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ASHTABULA; WEEKLY ' TEIEGBAPS,
f - - - - ' - i ' m ' " ' " " .
- , - ., - ... . .- .. , .. . . - - - i j
JAMES REED fc SONiPublishers.
VOL.' XXIV NO. 52.
! . Independent in all things. ; , . ' , ,
I ;, , : . y in Advancr.
iW ji; ASHTABULA,
OHIO, SATURDAY, DCEMBER 27, 1873.
SB 2 in JVdvancr.'!'
WITnT.TC TVTTTMRPP lOKi: t?:
i rimm o schciiiptioivi
rrn Dullare nor annum paid strtoMjr in edrenc
Uterijvrneu trill b iillnd wllk the ppf fof ft
advrii tisinh itvncai
Tw.lv lines 01 left ol Nniii n. rank a k, re.
Oi(!HMl t, III i'.viiiara8nin.$ ft i)ft
' i 1 1 1 " ' .. i M r wo squares rn. sot)
Oicviire8 on., I )i) T'otqnuMl ver. It 00
Oici lire 8 td., Sill r.inr nnii't 1 yr IS 00
Oii.4iu.rt! I vr,. til 'titlfinlnmn 1 year. SIS 00
I ltiea'')arn,sriotoyorilve'lnA.rnrvar $8 00
'Ita.ry 4tlr.,.e -not of general interest-fiatf ratee.
I.oeai i nice. I on uenu iln.rorc.cn Insertion.
. , , , JOB PHf NTttVO ,
OF every rlesartptlnn attended to on cull, and done In t '
most tastefhl mannor.
- y T
It. Wtl.l.K, Prortnco end Commission Mit
rhunt, for the pnrchase sml snle of Western Hueerve
Hutl'T. (.'hen an l Drl'il Krull.
M.in -treer, Ashtabula. Ohio. 1S?I
OA '. ..tlft A- TV I. IS I. Or.lfr In Pimcv am'
Stan1.; Orf .'-l. Ficnily (Irocerle., and t'rockerv
tton't'i St .re. r'lirendoii Block. Ashtahuln, Ohio lor.
B. HI. 'JII.KICY, Dealer In Dry Oood, Orocnrli'S,
Crofherv and (llns-i-Wsre. nnut floor north nf M-k
Hon";, Main street, A-htiinnl", Olilo. HM8.
J. It. M VR KNII Af IV,' nsnler. hi1 flrn
oorlf. ProvMous. r"l nr, Fowl, Korulan nnd Dome,
tlo Frnlt., 8ili. Pil. I'le.fi-r. v'tor-Llmo, 8ocd
Ac., H In trm-l. A.litahnltt, Ohio.
W. ItKDIIKIU, n, .filer In F'onr, Po-k. Heme
Lard, .nil nil kimU of Ploh. Aluo. .11 klndn of Fuml.
1; Grooorlea, Fruit, end Confoetlnuury. Ale end Do
me.tlc Wine.. J - J 1048
J. P. HORrnTION fc S0?l, t.ler in erery
dcttcripiton of Hoots, Hhooe. lints end Cup. AUo.
oo hand e .took of choice Family Orocorlnn. Main
etraet, corner of Cfiirre, Afhthnl, Ohio. w
D T. IVtHBLt,, Corner Mprliitr and M.ln t
A'htahnU, Ohio, Dualcra in Dry-Unod. Qroiiorle.
Crockery. 4c, Ao.
MORRIS k SIRDIiROn, Dealer. In Dry
Uood. Grocerlta. Boot and Hlioe. llata, Cape.
Hardware, Urockerr, Booka. Paluia, Oil. 4c.
U0 - Aehtannla O.
Vl A KTIPf NEWBKBHVi Drnrelet and Apothe-
iv. and ireneral dunler in lnut, JtleQIclliea
a Liqaora for medical porpooe.. Fancy and Toilet
Gooda, Maine ntreet. oorner of Centre. Aehtahnla.
CHARLES K. NWIPT. Aabwbnla. Ohio, Ieeler
lu lruK. and Medicine., Oroooria., Perfnmory and
Fancy Art Idea, anpvrlor Tea., ColTce, gpice.,- Fla
Torinff Extract., Patent Medicine, of every d?.crlp
tt-n, Piilnta. 1yea, Varnlthea, Rrnahea, Fancy Soap.,
Hair Rantoratlve, Hair Oil., c all of which will
be .old at the loweat price. rocrlptlon. prepared
with .nliahle care. tim.
GRORfle WUL lnn, Dealer In Dry-Good..
Grocerlea, Hate. Cap. Boot., 8hoes. Crockery, Glaaa.
Ware. Alio, whoirenle and retail dealer In Hard
ware. Saddlery, Nalla, Iron, Steel, Drnge, Medicine.,
Paint.. Oil.. Dyeetnff., Ac, Main at. Anhtaonta. low,
APIRKICAW IIOl'SK. T. N. Boots Proprietor,
eo.it Ii aide of the . l H. A M. fl. atatlnn.. Thla Hon.
haa re ently been refitted and Improved, and nnVre
nlear.t. anb Untlal and conyonlcnt accommoda
tion, to pereon. .topping over nl'ht. tr fhr a meal,
or for thoee from the Interior, wl.hlng .table accom
modatlon for team..
The House la orderly.
prompt attention to gaeeti, .and, good taole and
r INK ! US K, Ashtabula, Ohio, A. Field, Proprl-
or. An Omnibus running to anil from every train of
em. Al.o, a good livery-stable kept in connection
with thla house, to convey passenger to any
U. pentlet, AshubnTa. O. Office
;, between Main and Park, 104S
lO. W. NELSON, Dentist, Ashtabula, O..
r visits ConueauL Wednesday and Thai-sdavof
. eacn week. nu
W. T. W l LLACR, D. D. S. A.Titabnla.O.I. pre
pared to attend to all operations in hie profession.
He rq.ke. a speclaltr of "Oral Surgery" and saving
the natural teeth, lWfl
WILLIAMSON WATIIOV9, Saddle and Hsr
n.'S M ikers, opposite Fisk Block) Main at, Ashtabu
la, Ohio, ha on hand, and make to order, In the bent
manner, everything Inhlilln. ltwft
I", 0, POH 0 Manufacturer and Dealer tn Saddle,
Harness, rridi.a, uonars. rrnims, wnipi, o ocno
Ite Fisk Hrtase, AshtahiOd, OhlO; Ifim
DEO. W- OICKINaON,4 Jewelor. Repairing of
all kind, of W.lhcus, Clocds and Jewelry, Store In
A.hlahitla House Block, Aslitabnla, Ohlpj
JAMflN K. TEBBIN8, Dealer" tnWatchea,
' Olneks. jHtfrtlrv. KIIVMr ssj PUli il UVn. . &u
patntig or ail kind, aonu well, and nil order prompt-
aiteunea in. main ntreei. Asntannia '. I'KW
St S. A UrtOTFi Dealer lh Clocks. Watches, Jewel
ry, etc. Bngrarlng, Mending and Repairing don to
order, hnp on Main street, Conneailt, Ohio. 818
JOHN UllCHO, Manufacturer of, and Dealer In
garniture of the beat description, and every variety,
Also Ueneral Undertaker, and Manufacturer of Com us
to order. Main street. North ot South Public Square,
Aahtabula. . 4W1
It 8. -SliAOH, Mann4atarer and Dealer 4n Flrat
'Class FnrnUruei , Also. General Undertaker. ' 1188
TINKER. 4c IPERIIT Mannfactnrertaof
Stoves, Plowa and Culuacna, Window Cap. and
Bill., Mill Casting., Kettles, Sink., tjleigh Shoe.. Ac,
Phatnll Fonndrr. Ashtabula. Ohio. 101
ATTOltNEYS iA.ND AGENTS.
W. H. RIIBB1BD, Attorney and Counselor at
, Law offlc oyer Newbemr'a Drng Store, Ashtabnla,
Ohio will practice In alt the courts of the State,
Collectliigaod Conveyancing rtiade n?rlItv.
IHttHIIM Utlili, , BHtll11tl
neya 4ul ilouuselor at Lw,
practice In tu. Court, of Aahtabula, Lake and Ueauga,
L.AB4N H. HUSBHsJIj S 1 U.OUOB HALL
J. H. t?
IVW.IK1) U. PITCH, Attorney andConnaollor
at Law, Notary public, Ashtabula, Olilo. Special at
tentiou gi yen to the tJettlaaieiit of Bstatoa.and to Con
veyancing and Collecting. Also to all matters arising
hodnrthaBaakruptLaiy, . t()48
. O, FISHER, Justice of the Peacet' Agent for
10 asnroro. Bun, a rraniuin Fire insurance uompa
Hie. Omoe over J, P. Aobertaon' Store, Main St.
0 if A R L KS BOOTH, Attorney
Law, Ashtabula, Ohio. . -
CROSBY WBTHKU WAX, dealers InStoves,
Ware, Lamps and Lamp trlmmluKs, Petroleum, Ac.
tin-ware, uoliow-ware. oneu ii.raware, waH'
onnoslta th. Flak House. Ashtabi
inoatte tne risa uouse, A.nuonia.
Also, a full .tock of Palou,
6EOB6I , H CBHAHD, Dealer in Hardware,
Iron, Steel and Nalla, Stovee, Tin Plate, Sheet Iron,
Copper and Zinc and manufacturer of Tin Sheet
Up n. u4 . Copper Ware, a kiofk AbtiUbnla,
ft, O. CVLLBVi Manqraeturer of Lath. Siding,
Mouldinv., OUeeiuBoae., e, Plauln. Mutohlug,
and Sorowl Sawing done on th ahortest notice.
Shop on Main a tree t, opposite the Upper Park, Ash
Ubala. Ohio. 440
.P Hit's CH afe WRIBLBN M nnfartcrersaDealere
In all klnda of Leather In demand In thla market ou
poelu Phosnll Fonndery. Ashubnla. 1188
fJDT Ac REKTKfl, Dealers In Granite and Marble
MonnmenU, Grave Stones, Tablet.. M.ntele, Grate.,
Ac Bnilillng .tone. FlaKglng and Curbing cut to or
der Yard on Center street. liBW.
1ST H(llLOIa LOf'M for) WALK I Dealer
InVYatecUiue. Stucco, Laud PU.ler, beul Hstata and
Loan Agent. Ashtabula li imt.
1H0, WILLIAM HyMPHREy.
HDUAH II ALL, Fir and Lira Insurance and Heal
K slate Agent. Also, Notary Public and Cotiveyauoer
OdSus over Sheraaa and aWU Law omoe, Asbutbul
la, Ohio. nan
WHAN ItlVKU INttTITUTE, at Anatlnburg,
AshUbula Co.. ouio. 4. uraennan, A. M., rrtucl-
Term begin Ineeday See.
t. K. WATUOV8, Painter, GUaier, and Paper
Eaugtr. All work don wltli oaalneM and deapatca.
I. BCJIW. HLfTH, Agent for the Liverpool. Lon-
do A Qloue Insurants Co. t!B asset, over f ft,i0,
UK; Geld. luthiLJiB.4s,tW0.(Xit). rjlueiifiiolaers also
HLAKK8LKB Sc ITIOORE, Phofographer and
dealer in Plotur... Bnuravifg., Cbromos, Ac. having
large supply of Mouldtuiia of various description, i.
pisy.rei. to Ksnis sny thing In th. picture line, at
hort notice and In th. bast styls. Second floor of th
Ball atwr. and door oouUtwf Bank Maun street. 1(4
HENHT P. PRICKER,."!. !., resldenraon
Chnrch Street. North of the South Park. Office In
smith' New Block, opposite th Fi.k Hons. 1 lifts
DR. R. L.
KINO, Physician and Burgeon,
over llendrv A King's store, residence near St.Peter'a
unurcn, Asntanuia.. u
(iKO, W.. nOOnr, Surgeon and Hotnorpathle
Oillca hour from T to A, M., from 1 to I P. M., and
rnysician, no. 1. sinin nireui, isninuia, unto.
TAI1III.A NATIONAL RANK, Ashta-
oil n. viiiu. ji. rip.Kir, rrur I, ,1. Otis. m.TTi,,
('ashlar. Anthorlaed ('apltal, $Hl.n(io. Cash Capital
nitid In tl(M).(HXI. II. Fassktt, .1. II. Cnosnr, C. K
llnt'ca, II J. N r.TTLKToN, H. Nm.i.is. Wat. IitiKPHner,
K. O. WIIHKR, CllAKJ.ES WALKtR, P, F. GoOD, I)lr
ectors. ' 1204
TUB ,IHT,I HUM LOAN A sjsjnr I T ION
CAPITAL aido.OOu Office Main Street, next door
suuiiioi riss riouse noes
GlNKRAI. IlANKttlO Bt'SIWSSS,
Bnva and sells Fon-lirn and Rastern Kxchange, Gold,
Oliver, and all kind- of I'. S. Hecnritice.
Collections promptly attended to and remitted for on
day of payment, at current rntea of exchange.
fntiTeat allowed on time deposits.
F. Illlinan, Geo, C. Iliihbnrd, Lorenso Tyler,
f. B. Shepard,, , J. W llankull, U, L. Morrison,
S. H. Farrltiglnn. IsaS
F.flir.MMAN. Tttt. A A. HOIITHWICK. Cathitr.
IIDHAIIDO, PIERCE Dealers In Clothing, nata
isim. mid Gents" Flirnl.hliigOoods, Ashtabula, O. 884
W A 1 T K eV NIL L, Wholesnle a
ueaiors in rteany siaue uiothlug, Fur
'Int. Cap. c. AshulMila
MRS. E. C. RICHARD, Millinery A DreTarnak
lug. A rholcu lot of Millinery pnt. and the latest
tvles or Lailies and Children's Patterns, ' Shop and
salesroom over Maun A Noyus' store. Cents' street.
Ahliibllla, Ohio- lylHD
ASHTABULA. YOUNGSTOWN & PITTSBURGH
CONDENSED TIME TABLE—Nov. 2. 1863.
RURm.N0 nt'TH. BUMMXO KOIITB.
B 4 6
1 8 5
T. St.. l
a. n.i r.nj ,
T onl so!
1 W ! 4
7 441 8 1st ... .
8 M 4 SOU. n.
a 87, 6 Os 6 40
0 88 ft 1TI B 68
Harbor... . ..
0(1 8 411
6 48 8 84
B OO'-T ro
10 38' 8 50 85
8 35 11 80, 40
P. a. P. h.Ia. x.
1 W 1 15, 4 85
A. . r. M. p. at
All train dally, except Snnday.
F. R. MYERS. Gen. Pas, a Ticket Agent.
Abstract of Time Table Adopted Nov. 3d. 1872.
LJULLMAN'S bi-st Dntwinir-rooiii and
Sleeping C Jiches. combintnir all moilem lm.
proveinunta, are run through on ail tralua from Buffalo,
Sutpuion Bridge, Niagara Palls, Cleveland and Cln
cinuatl to New York, msklnir direct conn, nil,, n mtik
all lines of foreign and coastwise eteamers. and also
wruu ouuuu nienmers ana railway line, ir Boston and
other New Englandcltte.
. , :. Dally, t tttkl Btatlons-
i . Ask for tickets hv av
cket. by way of Brie Railway.
I principal Ticket Offices. -J
no. N. Abbott, Gen, Pas, A
r or dsi ai autna I
.,, No.1. No. 1. No. 8.
STATIONS. Day Llghtn'g Cincin.
, Express. Express Express.
Ounklik L've. 8 85 A it 1 05p.m.
Saiamauca " 6 " 816 " "
Clifton.... " TVo"111- "Soo" Tso p"m
Susp. Bildjre 4 fO ' 8 10 60 "
Niagara Falls. ' 4 58 " 815 8 "
Bunalo"! .T-'7 B 80 "' 8 46ir Too"
Attica ' 8 40 " i 10 " iT08 "
Portage T 45 " B 19 1J 08 i
Hornellavlll " tu 00 " t 85 , J in "
Addison....... , " 10 oo " 14Q '" tt ,,
Kochester ' 6 85 " 4 00 " "Too""-
Jon 8 80 " 445 " TOO "
Bath " 9 08 " T05 " ll8T p
Corning. " 10 88" J 8 05 " tto"
Rlraire .....Arr. 10 Bl 1 8 88 8 Si p m
eVaverly " 1180"' 8 88 4 05"'
Owego ' 18 Dors' 18 04 " 4 45am
Ringhamton " 18 48" 10 58 " 6 89 "
Great Bend 118" 8 04"
Susquehan'a tl 88 " 11 48 ' so
Depositv. .(,.,, ! 1Ta,1I. T18
Hancock 68 " 1 DO " 4',
.ackaw'xen,,.., " 4 88 "' , , . . , , , , , ,
Huna.d.'l .TTT""" TbT "TTTTTT? """TTT.
iPorWervT " "ITsB" Tie-"" ib"?""1"
Mlddletown ,... " 6 13 450 1108..
Gosh8H.,.....r ..... " ..xXI'ilUSJi
Patterson. 7" 8 00 " B 40 " 1 08 p m
Vewark " 1 HJ " 8 06 "
Jersey City 8 8t" TisO-" Tio
New York 8 55 M T 40 " 1 66
Boston ;,. .., . rod Pit TTF.M. U "rJp.M
A GENTS WANTED Male flfidrei
ts male for the "Illustrated Library or Favorite
Song" being one of the most beantlful and charmins
Books now offered to the Dublin: r The work la eriliad
hy J. G. Hollandrand embraces several hundred choice
Poema and Sonira. of the world.noted snthnra. and 1.
Illustrated by nameroue engravings. Agents find but
nine uuncniiy m preourin(j osaese ror tm work, now
that tna Holrday season 1 spprpaching.
Liberal commission or aalary offered.
B. 8. GREEN,
1 ' '! ' ' M8 Unperlor St., cleTdand, Of'-
. ASHTABULA- ' :'
Steam Engine Works!
FRINK & WTREjPropriet ors.
Main Ssrees, . , ASUHBULA. OHIO.
t' MAsTtnrAOTTrnuaop ',
Stationary' & POrtableEngines,
SHAFTING, PULLEYS, MILL GRARING, Ac
CIDEH AND CM EEUB PRESS JAClt
SCsUIWS Oif ALL . . . .-
All kinds of Machinery Repalrlns Dromntlv attended
to. A apecalty of Steam and Uaa Ftitinga. , .. laijlt - i
8CRIBNER FOR 18T4.
i tre anexampiea tavor accorded to thla Magazine 1y
4oe pnollo, euablea ua to enter npon the coining year
.... .hd,u.u ui w.miijc ii oiurs SHSsnnys sus vs.
uabie than svsr before to its large and luersaaug num
ber of reader, on both side of the Atlantic. The ae-
nai awry oi tss sear., . . , , t :l i J
KATHERINB EARLE. ' v
by Mlei Trarton ,1 ehamnng l.oye Story, by a (rlftpd
writer, which la destined to a wide nonnlaVlti -r
-There will be brilliant r.f.v-.i..i,-.. i,. n.u K.,., .kms
atoriee, by Sax Uoim, Bret Hrt, and other delightful
A aerie. of triklng and nnlqne Poem., with illustra
tion.. OLU TIMS MUHIC' by Honl. Jf. .Taylor.
Press, will sing to us again the music of the Snlnnlnir
Wheel, The Fl.,1 J'he Stage Cuach, Tn" Mill etc I
Portrait, and Dloffranliical Hkaiei r,r
auown iur ui. uruuaui contriDuttooa to the Woswtrn
Authora; Paper on Dairy Farming and Stuck KsUiug
in Europe, on Household Peroration and Furuituaa, be
sides more than flrty other Illustrated Articlea are now
in preparation. The aplendid aeries - -
"THE GREAT OCTII, ' ' : ; '
th meat Important and expensive aeries of illaetratoA
i lvi v,a, uuumiucs u, any siatfazine, will pe c
tluued through the year. In the December Number
Papers ever undertaken by any Magazine, will be con
complete the paper on Louisiana, Tbs next in ordei
wlllbethe Lone Star State
jouv mar state ; me Mountain Keglone of
the Iron Regions of Misspuii. Ac. Thete,
wlihtlie E-sa-ys-aud ltduorlol 1bousIom of" Liter
ture, Soiehc, and Art, Sketches pf Travel, oeeasioLal
Poems and Etchings, will make tip a Magaalue of
Christian lUrle,rg, designed to b
."THi? BEST IN THE. WORLD."
Th December Numbernow ready ha an able ar
tlol uu In HeeuaiptuiD of bpecia Payment, by Dr.- At
watsri t-oeni bj liret Umrte, MacDoaald and others.
Th coutlunaituo of the two Serial Stories, shoruir
torlea, splendid Ulaatraliona ol New Orleans, th Pa
ris of America, etc '
Edimrisi. by a large and able corp. of writer. Top.
jesvf the Time, by St. liollsud. to which he rejplle to
''Sous atallgiuu. Newspaper;" a laughable Etching,
AeAc. An eouirtsiniiig sMiniber. ,
' The HuUday- ao. of ST. NICHOLAS, oar aplendid
taew lUustrsied M.gaztus fbr Girls and Biys., the
finest ever Issued, .111 be sent to all the subscribers or
hUlilSNKK's MOSTSI.V t. InU i lk. H,.ii,Uf
a4ite.'iiMijWr,iiii.r,s,; brWNlCnotA e,nt free to
, " ,r W, aiagaaiiies. t ue euiy
auibe. of bouikm ait's Mohshl oullnlug the Intra,
ductory Article of theHnuu svailth aeries, sent to sub.
Serioer torkilbuer whu request It when making their
agbscripMons, ... , , v ., ' , , .. , . .i
, SdHiaNan' Momtult $4 00, W Nicbola M' 00 a
year, or (7 for both. ' ' .- TTTT.
cLJuoaaut at uu.,04 Sroa4wy. N.T, " t
j vUQi.. . v "r
Abstract of Time Table Adopted Nov. 3d. 1872. WORK AND WAIT.
Abstract of Time Table Adopted Nov. 3d. 1872. WORK AND WAIT. BY B. W. STODDARD.
While delving In the field of life,
Where dally trldl rlae,
Thougi tlcneni8 may um tli lre
To bur1 detuded eyes j
Hope whispers, w lieu the txjti 1 I cant
On relentless fnte,
An hour Vif Irlutnph corni1 1 Inat
To llioae who work and wait.
Though many dread obstructions rise
To amy our eager hand. .
'Tla llitiB Hie noble anil the wise
MuM move life's cliHiiglng snnds,
And dlu deep down, (hough shades are
To rocks of truth, though late,
An hour of triumph conies at Ust,
To those who work and wall.
j The flimsy uonorj of the world, , 'j ; j '
Thnl rise up in a day,
Though la a drizzling glow unfurled,
As quickly fnde away.
But honest worth, though coldly passed,
Survives each devious fate ;
An hour of triumph comes at last,
'Tis ever thus the struggling mind
Musi gather In its store,
'Tis ever thus the noble find
Their precious gems ol lore.
For through experience must be cast
The light divijHily great c. .
r ' iAti hoiir of triumph come "at fast, ' ' 1 ' '
To those who work and wait.4,
Tlitin, Father, God, to Thee I bend
Ami hrcathe a silent prnyer,
While ihy majestic emblems blend,
Around me everywhere.
Though I am often coldly passed
By those who dwell In state,
An hour of triumph comes at last,
;T those who work and wait.
BIT OF A SERMON.
Wrialsoe'r you 811 to 'tio,
Do it boys tvflli alr'yoor'mlght.
Nevi r he 11 llllle true,
Or n little lu the right
. 1 rini's even,
' Lend to Henyen,
TrificH nitkc I lie. life of ninn
Bit in nil, tilings,
Grciit or siiihII tluiii8,
Be as thorough as you can.
Let nn t.peck their aurlace dim,
rtpotb ss truth nnd honor bright;
I'd not give a tit for him
Who says any Vm in white 1
He whu sailers'. '.': ,
Twists or alters
Little atoms when we speak.,
May dt ceive me,
Bui, believe uu,
To himself he is a sneak T
Help'the rvjeiik, if!joU.re trong ;
J'liave' the'old, ify oil are young ;
Own a lault, if you are wrong ;
If you ore angry, hold your tongue
In each duty
Lies a he uty,
If your eyes you do nut shut,
Just as surely
A8a.vriWnuh '?, .'- 0
Love with all your heart and soul
Love with eyes and ears and touch 1
That's the moral of the whole
You cm never love too ranch I
'TU the glory
Qfiheitory -. ,,,y
In our boyhood bejfun "
Our henrta without It
. (Never doubt It)
Are us worlds without a sun.
If you think a word would please,
Sayrtt,Vibu'ttue;, . -v.O
Words mHy give delight, with ease,
When no act II asked of you.
Words may often
Booth and soften,
Oild a Joy or heal a pain
There ore treasures,
It Is wicked te jrl'tain.,
Wffea.Carl4 t(2i)3 'lO'T
iJ.o it, Ibeii, wiirj all yolir might
Lei your prayers be strong and true
Prayers, my lads, will keep you right.
Pray lu all things,
Great and small ilnntra.
Like a Ohristiau gentleman j
Be ns thorough aa yon can. ;
We must keep watch over our tem
pers. Self-command is enioined bv mo-
iraliy, sanctioned by al( thel a'utboritv of
ICHristiariity, and indispensably necessa
ry to the Happiness of lite. It is a quali
ty of (ner8i. apivistioi!j't enables
us 'to exercise all our faculties and pow
ers, both of body and mind, in a manner
calculated to accomplish the best ends
of life. j
The province of self-command compre
hends manners as well as morals; for, if
we do not lay a proper restraint upon
bur own will. Lut. give the xreins (to out
darling prvpeMitidi; how can we' pay to
others the civility which politeness in
forms us is their due? The violent temper
of a fretful and irascible man gives liis
friends much concern.. His conduct
jvery unamiable, and, of course, greatly
diminishes their regard for him. And
this is not all. If he has any real sen
sibility, the emotions he feels are. as
Slttltlf U.I ttdi-tli&a' 1,5 niiiiaS. irl'-sK a l.w&AcIa
of others. When the calm of retire
ment succeeds to the bustle of company,
bis solitary moments are embittered by
very modifying reflections; for it has
been well remarked, "that anger begins
with follv and ends with reoeutauce."
TJi following iiiMdatcill pitbVtMhsfT
evil eltects 01 anger ;
l Two gentlemen who had been friends
for yeaas. were hurried by the heat of
argument into contradition. The one
tittered an unguarded and. irritating ex-
seated, A duel took place, One felLa
Victim to this Gothic custom. Society
was deprived of a valuable member and
it widow and her helpless children were
(eft to weep, the latal couseouenceev of
one r&VwWd.' yTW yVitfiVg 4sdieV Tlad
peen for years inseparable companions.
A little altercation took place, which
tempted one of them, a girl of an affec
tionate but hasty temper, to call, her
friend ty Ab'pIrxaQOk nMtieaAlA quarrel
Was the ooiiseueuce,. liy h interposi
tion, of fijuiid ft seeming" reconciliation
was effeteod, The one ;who had been
insultetlshook hands with the culprit,
and forgave her as far as profession
went. , But memory, too faithful to its
language she heard. The other liad
Spoken such dafreers as fixed an incura
bio wound in the bosom of her alienated
associate. 1 he one was rash, the other
unrelenting; and friendrihip laments the
extinction of its flame in bosom which
once glowed with its purest and most
ardent heat. From these anecdote., we
learn to estimate the importance of self-
commanri, witn respect to conversation,
by remarking the fatal effects that may
attend its absence.
Hut if impetuosity is inexcusable in
the presence of equals, how much more
necessary is moderation of ancrer when
we are disposed to direct it against ser
vants, and Dartirtilnrlv L-ithnnt nut
cause! A lady had a costly and beauti-
iui set oi cnina, which she valued very
t:..Li.. ' mi . .
ingiiiy. i ncy were pei iiHim, the env
of some; they were, certainly, the ac
! ' . II i ,. . -t..
miriuioii oi an ner mends, lliey wore
never used in the family except upon
lenuve occasions, une latal evening, a
servant was carrying them from the tea
room, when her foot slitmed: the beau-
tiful equipage fell from her hands; the
sione pavement ot the hall was covered
with the beautiful fragments; not a sin
gle cup or saucer remained unbroken.
This unfortunate servant had lived with
the lady for many years, and was es
teemed, among her other qualities, for
er great careminess. A friend who was
present, instantly anticipating what the
lady's feelings of concern must be. ut
tered some expressions of surprine at
the accident, but not a single word of
anger escaped the lips of the sen-ant's
mistress. She bore her loss like a phi
losopher, and one must be as great an
Admirer of old china as she was. to be a
judge of the sacrifice she made of her
feelings to those of her domestic. We
here see a distinguished instance of self
command; and it would be as well if
masters and mistresses always discrimi
nated between accident and design in
the conduct of servants.
Self-command exercises its Tioblest of-
fiee when it enables us to maintain the
dignity of our nature as intelligent be
ings, by establishing the empire of rea
son over the passions. It renders a per
son the master of himself under all the
Various circumstances of life. In pros-
f erity, cheerful, without insolence; and
iradversity. resigned and calm, without
Rejection, lit gives an effectual check
to all the vicious propensities of envy,
malice, anger; and, in the same propo'v
tion as it restrains them, it encourages a
growtu oifthe virtues, prevents them
from running into extremes, and fixes
heir due bfjunds. If you consider this
self-command as the proper regulator
f all thenovements of your thoughts,
words anfl actions, you will be able to
estimate fts value, and ascertain its ef
fects npon the happiness of your life.
A Nebraska Romance.
A tt'ojected elopement in the West
the other day, met with an interruption
Ji'hich- lTist have made its successful
emulation all the more agreeable to
ihe parties. V. Tie San, Frauoisoa Alta
ells the story; 1
A young couple entered the" cars at
Omaha.' and were assigned to the sec
(ion designated oil- their ticket. o far.
It was tonly the ordinary case of a bridal
tarty on the usual toiir. The bride for so
he young lady was at once classified by
I he other lady passengers was prepo
esaing, cotuplai8antand evidently de
oted to her liege lord.' . The groom was
oung, tolerably handsome, and very
irond of the , trusting young woman
lestling by his side, and so they passed
he very delightfil hfturn that interven
ed before reacbiug Grand Island, but
here their dream of happiness was sud
denly disturbed! .A middle-aged . man
Rustled into the car, and as he confront
ed the young couple there was a look of
astonishment on the part of the young
inan , and a scream of terror on the pan
of the ypung lady.. . The intruder was
the step-father of the young lady, who
was not yet a bride, but hoped to be on
reaching the first station-where, an offi
cer coitld be, found to perform the cere
mony that would unite her to the man
jif.her choice.. A few threatening words
from the irate father, caused the brave
young knight to succumb and leave the
train,1 his weeping affianced giving her
self - reluctantly to the charge or her
father. dJut though defeated, the joung
knight was not subdued, for ho silently
ftole away to the baggage car, told his
tad 'tale to the sympathetic baggage
iaster,! was permitted to ride concealed
among tho trunks, and when the train
reached Sacramento he managed to ap
prise his sweetheart of his presence in
time r, to whisk her away and get the
not tied before the parent discovered
that the young man had been a fellow
passenger alt the time that lie supposed
pirn to be in the neighborhood of the
Noah'w Heal Name, It ts said that
the Chinenti , declare" that Noah's
teal name was Ah Uoo, and that he re
Sided in Pekin. Unfortunately Noah's
family Bible was lost in the flood, and
te cannot ascertain from it exactly
hat his name was. Ilis'door plnte al
so seems to be missing, and he had a
very careless way of neglecting to mark
ts vhirts; so we are banlud in that di
action. We have inquired - at the li
braries for a copy of the Pekin directo
ry of that' date, to see if Noah really
(gured in its pages; the only copy any
oi them had was out For our part, we
io not believe that his name waa Ah
Boo, gr, that he resided in Pekin. - These
JJhinanieu really claim everything that
ip going on from gunpowder up to news
papers. If we give them any . ground
on the,' Noah business, the first thing
we know they will be out with the as
sertion that the ark was insured in the
J'ekin Mutual Company, and that Noah
sed te give the Pekin newspaper peo;
fU free tickets to ga. in and see the oi
uuals perform, ,.The. interests of Chris
tianity Squire that we ahotildbelieve the
BjihlBv'"' ., - ' """'I '
I An Irish editor says that, "in the ab
senoe .. Af .botb editors,! the publishers
b4ye nuceGd4 iu securing the services
of a peittlctmn tty edit the paper this
reek." '.'!'t.'..i.(Ai ,;. -.-ii ... rt'-j : :. . t
A Nebraska Romance. A Reminiscence with a Moral.
nqtieiching" a newspaper is, we sup
pose, a rather exhilerating pastime. But
it has its risks.
iot many years ago, a newspaper
mane iim u very aisagreeable to the
(then) most powerful man in New York.
It called out "Watch!" and "Stop
thief!" and the like. It dealt in the
plainest and most brutal Saxon., It took
a drugged and snoring community by
the shoulders and shook and pummeled
ii into waKciuine.
The most powerful man in New York
resented this conduct very ' highly as
was natural. It was given out that the
offending newspaper would be "squelch
ed" He had complete control of the
city government. lie owned he Mavor,
the Common Council, the army of minor
officials, even a Judge or two. lie was
the acknowledged head and autocrat of
a great political organization. All the
depraved and dangerous elements in so
ciety recognized in him their natiiral
leader. lie had immense power, im
mense wealth, and immense personal fol
lowing. Even among the respectable
Classes, even among the bankers and im
porters and merchant princes, there
were found not a few to discredit the
newspaper's charge; not a few to cen
sure it as going too far, and indulging
in unnecessary violence of language;
not a few to charitablv insist that, after
all the powerful man had done a good
deal for the city; not a few to argue that
he was a great deal too powerful to be
unseated, and that it was very useless
and ill-advised in a newsoaner to mk
such a fuss. A drugged city, a lethar
gic public sentiment,peevishfy mumbled
a desire to be let alone. The prospect
for a successful issue to the "annlr.li
ing" experiment seemed excellent. Most
of the other newspapers of the citv
stood afar off, gleefully rubbing their
nitiius m anticipation ot what was com
ing, bome of them was in the powerful
man s pay: others had not even that
shameful excuse, but were governed
simply by a mean and petty hatred of a
business rival. . .,
Notwithstanding all which. th New-
York Times is stid published regularly
at the old stand, and to all appearance.
is enjoying very fair newspaper health ;
wnue tne aaaress oi tne powerful man,
at latest accounts, was "Penitentiary,
Blackwell's Island." The verb "to
squelch,y you see, has a passive voice
a little circumstance which amateur con-
Jugators are apt to forget, but which it
is rumer important to remember.
Of Growing Old.
When are we irrowinir old? A sound
judgment and strict honesty are neces
sary to answer the question fairly to
one's self. Here is what the "Countrv
Parson" says of it:
'Jy growing old I understand reach
ing a point midway between 40 and 60,
not without a tendency to get nearer the
latter age, onoe hardly imaginable as a
personal reality.' . And when one has iu
tins grave sense grown old. is there anv
fact which is more pressed upon one
than tbis: that there is suoh a long look
back now? i The prospect stretches far.
Memory is still keen and retentive, the
distant prospect has not faded into mist
ness; and as you ,: go on, and, now
and then . turn to look back, , there
is just so much added to your view
Once it was wonderful to hear a man
talk of what he had done twenty years
ago; still more, . what . had happened
thirty years ago; it seems a vast stretch
of time, possible Indeed in the experi
ence of others, but inoouceivable to one's
own. . tor every human being is like
Sidney's shepherdboy in this, that , he
fails to take in that he will ever grow
old. It seems yesterday - since the wri
ter reading of the bar how,, much Eng
lish law lost in him! diligently frequen
ted Westminister Hall and the Guild
hall and seeing vigorous barristers roar
ing away to, common . juries,, or'gqing
With a cross-examination in .which ;ey
ery question began with the' sharp and
minacious Now, sir! listen with wonder
to the assurance that the vigorous bar
rister has worn a wig and gown for five
and twenty years or five and thirty
years. , Surely he ought to be dead long
ago. That was the reflection, then. It
is different n,QW! , It has been discover
ed that time passes away to the amount
of twenty years or more; but . that is
really a very short while;- and it leaves
the human being not so much changed;
and with the old likingn, hopes, and
wishes; still with the old weaknesses
and faults; still the same man. :. Fur
thermore, as years" accumulate behind
one, so does work. You have done such
a deal. It mounts up to something aw
ful to think of. And this though very
much of the work done leaves. 7IQ per
manent trace, hut just suffices to do
what iti required by the day, and to keap
the machinery going. You have writ
ten fourteen letters this morning; you
have visited fourteen sick folks this
afternoon. It had all to be done, ' Had
you not done it, you would have been ;
miserable in the sense of duty neglect
ed. But there is nothing to show for
it. It is not the abiding pages of ines
timable theology - or mild morality,
which, being written, ' you lay up in a
box the abiding memorial of past la
bor. It . frightened ' one, in the old
days, to hear men in advanced life speak
of the work they had ' doue. I , remem
ber the sense of awe with, which I heard
a clergyman of about 60 years mention .
(with no air of ', recording an exploit) ,
that he had at ; one period . of hia life,
written one hundred and ' fifty lectures!
on St. Luke's Gospel. I gazed upon him
with the feeling "And are you there liv
ing to tell it?", - ,i ., j !A
Pride and Frankness.
I -Pride makes men endeavor to seem
better than they really are, by assuming
an appearance of those . virtues which
they want, and eudeavoring tOr.diigujse,
(hose vices which. they cherish) i i.,...,,
'Selfishness makes them . wish' to ' eu
gross a larger share of esteem and r re
gard than is bestowed on 'otherav But
who is continually professing sentiment
abich he doe;, n.ot, j.fe wilj .tyirdjy be,
able, on all occasions, to do it in such
a manner as to avoid betraying him
! Whatever degree of affection ' or es
teem is gained without being de
servedthough, at first, it may be
both fAll ana received with ttlaonaui
will probably, after a time vanifih into
eMttlnM ... - - - S , . .
..vuuiug, ur ruve a, source or disappoint
ment and mortification to both parties,
.even wnue tne delusion lasts, it is
scarcely possible it should be attended
with entire satisfaction to the deceiver;
for deceit of all kinds, from the great
est to the most trifling instances of it,
must be attended with a rle OTfA nf any;.
iety, and can never enjoy that perfect
ease and security which attend on those
worn ana actions mat are natural, nn.
disguised expressions f the sentiments
oi me nean. nut, as mankind are apt
to run from one extreme to another, we
sometimes see that from a dislike to this
artificial politeness, which is continually
glossing over vaulu, both in those who
practice it, and those they practice it
upon, aroucrhncssandeven Lmtalitv nf
manner is adopted, and riitrnfipil with
tuts utie or sincerity,
ie or sincerity,
i persons pique themselves upon
all they think, and are continual-
It nrofcssirlfr tn An art Aa snnf
this, they will say things the most shock
ing to others, and irive them nain. with.
out the least remorse. And all this for
fear of being suspected of flattering
them!. But. is this, than th I an rrnn ira
of their hearts? Alas! if it be so, let them
set aDout retormmg it, and make it fit to
be seen, before thev make their finosr. nf
exposing it to public view.
a riue may itunaz to gain its own ends
by an appearance of nino-iilnrirr. ami
W M t - J J "
by setting itself above an apptobation
rC Al.nH .. : . J . , ,
y "iuc-1 o, w vsuity uuea oy coudescena
ing to the meanest methods, in nrdr tn
obtain it' That sincerity which is dis
played with ostentation, is generally to
be suspected. The conduct which an
honest heart inspires flows naturally
from it! And Inns, wha my murvk
things, in order to convince others of
uieir sincerity, give some reason to
doubt of their being perfectly convinced
of it themselves. Their conduct is per
nicious to the peace and pleasure of so
ciety, and may also be led to very fatal
consequences. They do what they can
i mgnien every one irom what is
right. If sincerity then discovers such
a heart, disguise must appear desirable.
Few consider sufficiently how much the
cause of virtue must suffer, whenever a
good quality is made to appear in an
unamiable light. . ' '
Sincerity is indeed the ground work
of all that is good and valuable. "" How
ever beau tiful in appearance the struct
ure may be, if it stand not on this foun
dation it cannot last. Bnt sincerity
can hardly be called a virtue in itself,
though a deviation from it is a fault.
A man may be sincere in his vices, as
well as in his virtues. Now, he- can
throw off all remorse or shame, and even
makes a boast of his vices, oan claim no
merit from the sincerity he expresses in
so doing. If he who ia sincere cannot
ippear amiable, his heart is wrong, and
h sincerity, faf from being a virtue,
seema , only io add to the, rest of his
faults, that of being willing to give pain
to others, and able so throw aside the
shame which ' wonld attend on every
fault, whether great or small, and which
is sometimes a restraint to such as are in
capable of being influenced by nobler
A Great Flower Garden.
, You have heard, of old bachelors'
whims. There are lots of them on rec
ord, but Henry Shaw, of St. Louis, haa
given practical execution to the most
remarkable bachelor's crotchet of the
age. He is a Scotchman, a. millionaire,
and some aeveuty-five years old. He
has constructed the finest flower garden
in the world.'' It has three hundred and
fifty acres in it, and ie a gorgeous mar
vel of a garden. It has all the flowers
in it, obtainable in the world; that will
live in St. Louis climate. It is a bewil
dering paradise of floral beauty. The
flowers number by i the millions. Its
cost no . one. can telL . Shaw - himself
don't know.. It is threaded by walks,
and adorned with conservatories and
hot-houses full of the rarest exotica.. , A
force of one hundred gardeners is need
ed to keep the place in order. ,. Shaw, it
is said, spends his entire income from,
his. millions, in keeping it up. He .be
gan the thing after the war, aud for
several years he has opened it to the
public. Hundreds of thousands of vis
itors resort to it. It ia the chief attrac
tion and curiosity lor the stranger in St.
Louis to visit. And : strange to say,
no police guard it, and no Bowers are
pUtered, This la the public's reverence
tor the man's generous enterprise.
I We visited the elegant house at . the
head of the gardeu, where au elegant
picture of Shaw represents him standing
aiuoug his flowers, and two elegant por
traits of beautiful ladies in the garb of
a past day, representing some of bus fe
male progenitors, A huge book is kept
there for visitors to record thsir names
iu. A curious feature of the garden is
beds, devoted to one flower. For in
stance, there is a large bed, with every
variety of cactus: another with" hun
dreds of yeibeitaA and so on. it is a
curious nouon Uua, that prompts a rich
man to devote a great income in' ' one
pet caprice, aud that principally for the
benefit of others. : But in this caprice,
so unusual and so expensive, is wrapped
up in nis own personal aspiration, i lie
thus makes his celebrity. ' - '
j Shaw is uear his grave, i He has, in
pursuance of his . ambition, willed his
gardens to the itv, on condition . . that
the city binda itsolf to, . keep them up.
The city baa eagerly accepted, the be
Duejst, aud thus, through private Liberal
ity, gets without cost,, a public, garden
not surpassed In the world for magnifi-
oeuee and beauty, -The garden will for
ever be dubbed. "Shft w'a Garden," and
thus travels ou to ; immortality on the
successful realization, pf , his stupendous
and most beautiful crotohet. ' , - ,
i .What ia your ' name, .little . girl?"
"MUiyie.!'. , Minnie what?",:, "Minpie
on't, mamma, call we.!!, t .;m,-.c: m,,,.
A Great Flower Garden. Our Children.
As th frsgranr of the roar-, .'
As It iioau apon the breeze t
As the velce of leathered songster
As it warbles from the Ireif ; .
A Hie singing of the brooklet,
As it murmurs through the vala i
Al ngs of birds at even.
With a soft and pensive wall t
As the glory of flip morning,
When '.lie sun dispel the irloom s
A''!.' bewily of the landscape, .
urn us oiaa in early blooru t
As i the beauty Df the diamond,
When il sparkles In the light,
Are the voices of our children,
As they sweetly say, "Gnod night 1"
J. F. CLARK.
i Whisky, devastates honsea.
eople scoff at total abxtiueiice as a sign
v vr s.aaiji.-pp, .
Ah PVlI Hill fit- as-l.to.w.H- iti
!. 'ai " i i (,t I n IV lUtJH ina
f-bey are tow ardn, if they dartf liot drink '
moderatel v. for fear
f sai vvvr U1UVII
and become intoxicated.
. liow often have men nnconscionsly -
( .....i ... .... ii j?loro '
fonrage is reqnired to abstain from tast-1
ting liquors at all, than ' many ovefcon-1
iident eople suppose, i .i .. ;
j Very frequently the scoffer is himself .
Conscious that he has not the pluck' t
Fll'St. VlPCAllSA On InaofiaklA -.( .
F " .tlBBU.MHJ 1 a , 1 1 1 r
masters all better sense, and again be- t
cause he could not he luno-he,! at tn, t..
Coming "pious." This consciousness nf
his own WpakiifRS m-ilrcs l.I.r, si, a '
...... V 1 v uivi V
bitterly denounce all attempts in others
to rpffrn ' -
A man who ia xtr.w I. tri5nl,'n w,.:i? J
w . bu iiiiiiui "( rllll
liever be a stumbling block In the way"
of others good resolutions.
' Total abstinence is the only safeguard "
thick as churches all over the land, and
men stand convicted of a want of man-" -hood
for refusing to drink. .
faroilies, wastes lives, makes, paopers,
fills prisons, work-liouses, insane asylums '
and hosTiitals. V.. (l. Ir.t -
A Slight Mistake.
The Cincinnati correspondent of tW
Cleveland Leader tells the story about
iue auventure or a stranger mtbe Con
stitutional Convention of Ohio:
A spruce, trim fellow came into thai
Convention on Tuearlnv. hcfi-ira it KsAon
J J vx.w.w ....WlUU
usiuess. He seemed kind of restless,
like a cat in a strange garret, and hung
round the Clerk's desk in a timid man-.:
her, waiting for some one to,r ask him
khat he wauted, but no one asked him,
and he finally mustered up courage to
inquire of oue of the Secretaries for the
Chief Clerk, and Rhodes waa pointed
out to him, and the shadows of suspense '
left his anxious face as he approached
the solemn Secretary and said: :
"I believe you are the Clerk; well,
want to join this Convention." " ' 1 ' V
j Dud looked at him inquiringly," and ' .
said:.-, .-..-i t
j Want to do what?" " - ;
! "I want to join this Convention.1 ,;
! A look of pity and commisneratlon 1
tame over Dud't thottghtful ' face, ai '
floubts of the fellow'a eanitytegan to '
dawn upon him, and he said; t ..' r . i .
I -."Why my dear sir, I don't understand :
OU." ; Li! ... .,-,.:,.(
.'.Why, lam from Indianapolis iTand
e grew four inches taller!:. I am ac
uainted with Gen. SoL Mederith , and
ov. Hendricks The .straightened ahont
four inches more; and I want ta join ,;
tbis Convention! This is the short honi
ed convention, ain't it?"
i'A Bhort Horaed Cattle Convention'
et at Mozart Hall the same day, and '.
the delegate from Indianapolis had got :
tilings mixed. - ' ' '
- ; -- i
( A cynical lady, rather inclined to flirt, r
says most men are like a cold, very eas
Uy caught, but are very hard to get rid
Of."" - ' . "".
. , . . ' . . . .. ..i. id ,.
j The little boy, at his first concert,,
innocently asked, when, the .soprano ,
was called back. , ".What ia the matter, : ,
mother? Eidn't she do it right?"..,, . , ;
If it wasen't for the 10-cent stamp, oo-' s
qasionally found in a paper of tobacco, .
a considerable pordon of the citizens of
Duluth would starve.
j Out West, Vhere women are running'
for office," the newspapers whose candi- ,
dates have been elected no longer place
defiant roosters at the head of their col-' '
urns.' A modest hen broods' over the' '
glad tidings of election.' ' 1 ''
; The evidence shows that he sot .up...
with her night after night, and they
squoze hands and talked soft, and I
think she ought to have about $23 dam;
mages; was the charge 'of a Kansas !
Judge to a jury in a. breach of promise :
0ae. 1 ,v , .. .-, !..!. . i:. '...I ;:..ii
He said it waa too cold to get up, and v
she said it wasen't her place to kindle
fires, and she wouldn't - and they- both .
lay abed thirty-odd hours in Portland "
Me.: She, pretty hungry at that time,
thought better of it. , ; i
! We cannot be too careful how we
Slay with the English ; language. ' . One-
ay, receutly, a married lady of Gene- i '
8ee,.whlle admiring the falls . from the .
Erie Haiload bridge, , remarked: "Isn't
that dam nice?" .... , ,.i .
A fair young creature, ' with' a pen-
chant for cards, thus addresses an
epistle to her masculine friend: "Come J .
aud play youcur with me this -eve-
uing.". , . . - ... , j ,
I " ' ' ' - ' ' 'V - v '
. The .Baltimore , American "remarks
that ."the musician who imagines that ,
to suceeed .as a director, he. must per-.i
force wield his baton over hia orchestra
like the birch of an irate pedagogue
Over a act of unruly urchins;, that . h ., ,i
aiust be irritable, peevish and unreason- ;
able; that he must swayhis arms in the
- l-l - .L. - . I . J ;n t
air uaie ine .wings or ai wiuq mm 19 ,
storm; , that he must - elt the unfortu- :J
ate kettle-drummer iA the back, rowp
with imaginary brickbat - when a forte
is . Invoked,., or hiss like the historical -t
bird of Komeo when a pinna passage ia
desirable, only,, makes tjieae,, underhim ,' '
austeady and !crrati,c distracts the at- '
tentiou of hia auditors, and must retard ' '
the progress of bis orchestra, so long aa .: .
f.w.iirnv.:u i-'vi-.,: v-fwj'
1 -....' - ' .