11 ie or lena of llii. letter tank a eq-iare.
f erery dcrljiUn etttioVd to on mU, la the Bioit taatrful
rAK!rafcltS HANK or ASHTAItl'LA.
, OK.iCK linlKH
From t A. M. lo li M. and From 1 to I T. It.
HARRINGTON'; II ALL Physicians and
Surfrootw Onto. t Hi old itandof Pr Fairlnftton.
. It. rARKIVilTOIt, . n.l . . bau.. . .
Aelitnlnila, .Inn. 1, lnliH.
CrplnOr."l., Monrocvillo, Huron
HALL. KELLOGG. & AVADI3, Attorneys at
Law, Jeon, X.htahiiln Conntv, lhw. Iarttentar .fen
don paid to I'oimiou, l!OUntT-lj'"1, end fAtrnt Anpllaatlone.
ALIIEKT H. 11 AM,
42 Dicn-a Wans.
SriERMAX FARMKR, Attorneys snd
Coureellore it Lw, AnltUhuls, OLio. 41
CHARLES H00TIT. Attorney and Conn-
eellnr At I .aw. A.M.hnla, Ohio. 41
W, B. CIIAPMAM, Attorney at Law
Jrtt(r of ib (fi, Crtmnilrlotrr ftf tt for MlrMffn
nd Ior. mco Ihrt doom cnt of tin Tremoat Houm.
Connfi&nt, O. . ' . t
CIIAFFEK. & WOODBURY, A ttorncys,
Jetferwn, A Ubvbula county, Oblo. 419
N. L. CiiArm, E. D. Woomickt.
FISIC 1 10 US K, Ashtabula, Ohio. K. L.
ftiLiuot Troptietor. An Otrtrvb t runnt-ijf to n! front
vr7 train of etr. AIva, pnnil livcrfntttbl kt-pt lo coa
bc!ioa wilii UiU LbOtie, to eoaver pAtengert to dtrlrtd
.JMKIIICAN HOUSE Jbo TUompsoH
iuplnii, Ashtnbula, 0.
-Robert C. Worm-
KOWARI) II. UOBKRTa, Dealer in Fanpy
and SUp! Dry Qopd, lli- Clntlu, lir, Skirt Cert,
CniicA Orocrif 9, tihelf lUrdtf(tfr( crwkorv, L. ix Kick's
Motk, AU'l)ulA, O. 419
TYLKR & COLLINS. Dealer in Dry Gook
irfH-riM, t'roelvrr, Hoot iin.1 IUt Cup, tc, .,
npxt doorSoutb ot Asbt&UiU Houie, Afditnbula, O. 16
J. PK0BF.RTS0N--Dealer in D17 Gootln.
Oroerieis Jlardwir, Crockery, I'mv4lmrf, lnot and
MiAa, and pvi-T AUier rUa of GfKviA uaunlly lonked inr
la a Flrit Clw Couutrr WUira. CmirlCTy and fair rtimlin);
ara thr lud ictmrnu oifrrrd br a Wuua pubilf tivor.
Mala trM. AiiUli.il OU.
IlO jlr4 MO UeTS'J V. Dealer in Dry Goods,
0rocrii, Pnnta and SIwh-i, Hat and Taps Nnlwar.
ftwkfiy, llouka, luliiU, tilf, 4.C, 1 a Cfiita UuUnii.r.
1 Ai-bMtniln. 419
UKOltGK VVILLAU1), Deulvri:) Dry Goods,
. Croenrlca, Jlata, Cupa, tlnnta aad Croekcry, (llaaa
. v vara, in:Mkiiructirer uf rvadV'tiMa (Uutiitng. Also, irliola
ai aiid retail -alar In Hardware, nvtlcry, .N'U,lron,8tl,
Iruga and Mrdidnta, I'uiuU, Oil. UyrituKa, A.C, Main
tm;t, Abtal.ula. 419
j. G. WRTailT. Dealer in Millinery Good's
- nrkad Collar aad Eleovta, and Fauey Goods. door
. in tha fmt ifflr. i9
BULLIVAN it HYATT, No. 8 Plait b! reel,
- Vnrk City, aoKctt attotaoa to thrtr .tock of American
VELLT& FAL'LKNKR. UJiolcRitla ond
Ketnll IoAer In Wwiern :ri-ve HuMr CUrca
I'riud Pnitland Ftonr, AttiUWIn, Ohio. Orl racprt-
full r ocitd, and fl'lrd wt 4tw towrM eb ootC 4111
dUKMi AM & JOHNSON. DeaUrs" in Dry
froedt, Grocri4, Omp And Kodiclirf, Crock err, Ponta,
Fboea, iUU aihI Ci.), nod evry other artkr) omaUv ttwt4
io a eoootry tot, ftppont iht Fii-k Hnnw, AhliuU. 14
I RRNTIffc' SMTTII, Geoeral Groceni and
Hailar in rratilooa, rrodora, and ao forth, llaia itrert,
AabUkula, Oliin. , 418
R R. BECKW1TII, Surgical und Meclmnical
Pllat. CulbKOli. Ohio. M
Dn. T. MoCUNK. fienlist, OOiee and Itesi-
icaeo en il .In street, Aibtabula, O. 442
aVnlcliea, Jewelry, etc.
O. A. AMSDKN, Jeweler. Jtejinlrlnir or all
' fclada of Watchea, Clocka, and Jt-walry. Hlmp, ttfyoatt lira
rb.k llouae. AahtabubO; l
AvTSTEKLE, AVatt-li and Clock Muter, and
frater in Jciralry, SUrtr, and I'tatad Ware, . llocfaaaiaa'
"' lot la I u.
BRIG II AM 4; CO., WltoUenle and retail
Pauarr ia Handy Uada Clotliiug, Farultbing Oceda, HU,
C'ars tc Aahtabubfc li?
J. A. TALC0TT, Denier in Ready Made Cloth-
- Ine, Kata, Cat, and FnruiiMng Ooodo, of all kind. Ojjpo
aila tba Faroivra' Uauk. AabtabuU.
'-m ' "' "
Jl. FA8SETT, Agent for the Purchase. Stile, a
Itantiuf of Haal pjstat, Iiianrm cr, Ncotlotliif Inana, Col
. Iwrlton ol IVbta, kt. Frojicry aoid (nt Conin lMloa only,
and li aale no cbarjnv. A at.lt, Uirvt or litdirat, eon.H.
tutoa a anmaiwion. Comer Mala and Caular attacta, Aabta
knia, 01 ior AUo, Votary Public 419
O. C. DIBBLE. General Collector, and Loan,
aad Kaal Katatc Agent, Eaat Atitahula. Obl.
.. i.0 Wator .tract, Cleveland, O. IamIa fnr rale In Io-a, llti
aoit, ucoublo, as4 aliuu-.bota, l IS U lot, atl '
.. war-la. SI19
. , , - , . ... . P5UWluvlT-a '
GEORGE V. 1TUB.D, Mm.uractorcr of
- Tut, hbeev iroa aftK 'ftt Ware, and Dialer In Battera
Coakliie, , audstrU UeuUiiiii;,liaet iioaatove.
LOtt tuaia pumi, Itud tji , bt lino, rtieel lead,
. 7' . .i. . .i. ,. MAnn.v .I.M1 krari Win i.l tie noreA-Ulla kcV
tU d-Ui v klllea, tiuitern p!oa ultivuton aud mot otb
ai kind, of iinuiuif utai-iin. lo, aole Axent for the aala
fctea-Ait i Colf braifd Air 1 i'-'lit liumruur and W inter Cook-
tor Stovo, for the fionnl-v of A.liUbula. AtUtabula, tlhlo.419
It. TOWER & SON. Machinist builder of
Kt-itlnMry aoi Porta W Ht-Am Hn?nea. Ba, and athar
- Vill uric, and -iebbtu and leiHiitii( dona te order, oa
' ik irt no'ic, i.d io a irurkniji-lii mauaet, tautb Halo .
Q C CULLKY, Manufacturer of Lalh, biiiin?.
Ch-tK Bob, o n-.rlnK and Vatchlng and crnwl
hwu., dona on tha ahorteai no1 ir bbuji froalb uot ol the
a Pnret(. AMttiibula. Obio. 4
A. S. ABBOTT, Lumber DreMor. snd Manu-
-ctmT of ard Dealer In Soisirlea, ilh, r eneo tH ia. Ac.
trlo.'"'i M .oniua obop; Ai.bu.bula,
in. u.d t iron ir naelna u-oa w aiuuk. ..,
a? B Cii0.cBY,- Iron Founder, and niwm-
' tv.c!.,T and r.her in l'lo, Mow Ca.lln., IIIU Carte
t, r. ko. im.td.i.Uwiaef loiuidry otk do to odr
Vf. wTfcsMlTII, Manufacturer of Sole. Up.
rera.wl 1 1 ,,, Uatuer, and Haalartn TraBct) Calf, and
1 l I, ...1.1 I..r H,i.a anil bUa 4X
. . . Plunlcal.
GEORGE HAIL, Dealer iu Piano Forte. nd
xie-lodemi, PIaiio n.nnw, CiMt 2tiritruelin PiwKi, to.
jif rMi ojr-M'via ia tttntie bixf?t., txU oi tf- l'wt?W
J. E. CH ATM AN, Dealer in Musical Merchan-
diia BeoWa, 1 StAtienary, Tn a, and t-anry Ar'.fclra, at
I II bauar a"d ruri'wnv auua, M uuoa- WttUt rf lb De"k,
,to AbiO'la. l
DUCR0 & BROTHERS, Matiufactnrers of A
Dealer! la Fnmttuie of lie br.l daecjii.iujn and every v
net AOinaral I'miarUbe.e, ad ai....( .oiuiaia ...'C
- ' 4 i
LINES 8AVAGr' Fumilnra Denier and Man-
faoturw, bm eab.Wb.bowwt, '' " "
n.a. lArrlliCtOB k hiJi. AJiblai'ua, U. 4.9
v-..oi..rliiif & I audi Btirveyilir
hiRLTStE & HALE. CiviTiingiaters, nj
..a a .....are. AAbtabuia.0ti.
n'. - -
i : Cah."1!
O. n. IIOLTinOOTL fractical Sarreyor.
Eut Aihubula. Ohln . . 4o
Hool and !
I). rniLLII'S, Boot and Fhoo Ktor. FUk
llloek, 8ln ef tha Ilia Uoot, Arbtnluls O. 41
SPEXCICIRAN WRITING, A new oheet
meal rhf of ery wrreet and !!plertUd Kxarrirra
errhrartna bfith Ptilta and l.adtce' Kftlea I'tet mib-
lljked, tae-mtle, froir eel plate, and aent by nmll ftir 8ft
teuta. I'rlca ol tbe w hole 1 oee ra(xr SvAlemto one ad-d.eea-iwH
pbl, fl 8.'.. -jr Mora Hntllr Good tV'tlteia
have oriinatedtQ ton Syiu-ui than In all otb.re.
A-'dra P. p.. si-EVCEIt,
f'l . Oeneea, AOibtb-ila Co., Obln,
A. RAYMOND. Denier in Fruit and Orna
mental Treea, f bmbbery, to, Fanfield, Monroa County, IS
York. Oiuen Mllcttid.
Vf. R. ALLEN, Book Binder Hook and
trnrt.rlr.ea boond in at-r vtvla de.lrtd. Blank feeoki aia4e
and rulrd to ortlrr. Jt-lferron, O.
II, A. MA US II, Hoccewor to K. Howell.)
IrtierrrfilTp and mrmtyi AftUt. Aluo, B, Howtll
new rnportypot iwutly 'at)itftiL IjOckftM hd llinrntuia
Vii filled &t rcaMtaikhle rntM. .Picture Wkf-n w ttit
VrAtlier, If dmired. 1"" rfowi, firvt bwiiUinj sou lit of
ut ti aiitiaRiiwc, AHhinnnia, un.n
WILLARD 4 REEVES, Dealer In Itnlinn
and Kutland MaiUa, Orava Stouea, aloavmanta, Table Tope,
A L. TflURai'ON, Cortman, h taken
tbe FtHI- bment ef Iai4 C.irvp, and will fre hla
atlontioa to Dray In to and from Uia Depot, and about the
TlllfiFa. AHTAMt;i.A, April 1M.7. 1A
EMORY LUCE, Dealer ia Sweet Potato, aud
Otliar Early I lant. aad VeceteWea.
Alen, l eler In l'reaerred Frail, Tomato., ire. Taet A.b
tabnla, Oklo. . a
STANTON A BROTH KRUrerv and Hale
JUl.'e, In ennneellon rlth the Fiek Honea, A.htabula, Ohiex
An Omt.lbu. Hunnln ta and from every Train ef Cara"
rbre and Carrl.trea to convey narwengera ta any part f
tha Country. Charea lleaeonAUe.
T I ME. W slmll soil Lime nt the Har-
-J bnr the rear nf 1308. at 21 cent ner hn.hel. and at the
tVpotatao. 4.11 HU1
l otnrulaaloii Mercbenta,
II ALL ft SEYMOUR. Forwnrdinp and Com-
mlilon Merebaata, and dealer. In Belt, Flour, Fi.h, rbuler.
W.-aaI.ina. . Aleo, Cor. rnimioa ilealen ia Lumber and
Btavre. A.htubula ;irbnr, Ohio.
GRISWOLD SHORES, Produca Commis-
alon Mereli,it., and whole!, deaiera ia Cbceae and Frulta,
1SJ Hoatb Wiler Street, Chicago, ill.
A. M. Oaiewoui, L. TT. Saoaia.
Ft,AKnr, lfcKrcnt.T k Co , ...... cbAge.
C, II. lirrckwiTHc - -- --.
pATTKBiaa, Cook A Co, .......
C. Harti.ett a Co.,Contmluios Merchanla Cleveland.
J. XtiljrKR, Attorney at i.aar, ..... Indiananolie.
Prvprcord, fiitKRoas A Co., Bankera, Iieeatur, 111.
SMOiiF.a, Haves A Co., Merebanta, ... Atlanta, 111.
tVKi.LN A FAtti.KNVR, Pn.duce Morcbanta, Aahtabula, O,
pTRAianT, IKMlNO A Co., Cincitinali.
Hawi.kt & Hoar ......... free- York.
AaliUibtila I. O. Closing of ITtaila.
POST OFFICE NOTICE. The Mail
pfttnir F.at will eioia. at 10 o'eloek and 14 aiinatea, A. a,
and mU Weet will elrweat II o'clock and 3tltninntee, A. a., tbe
Hoatlicrn Malt cl'ei at A. a , and tire mall to JetFeraon art 19
M. Elk Crerk Mail, via Plymouth, Tuesday, at 30, a. h.
Office open daily from 7 a. at. to 8 r. M. an week daya, aad aa
Sunday., from 12 a. to 1 p. at. nntil further noti.Ni.
Ahth.i!a, May lOtlt. 18.'.8. K. C. It K)T, t. M.
On and after Monday May. 10, 1858.
CLEVELAND AND ERIE R. 110 AD.
. Ixaring Ashtabula coixo xast.
Day FMgbV No. !..... .. ..awveaai. 1 04 r
Mail . Jl II A M
Conneaut Aoeonunodatiiea. 4 4a p it
Niht Freight... I 31 A at
Mylit lwxui.a " 11 II a
Leaving Ashtabula coino ttest.
KU-bt Evprea... " ... . S 4T A M
Conneaut Aeoounodatioa.. " . , . , ... ... t II a N
Day Freight.. .......... . . 10 4T A a
Day Einreee. t 2 r
KiKlitFravbt 1 31 A 11
Cl.trapo Einreaa, Eaut, and Mall Weet, atop at all etatlona
exaeit Savbmok, Uuionvilla, Perry, Mien toe, and WWiliHe.
t'lneinaatl Eaurraa, Eaat, a tope at PainaariUe aad Kiugw
Day Cunren Treat wQI atop at Olrard, ConBeant,Aabtab
kola and t'aineavitle only.
Mpht Kxpraae Eart, and treat, atopi at Palnaville, Aib,
tabnla. Conneaut and Girard only.
Cioaeaul Accomodation. Vjt and Weet, erfll atop at alt
etatlona. A. C liLIIBARD, Btattoa Ak-ent
AabUbnla, July B, 18iT 419
BY MRS. F. D. GAGE.
" Corrupting the air with lioiaomc smolla,
pays Bluckstoue, U an actionable nuisance.
Bitting in rail car,
Flying on by gtcum,
Head against tha cabcuient,
' Dreamed curious dream;
Yet I could not think it
All a thing ideat,
, For tho very moiwtroa,
11 was reiy reuL
Firt there came a gentle
Man, in patent leather,
Collar, bosom, wrUtbaudj,
Rag-tun, for tho weather)
In tho height of fashion, . ,
Watch-key, hat and glove,
And wiih air professional,
Spit upon Us.o stove.
Near him sat Parson, ' -
Telling how tbe Lord
Sent Iha great revivuls,
13lessed tbe prtjehed word;
But my dream discovered
'" lie was uot bovet . . , . '
lloney-dc. or ftaj cot, -jilting
iyq tbe stove. J
Next came in trader,
. Pockets full cf cucib,
Talked about the country
Going ull to smash;
"Twag the women's drrssino,
Did tbe thing, b? jove,"
Sipped a iitilo bruudy,
pit npoa thu stova. .
Then a Jolly farmer,
Bragging of bis wLcat,
Thought bis bogs and horses,
Nowhere could be bent;
" Like to sell bis Dnrhams
' By the bead or drove,"
Kept bis jaws a wagging-,
bpit upon ttiw stove.
Paddy thought 'twas "Square like,
'iVbe gin ing still,
AH the whiibt a goiu'
Over bog and hill;
Twos glorious couutbra
fcure," as he could prove,
Equal to his better,
Spitting on the stove.
Witless, perfumed d.mdy,
J'utiing on his airs,
Flourish.' J diamond breastpin,
Smoked in forward car;
Talked about Lamureuui,
Such a perfect love,"
' Twiri'd carrot moustache,
Bpit upon the stove.
LUtle boy lo short coat,
Want to be man,
As the eunst P';
Watches gent, aud Psrtoo, .
. Copies every move.
And wiib Fat and Trader,
Bpits epoo the stove.
Boon the flying rail-car
, Reek with I'.andus iieatU,
Ladies almost ft.inuiig',
C'tild.-ej In aeris.a;
ll'ir.'harid StklCg lbiiy
Uv gins cf water!"
Spits upon tbe stove. : "
On we gr still fiyinp,
Not breath of air,
Fit for christian people,
In that crowded car;
Sickening, fainting, dying,
Ladies make move,
Gent throws up tbe window, ,
Spits apon the stove.
Now, perchance this dreaming
Waa not all a dream;
Think Fva had steaming,
Traveling by steam;
Tie a public nuisance,
Any one ran prove,
" Atl the air corrupting
Spitting on the stove."
Men call women angela
Wonder if they think
Such obnoxious vapors.
Angels, meat and drink J
Woiyler if they Vpect to
Sivioke ad chew aiiovk;
Dr.I.OW 'TWILL Sit IIA.NMK
SnrriNo on tas stov.-
Talk of ladies flonnce.e,
Ribbons, jewels, flowers,
Crinolinea, nnd perfumes,
Gossip, idle hours;
Tot all faults together.
Which men can't apirore,
And they're not a mulch for
on the sieve.
St. Louis. Feb. 26.
On the Death of Julius M. Richmond.
MRS J. F. THAYER.
A budding flower, from One unseen,
Was giv'u to bloom, npon my breast,
A Bitdling bright, with folded wing,
Withiu my bosom came to ret
A beautiful, God-given gem,
A peerless jewel, from the throne,
Of Deity, a Pearl, a Diadem,
Uft of my lifr, and all my own!
From earliest morn, till evening shades
Drew sulile folds, around my. borne, ,
Io helpless innocence, he laid
Within my urme, his new-Joand Lome.
DJe lovelier irrew, each passinir dnv.
Euch hour, mnrs winning, fair, and strong,
Aim as ins uirai years, epeu away,
Love's silken bands), were closer drawn.
The ceaseless prnttle of his lips,
His tiny footfall, on the floor.
And sweet, caress, and loving kiss,
I'd learned to cherish, more, and more.
Rut Oh! my Birdie's voice Is huu'd,
Sporting beside tbe water's edge,
One fatal step the daik pool rushed,
And closed, above his golden kcad.
Those tender eves, whose laughing depths,
Twas such deliifbt, to gaze into,
Arc raylcss now, aud dim in death.
No more, with love-light, to o'erflow.
Uia soft, and dimpled velvet check,
Ilis lily-white, fair, open brow,
And ruby lips, so full and sweet.
Are icy cold, and ashon now.
JVone, save tho heart, whose own life-blood
Hath fed, and warmed, a darling's veins.
Can know the anguish, which bath stirr'd.
And wrung my heart though all in vain.
Oh, Then ! wbo gav at me the bright one,
Which nestled lor ao brie! time,
In tbese deserted arms aud lone;
0! bear me op wilii hand of thine.
And swift, the living tpark divine,
My being's part, which came from TTiee,)
From sin and dross, that beav'oly clime,
May give my Birdling. buck to mo.
Kixosvillb. Juue 22d, '58.
From the Philadelphia Ladies Magazine.
I suppose tliere wa never a more ro
mantic girl, at eighteen, than I, Mary Dul
rymple, fresh from boarding ei-bool, and
engaged to the handsomest man 1a " our
set," Harry Denning. I don't mean that I
belonged to the Laura Matilda class of
languishing, sentimental young ladies. I
was sensible enough not to be that; but
for believing in love's young dream, and the
Waverly hovels', and dark eyes, aad chiv
alry, and love at flrtt eight, aud living nty.
where with the raao. of One's heart, and a
jumble of lp;;ur ide, i tliink I was un-
surpas'Od. At Our boarding schoool we
were striotly secluded from the sight of
Vrcry masculine member of the human
family, except the baker and batcher, oa
week dayr; and whea Mrs. ITallam took ns
iuto church on Sundays we went in carriag
es, with the blinds closed, like a lively fu
neral, x ortunately for her peace uf mind
there was an awful dearth cf yonng men
io the town; we used to say that they had
all either rnn away or committed suicide to
cscnpe the dullness of the place; however
that might be, there was but one in church,
aud he had red hair, and wore blue specta
cles. So all we knew of bve and lovers,
except at vacation, whea our friends usu
ally took us traveling for our health, was
picked op from coutrabraud novels, end
genural iutercbaugo of scutimcnts on the
subject. When" I left school aud entered
society, therefore, it was with a head full
of romance, aiid a heart ready to bo im
pressed by the first handsome fiirnre of a
man I met, which accordingly happened.
l was introduced, ut an evening putty, to
the hautlsome Harry Denning, of whom I
bad heard much, and immediately fell ia
love with him, as I was vain euough to
think he did with me, au Impression which
he afterwards CJnfirmed. Perhaps I should
here fay that I bad somo advantages be
sides youth and a cerluin share of beauty.
1 1 was art ortmsn, aud the bcircss not ouly
of lay deceased parents, but of my diiar.
inuuiTui grauuiuoiuer, wun wuora uvea,
tueretiM'o l was not so eurpn6ed as angry
to huar, af'.cr tny engagement with Harry
Denning, that be was iullaeuced "by my
fortune, much as my trtct)" iu bis so-
lecilou ol a iariy love. Of course I did
BQt believe it; I set it owu at ones to tha
malice of some cf the disappointed ones.
who were tuuny ia number, tor every dis
engaged g!i l lu our circle of scquamtsuce
either secretly or opeuly adored Lim, and
the sppcara&c-e of peaceful cucoesciou3uei
which m preserved at tvery ttanitctatioa
of It, was either 4 coasumuaie piece of act
ing which eoucealed aa inordinate tariitn
or presented tha reiSlarlabie F"cfl'ci--a!
of utter abseuca of eolf-approuutioa la ft
iacdsoiae Daa. t tbooglik it tie latter,
I thea; I think diilortutly uow.
Of foursft I told liim fif tha nwfnl rennrt
hnd heard, when we were sitting together
in the twilight in one of the richly curtain
ed and cushioned window-seats of my proud
mother's handsome drawing-room, after tho
inoRt approved fashion fcr lovers. Of
course be denied It with the greatest hor
ror, the most solemn aberrations. I think
he should tint have done so without reflec
tion. I think no yonng man just starting
in business with lees capital thna would be
desirable, con be over particular in analys
ing the nature of his affection for any pret
ty girl of bis acquaintance w ho is also pro
vided with a fortune in her own right. He
tnsy not be congcions of it, or only partial
ly to, but it is next to impossible that ho
chould uot be influenced by that golden
charra which turns plainness to prctiincss,
and pret tines into angelic beauty. I was
not plain, I may as well tell the truth, 1
om married now, and it can do no harm
was usually called very pretty, and con
sidered myself so the more, because I was
much flattered In society, and did not care
to diwover w hy. I believed that my eyes
were bright and full, my hand and arms
beautiful, my feet small, my figure petite
and pretty, and I wa very proud of my
hair, which curled iu natural ringlets, and
of my clear complexion. Poor Mrs. llal
lam hnd reason to know that I was accom
plished io all the requisites for a fashiona
ble young lady; could walk, talk, play,
sing, dance, and comport myself as well its
she, with the nnited energies of fwe assist
ants aud the French dancing master could
make me. I was always dressed well aad
beautifully, for my grandmother hnd money,
and the milliners siul dress-makers had
Would it be woudrrful if Harry Denning
should mistake the depth end fervor of his
love for me 7 Would it bo impossible that
his pasbion was dependent npon accessa
ries f He Mid so, and looked so hand-tome
while saying it that I folly beFcved him ;
indeed, whatever might be the origin of ft,
think he really loved me then, as ranch as
was lu bis nature to love any one ; bet
then bis nature 1
Ho was guing on a lung business jour
ney, soon, and although he was tc see me
several times before he really went, be seem
ed lot-h to leave me, and delayed his depart
ure (after the scene was over in which he
offered to give me np if I had the slightest
doubt of his honor, though it would nearly
kill him, Ac.,) till very late, leaving me
quite inconsolable at the thought of the
coming separation. I dou't know how the
idea came into my head, but it suddenly
occurred to roe to follow the example of
the favorite heroines of romance, and ac
company my lover in disgnuse not as a page
or minstrel, but in a manner more suitable
to the customs of the nineteenth century
and advancing civilization. I lay awake
half the night arranging my plans,-and tbe
next morning astonished my dear grand
mother with them. A whim once in my
head was as firmly imbedded there as a
fos'l In a coal-mine, and so the dear old
lady knew, besides which it was a time hon
ored custom that I Rhould have my own
way in everything; but this was something
unheard of that it startled even her easy
indulgence, aud I was obliged to contend
against her scruples of propriety a long
time before I could induce her even to hear
my plan. This was, to go with my friends,
Mrs. Shurburne and her husband, as nurse
ry girl to their little Ida; they did not
know Harry Denning, but were to start at
the same time, and perform tbe same Jour
ney. I argued, that disguised in the com
dress of a servant girl, and treated as
such, Harry Denuing, who had never seen
otherwise than elegantly dressed, and
would consider it impossible that I should
iu such a station, even if he 6aw me,
which was not likely; wonld never know
me. ibis plausible plan 1 laid before my
dear grandmother, whose habit of letting
have my own way in everything was so
much stronger thau her borror of my on
usual proceedings, that by eleven o'clock I
had visited Kmma Shurburne. and after
sweating licr to secrecy, overcome her op-
posittga, (wlucU was not very great, for
sho had beeu just such a romantic school
girl three years before,) and her husband's,
which w as rather stronger, carried my point
completely, and was appoiutcd nurse, to
Miss Ida, "for this trip ouly."
It was with great d.fficuity that I could
conceal my mischievous delight from Harry
when he called to bid me good-bye, a few
hours before he went away, and stayed ho
long that I was in agonies for fear I should
not be ready. After he was gone, I went
stairs and packed my small wardrobe,
which had been selected under the supervi
sion of Jane. Mrs. Sherburne's girl, and
my predecessor as Ida's nurse, whose dress
hud copied in every respect. I had a
coarse de-baize dress, of an unbecoming
color, with a big cape, a brown Day State
shawl, a common straw bonnet, very ill-
shaped, and trimmed exactly like Jane's,
(who was more usolui than ornamental.
and had her bonnets to match.) a thick,
green veil, aud new goat skin boots oa my
feet, which hurt me terribly; and were
plainly viable under my short, scant dress.
I declare tout wucn was arrayeu iu
this useful aud interesting costume, with my
hair combed plainly away from my face,
nnder tha dowdy bonnet, I should not bave
known myself, and I looked so intensely
ngiy that I was half tempted to give up
the whole business; but the thought of Mr.
Shmburne's J..kes, of which I was droad-
lully afraid; and my determiuation "never
give it up so," nerved mo. 1 , toot aa
affectionate leave of my graudruother, hi
the twilight, where she could see the whole
horrors of my appearance, and ran down
Mrs. Shutburne'e. Tbe girl did not
know me when I inquired for her at tbe
door la choice Irish, but made me wait in
the kitchen. Neither did Lmma know mc
whea she came down, until I laughed, and
theu she cried out, "Merciful goodueii I
Mary I is it youl" and took me up stairs
be introduced to Mr. Sherburne aud
It was nearly dark when we reached tbe
cars and were comfortably ttttled, but I
thought I recognized through the gloom
the figure ou tbe sent before me, and! was
right. Aootber pentleinarj sat beside hiol,
and they were conversing iu low tones; but
reraiioed occupied witij ay own thoughts,
eoctect ttl ucteu to the ncsta or ti "oice
fcu'yi Sb til I wat startled by leant! lay
own name tpc-Leo, and. t'uea I es AlTear.
Merciful powers I tbe camp t telling
his friend all the particulars of his love af
fair with me I down to the parting of the
auernoon, icinng mm now much in love J
was, and repeating all th little affection-
te expressions and action I had forgotten
"Then yon are fire hIic loves yoa ? said
his friend, in a gentlemanly, low voice.
"Sure! oh, yes; certain, she adores me,
worships me. Whv, I don't know that I
ever should bate thonght of her at 5rt, if
I had not known that, she showed it so
plainly, and yoa know a fellow can't help
liking that sort of thing, not that it was
so uncommon, but from a girl in her posi
tion it was very flattering. Loves me I
you should hear her say so I" aud he strok
ed bis monstacke in tbe most dandified man
ner, the wretch I
"Take care, then, Harry J said bis friend
gravely, "thst'you dou't trifle with her feel
ing. ' It is oor hitrliest privilege to be loved
so," end be slightly sighed. I began to
like him very much.
"Trifla with her ! Oh, no, I couldn't do
that," returned Harry. "She has too many
advantages on her side for me to attempt
il if I wished. She' pretty, t-ho's got mo
ney, plenty of friends and admirers, every
thing iu her favor. If 1 were to fight shy
for a moment she'd throw me off, I know
she would: I bare often wished I could
gire her a little bit of a scare, just to show
her the vulne of her prize;" and he laughed.
rieasoiit,;hat, for me to bear.
"Harry, you misunderstand me; I mean
that you should value her love more deepty.
From what I hear of Miss Dalrymplo she
is a most lovely and loveable girl, and I
hope you appreciate your good fortuue iu
winning her affection."
What a sensible man 1 I liked him bet
ter and better.
"Oh, it was easy enough to win that V
said Harry ; "just listen, and I'll tell you
the whole story and bis friend sat silent,
I hoped disgusted, while ho went over the
whole story of his courtship of ineuud our
cngngement relating every circumstance
as seen by the perverted view of his own
vanity and self-approbation. It seemed to
me hours before the cars started and I
ceased to distinguish what they said, and
became aware of Mr. ShcrVmrn's liingbinir
gaze at my big bonnet, and bis smootbered
merriment, which I dared not resent, at my
npnenrance in general.
Tbe cars were now lighted np, and It
wa impossible for me to cry nneeo though
I longed to give vent to my burning indig
nation in some way. Dot tbe night was
hot and still, aud the dust and cinders flew
into onr eyes, through the open windows,
so thickly that my attention wassoou turn
ed from mental to bodily suffering. My
new, stiff shoes hurtmy feet horribly, though
they were immensely large, end my course
dress aud cotton glotes fidgeted and annoy
ed me. 1 need not have been afraid of
being recognized, for my own mother would
not have known me in that outlandish rig,
and wb'en the grav light of morning stream
ed into tbe car, and showed plainly too
weapy, sleepy, dingy, dusty, and fever.sli
faces of the passengers, my disguise was
- Tbe truin stopped for breakfast, and
Mrs. Sberburn insisted on my going first
with ber husband, bat for appearance sake
he compromised it by all going. I was
horrified at seeing among the foremost of
tho pushing, Impatient crowd, my adored
Harry, rudely elbowing his . way forward,
and regardless of even tho common polite
ness due to ladies, seizing that place at the
table towards which Mrs. Sherburn was
advancing. I watched bim. The sight of
his conduct and my instinctive dreud of
being recognized, took away ray appetite
altogether, and I persuaded Mrs. Sherburn
to let mo take little Ida, whuse breakfast
of cracker end milk was by this time pre-
fared, back into the cars, out of the way.
t wss a more difficult task than I bad
thonght it to carry Miss Ida, who was a
very heavy child of her age, and keep the
mug of milk which she eagerly clutched all
the way, from spilling, and when I reached
the cars I was so much out of breath that
stopped at tbe high steps iu despair f
ever getting her np them.
A gentleman whom l juagea was one oi
the number disappointed in reaching the
aa . u t . 1 rtfl moo niirl BAnniimrlv in
pity for my perplexity, came forward, and
king Ida trom my arms en men uer
o car fur me. "This child is too heavy
for your strength,1! said be kiudly. "Ah
Ida, do you know me r as ene strwenca
out her bands to him, aud laughed. "I
am a friend of Mr. Sherburu's, aud of Ida's
as you see," be continued, smiling. ; "but 1
did not recognize ner at nisi, wua a new
nnrse, you have lately come, have you not?"
1 managed to murmur au affirmative in
a stato of pitiable embarrassment, for I
recognized bis voico as belonging to the
friend of Harry Demming, who was so well
informed of all my effairs, besides which
I wa9 ufraid that Mr. Sherburn would re
veal my secret in some wayand I ws dis
tressed at being seeu and spoken to by a
vounz gentleman, as a servant girt and in
the dree of one, Terbaps this feeling cf
wotioded pride wis visible n my face, as I
drew off uiy gloves and begaa to give Ida
the clamored tor bread and milk, but io a
very clumsy manner, aud with buruiug
cheeks fearful that he was watching me.
I glanced quickly op at Inst, to see if it
wss so, and he started forward coloring
with his eyes fixed on my hands.
"Pray, excuaa me, Miss, I I thought
I am afraid lr-How me to apologize."
He was to much embarrassed, that I
felt mite relieved and cool by cor.tre.st,
and ttuhwered quietly. "Yon are quite right,
sir. no siwlovrr i uceacd. I am Mr.
Si erbarn' and IdVs n trso."
11 remained staudinj with & puzrfod
fac and lollowinj bis tyti I became cor.'
scius that ruy bands did not look like
those of a ecrvaot, end were covered with
rlug. among which (ay F.plendid diamond
eiiipigeoicut, hoop, and two or three others
fiurtsd conspicunubly. 1 bad forgotten, to
remove them. Jost then soveral gtutlcmea
Rtiolled into tho car. end foremost among
them was Harry jjaUinf:, jUlng bis teeth
and laughing loudly. . 'So, Frank, yoit got
lift Out P snid be. 'Rotter buye taken my
advice, aud pushed your waty in wlia tbe
rest i jcs'ii &i?t ft!on if yo dou't
Ttauk you,' rsturati k:s frk-nj qulctiy;
bat I jrd'.r my own way.' ...,
'TTclt jl'tt bad WHi loo sharp after
yonr brcakfii'st id jo'nr own wsy, then, If
yoti want to get it all, nnlcw? yon are too
much occupied with this yonng lady,' glanc
ing at ina with a laugh that grated painful
ly on my ears. His tone and manner mnde
my fuce burn, and I felt bis contemptuous
look, though I hnd turned away from thcrn
when he first entered. 1 went on with my
task, bnt beard a stem whimpered reproof
from Harry's friend, after which be went
out slowly, and Harry lounged on tvi his
Mrs. Sherburn returned to Cud mo wip
ing off the plentiful shower nf milk irith
which my nnaccostomed efforts had soaked
Ida's faco nnd dress, while my own cheeks
were almost as plentifully wet with tears.
'We don't bathe Ida in milk tre.-y morn
ing, Mary P said she langhinjr, ns she took
ber dripping infant. 'I em afruit! yon f
too extravagant a nurpery maid for me.'
'Oh, Emma, I am sorry.' said I half err
ing, 'but I couldn't help it.'
' by, what s the matter T she said, bnt
before I could get resolution enough to do
wer, she rosde a dive at me ; 'Oh, Mary t"
she cried, you've forgotten your rings t are
those the hauds for a cursery maid I give
them to me this tnlunte : I'll wear them
fjr yon till yon tau get to your trunk.
Cut wnat win you tio with your r-ngage-mentring?
you'll die before yooll part
with that I suppose.
'So, indeed I Take tbe old thing T I
cried with Indignation, and flung It iuto ber
hip after the others.
She looked at me curiously, while she
was putting them on, and drawing on ber
gloves again, bnt forget it in a moment,
and started ou on another topic, after at
mnttucr peculiar to herself.
Uh, uo you know that yoa bare made
a conquest 1 at least I think yoa have, and
in those horrible clothes, too I It's quite
romantic ! Frank Chester, (the gentle
man in the light coat and cap, a friend of
ours, aud the best fellow in the -world ex
cepting number six,) asked me all about
you, and what your name was. I told
bim yonr name was Mary Dean; I didn't
wnnt to tell bim a fib if I could belp It,
and you know your name is Mary Dean."
She stopped to laugh nnd take breath, and
tben went on. " Eut I did bave to tell a
fii afur all, and it will be charged to yoa
iu my last account, M.u, 1 bope. I told
bim that yoa were ao American Rirl of
good family, (you are, yoa know,) but left
aa orphan and poor, on J we took you oat
of cbanty. 1 hereupon be passed some
compliments wbkh I shan't repeat, and
asKeu some questions hub I did'ut an
swer, aud he more than tinted that yoa
were too slender to "carry my big baby
about. Precious child, she shan't be slan
dered and called heavy, shall ale f " and
then ensned a litih love scene between
mother and child, while I sat silent, but to
nse a quotation more forcible thnri elegant,
"kept up a mighty thinking. So tbe day
moved on In the weary cars, and my adora
ble Harry chewed tobacco, and made every
body sick by doing so, and Mr. Sherbnrn
and Mr. Chester talked together, and to
my great terror I eaoijht the latter occa
sionally glancing at m, and Mrs. Sber
burn tended ber baby and napped,- and
night came on at last.
Then we took tbe stage, one elTdly even
ing, to cross the Alleghany mount ains, thea
so disagreeable and perilous a part of the
joTrney. Mrs. Suerbun? and I foand in
our appointed vehicle Harry Denning and
his frieud, established in the back seat
Mr. Chester immediately rose to offer his
seat, bnt Mrs. Sherbnrn preferred the front
seat aud bad no objections to riding back
wards. As I bad, and it made me very
sick, Mr. Sherburn turned over the middle
seat for me, and sat down beside his wife;
but I hid hardly moved before I felt a
touch on my arm, and k&w Mr. Chester
standing with kind courtesy to offer me his
scat; I beard Harry, wbo bad ait her to
bf cu laughing at my big bonnet, pauso ia
his amusement to remonstrate witli his
companion, aud declare that he would not
ride on the seat with that thing." I
cast an indignant glance at biui, which,
however, was harmlessly spent nnder the
shadow of my big bonnet, and hesitated.
The indignant young geutlemao rose, gath
ered up bis chatties, and saying with se
vere etrcasm, " Oh, by all means, tak this
seat ua'am " and left the coach' to1 ac61c
more congenial society, or a laick seal ia
another. His friend after hauding ma to
the vacated place, followed bim, Mrs.
Sherburn and I, left alone, as no, other
passengers entered, took off onr bonnets
aud proceeded to make ourselves comfor
table for the night. She dropped her
head on ber husband's shoulder, and fell
asleep; he did the same, sitting bolt up
right, having a taleut that way, while the
bay, extended across their laps," pillowed
ou wraps aud shawls, followed the example
of the parents. Left thus to my own de
vices,,I flung the big bonnet contemptuous
ly on the floor, and pulled out tbo back
comb which had been torturing me all day,
lettintr my hair fall down ia ita natural
ccrlri. 1 drew off tha unpleasant cloves.
and threw tbeio after the bonnet, and thea
wrapping, myt-Vf up in tho ehawl, for the
Diitht was chilly, leaued, back agaiubt the
bard scat, rcbting my aching bead In tbe
corner of the coach. 1 cried quietly
awhile, aud felt vet y miserable, but was so
thoroughly weeded out that I full into a
heavy sleep, from which 1 did not even
wake when the coach started, aud when
kind bauds drew my head to a softer rest-
lux rjlace. To be mora explicit, whoa
awoka somewhere iu the middle of tho
night, I found that I bad beeu sleeping
with my bead on Mr. CUostcrs brost sup
ported by hi arm. Whea I add that he
was very hncdaouae, wide awake, and look
ing dawa into my face with bis dai k eyes
hi a thoughtful manner, it will not te won
dered at that I started up io dismay; but
ho cently Gottuued, ma w ith bis arm.
" Ercuse me; but yoa bad better lio ull,
tea nlirtit is only half spent and yoa can
not sleep ia the painful position in which 1
found yon. Do not move,
Ther was more ia bis voice and eye
lLoa tha occasion seemed ta ttemawlj I
muttered something about not wish in rr to
give biiu trouble, which be earni-Mly ne
(raUved, and drew myself away wilts lura-i-haeka.
Jl was Vtiff lik-Uiaut to feol
such kind care after coi.auct or ua-
are after tie coi.duct or iaati
Urrvjb-.;t I Lt that evert as
irt, X mu.t soi-pcrt dig-nit j- I
wrote h, il
and o I did. . ll;s nrrn ;v, i "v v : i- n
and I rat nprleht in rn v,- r f ts i
coach, ,s he in hi, no f "y ' .?.
by and by to brfcaU the -t,!.rr.t,-,'...i c- f -
lenva ho began to rprsk of tbe will tntn-ti.
tain scenery we were p a'-i -v t, i.'. v by t n
pale moonlight, and from t.i.t ,. t i hs-j.
Won waa easy to Other scenery, jrr a
pabiott with in, nd cf wl-'t h i f'pr'-
with enthusissra, nncoiis(iin t' -il be wns
quietly "drawing the Out," t. ' Vv. l,
modi I bad traveled, sod wbi;re.J At
length he tked tie If I hnd rv,r
L ' , a b'eatsliful litUe town cn tie .
'L -fl cried, "why I wm Ur
"Indeed?" be said, with a qni.-k b-i.lj
" do yon belong to the family tt lUJas, ia
L ? "
1 s'ftw tfo' jinpVudeut I bad been, sr.J
mattered out somclhinri abefdt at "dirtast
relationship,' resolving to krf tlil.
and by that means keep nty sreft r- '
but my resolution was soon thawed ts;f.ire
the niitgic of his sweet voice and tm'tle, and
beautiful rjes, and fonnd myself d.cui -1 -i
the news and affairs of dear c!J h , i.i
beauties and its changes, with the. dc- r s;t
interest, for be bad been there smf? I b-'-d
snd knew all about it and loved St as well.
He grew more and more familiar, wit
this bond of interest Letwcca ns, and I
think be must have forgotten a ' cowrp'et-
ly os I did, that be was a gcmU'insd aud I
a servant girl. .
Dy two o clock, the conversation bavin
flagged a little, my heavy eye lids began to
drop, and be observing it as be did f very
thing else, urged me to finish my sleep si
before. " You knor," ha said smidn,
" that we are not strangers now, bnt old
neighbors. You will not refuse the arm o?
an oid friend for that corner! " I re'iiste J
a little while, arid essayed sleeping there;
but tW'mg my bead violently flung from
side to side; and my position otherwise nc-
comTortable; .yielded to bis advice, not
without a' feeling of satisfaction, laid my
tired be&d dowa on bis shoulder, and ftil
asleep again. '.
1 awoke, however. Ia tbe prot ftiiwa of
tbo morning, early euVirrb' to be sitting t-J
quite calm and respectable irt my " .ex
plored" toilette,' before Mr. and Mm;
bherbora were astir. My trarolin tcrrt-
paniott bad helped tale to find my dci:t -'.L.i
hand and head corerings, aud watched rue
put op my hair in its former tight conSne
traut, with aa expressive look, which said
a? tlei.iiy as words, why do ron do
it?" I drew oa tbo gloves, aadf Retired lr
to tbe ahade of tba big bonmVt,- so that
when the somnolent pair awoke, I sat look
ing as they said, " as if I had never bees
asleep." . ' ' " "
The evenU d C tight before bad be,?r
so much like a dream, that 1 could hardly
r-ali2e, as I sat listening to the jokes vt
Mr. Sberbsrn and bis friend, that I bad:
slept all night npon tbejtrtd of that hand
some man, and felt more interest ia him at
that moment than ta my own especial liar-'
ry, for whose atrocious cake I bad coder
taken this foolish journey, and whom I for-
rcntly wish bad been ia Japan first.
Tbe four or fire following days and tfi'Ti
we spent on a steamboat, eo'n'X dowi tije
Ohio river. My duties as Ida's nurse wcr
very light j she spent about three foortL
oi her time in sleep, and ner mother cere .
trasted ber to me except whea she wai
dressed and oa exhibitiou in- tbe afternoon.
I led a rery easy and bappy Ere: Mr.
end Mrs. Sherboro wleve mutfi together.
and did not knoff. I5W 1 .disposed of my
time' .but Mr.' Chestoi:' tfic?. His friemf
MrV Denning, was little in Lis society, bis .
time being spent ia 'smoking, sleeping, or
playing cards with' s tjet ftf yorttrg fellows'
very much like bi resell. 1 never gate bira
a thought after tbs morning whea 2 nseT,
him as we left thn stages, with disordered
hair, and deranged whiskers, his dress slov
enly, aad his mind disagreeably fcro'ciolr'.
I now saw fetta ftinS cHnt Juleps, aad play
cards-, with less concern than horror aS lb
uubloshiuE? cobluesa w'ij.lf wLicli he La.li
denied all knowledge of those articles ia
conversation with me. I cared for bins na'
longer, but was busy with the deeper reali
ty, the dearer and tree tappincss tiiit bad
begun to daws npon my life.
The last evening of oar stay oa the bo&l
I sat otrt oa) tire grfards, WatcLlu the stiri-.
set-, with little Ida ia my arms and a did
heart In my breast. I waa tuna log Low
by my wa folly 1 bad thrown away what
might bare been the glory and joy of my
life. . if I bad remaiued ia my own heme.
in my own station, I might have met
Frank Chester, loved bins aad been lured
by bim ; new be was lost to me bcc&u
though he might Icrve me, try tut kin wot 4
forbid his seriously thinking of me. Thua
1 sadly mused, when tbe object cf my
thoughts came and seated bioiaelf by m. .
Ieittlo Id claimed his attention, be spr.k
pleasantly to her, but looked with a sort
of impatience new to bim, at mc, as I lut
ed ber on my lap aud arranged ber
'Mary, he-said abruptly, but in a ton
that made my hart boundi 'I want yoa to
leave this occupation ; you are too d-llcU
and refiued, too lovely and ioveaUa for
such toil as tbla it is igacblO and degra
ding, not in itself, but for you."
I could hardly help smiling, as he called
U.'oir to lead about a pretty child taif
ad hdur a day, aad to da nothing in rc.t
of the time! bat this Was not the tire tJ
hiu;jb, aud I au.swercJ, nor, wLliiug t ecu-
tiuue the fraud cf my apparent ; '
alluding to It, "Wliat tio yoa ti-ia I
can I do ?" ,
"Be yi d a servant hO long-jr," La s
"but let me be tyo&r simat, d La ya y
wife! Oh, Mary, be my i."s F -
Ha bent toward me as be rptk . f r J
bad Bidden tuy fac io my tdb ii, or.-. :-
ered by bia nobkocs and 1 Ut ',
Ida ckn-' to bim, and Li t . s I.-r i, i i
arms, tZ. "Thisk cf U,y, ; : .-.
till I returp," and carit,:! t-.r v.i'.-i. r. :
W ner usoie.
uca no wi-u" -i
terlyi be d:'w t-'iy b--i
aud lot tr w.---.- o-t at'-y f
I was ealusor La b.:.t t:,iv
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