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FURTH ER FOREIGN .TEMS.
Arrivafof Louis Philippe in England.
Lts Philippe and his Queen landed
in England, at Newhaven, on Friday
morning. At Dreux, it appears, a far
mer procured disguises for the aril
fugitives and suite, the King habiting
-himself in an old cap, having first shaved
his whliskeri, discaided hiiirig, ii' al,
e - gethei so disguised iimself as io.defy
the. redogtiition even of his ist intiinate
frieads. The other disguises were also.
contplete.. .. .
: The King passed off for an English
man on his travela, ediplying'd n inter
preter to tr anslate French to him. They
proceeded in a. bdat frini [Iaril ur to
Havre. :In thee neuiritiitne informatio'n
was-secrely. con yeeato '(iE"xpress,
Southampton steamshiptiat'sh would.
bi required to take wjparty..fronai.Havre
t land. Thkiu-itgiyes embarked:.
n, Xpress and awelve o'clock on,
Fr liJnded. Thendrmceni lKiI
t onh h acil
-1 i T .ii . hin ,
nid shonk handmwi4 d I
-nved at this ex i I e bng,- ,p
eknowledg d ; I jy 4,ur
The eX-King sp.v e yscaatily. at
tired. He wo ie ugh pea-jacket,
which it -is said hc7horrowed of -thoe cap
ain of the Express, and gray trousers.
le had on his head a close blue :esp,
and round" his neckiuhe> wore a conimon
red and white com forter; '1His appear
- ance was not a tall.impro.ved by his beard,
which was of apparently about a week
growth. In othe respects, though- ap:
perently suffering.1roni-miatge, the ex.
" monarch looked pretiynmucb like, him
self. The Queen-Avoie a hlauge plaid.
cloak over her dress, and carefully con
cealed her' features-.with a thick veil.."
On the way to the- inn the King was
met by several.of the inihabitants, wh
offered their congratulations on his "safe
arrival, and with whonihe sho6k hands
most cordially. :His 'Majo-stv looked
fatigued and careworn. The King'sent
for Mr. Packhan, who had been a
-tenant of some mills belonging to him in
-France, and who knew lhin intimately.
Mr. Packhiam waited on him, and it
appears that every attention wvas'paid to
his wishaes'by all piarties.
Louis Piuihippe, clasping his h;rnds, as
ifoverpowered by. his emolions, -began
*..'mmediately to speak on ilhe subject of
the Revolution. "Chau-les," exclaimed
the-ex-King, "was destroyed for brea4k,
ung the Charter, and I hayve been over
thrown for de fending it, and for keeping
ny oath. I1 wish hkis to be distinctly
understood, and I htope it wvill be 'made
known." . x
-The Du~chees de'Nemotrrs,- 'ith her
three children, accompanied' by 'he
Duke de~ Mon'pensier;~ made'for' Grna
- ville. By a fee of E4O.0 they induced
the commander of the Princess Alexan,
drin~a to convey them 'to Jeisey, where'
* the-y remained incognito until they ca'me'
Prince Leopold, Couni ,of Syracuse,
--nephew of tho ex-Queen of Franc/, also'
mrived at London. hatviing escapjed from
Paris disgnised as a labor-er..
The ex-King and Quee-b cf the French
lelt Newhaven in a royal carriage short
~y after 9 o'clock oajaS~turday; morning,
accornpanied by seve.:al .Frenchf'-officers
from Brighton, amnd.. 'attended by the'
Hon. Captain- llothuan~one 'of tibe di
rcors of the Brighipr railway, and they
rrived at the Croydon station at precise
ly twenty millions past twelve-o'clock.
The Duke de Ne.mouirs, the Duke and
Duchess of Coburg,the 'Count de Jat nau.
ft London by, an early- train, to - awaiit
the arrival of the r6dyal strangers.
W'Ahen the door of rhe royal carriag~e
as opehed, his MIdesty stepped ot-t
and upon seeing him, his daughter, the
Duchess of Coburg, gave a stifled
scream. He was immediaiely locked
in the arims of his son the Duke de Ne
mours, whom he embraced with 'great
warmth, and instantly after he pressed
his daughter to his bosom in. tihe most
affe-ctionate manner. His .Majesty was
overpow ered and shed tears, as did his
daughter also. The scene' was a .most
moving ono, and one not easily forgotten.
The Qaeen,: upon stepping from. the
carri-ige, also affectionately embracfed
her children, and was greatly agitated.
The.royal party were thpn ushered
by the directors to the wOng room,
where they were left to give way in pri
vate to those mingled emotions by which
they were agitated. After remaining i
few minutes together, the royal 'party
intimated their readiness to depart.
- Three private.carriages were in wait
ing at the back of tho-station in readines
to convey the exiled family to Clare
inont. About a hundred well-dressed
persons were 'assembled round the first
carriage, egec to catch a glimpse of the
King and Queeni as-they stepped into
the carriage. Tie King' made his ap
pearance first,.and all present instantly
There was no cieering. The rucep
tion-was :cardial, but impressive, and
4as highly creditable-to tlie persons as
sietnblod, and might be taken sexpres
sing the feelings of the nation rowards
the eilled moarch; it was an assurance
of hospitality: mingled with sympathy
for his misfortunes.
Ezciteinent to' an IisA Revolution.
The recent scones in France are
producing tieir natural 'effect in-Ireland;
ihe. people are preparing for. an ou:break,
and the press of Dublin is usuing- every
4ffrt: to drive them 1ntoa state of anar
TiouglI: wehad reason to expect that
heirndi revolution would-be hailed>
biheii s jIrcss as thi harbitige of a
iniili t heir.,n .t-, ;Ye1
ie-(O a id'im our:6 0j-c
d ap 1an ingilWt-1bod7'dca
to henarniliaing b-it the.clash ordidel
and the roarof artillery, and to pant for
slaughter wtith at rebel's freniv. It ex
horts-the peasantry -of Irela.nd to pro
cure arais and "arise from the dust.
Then follows an elaborate detail of
the mnide in which the populace should
carry on a bloody slaughter thioulb the
streets and lanes of a city such a Paris,
and such as Dublin; and after a corn
parison of the localities of both, the plan
of cafrying on the. work is thus syste
Ist. Every street is an excellent shoot
ing gallery for disciplined troops; but it
is a better defile in which to take them.
In the vocaiulary of drilling is no such
prase as "I ifantry, prepare for windott
pqts, brick-bats, logs of wood, chinn ny
pieces, he;ivy furnituu, - light pokers,
&c., &c.; and these thrown vertically on
the heads of a column below, from the
elevation of a parapet or top story, are
irresistible. The propelling forces, viz:
ladies or chambermaids, or men who
can do no better, have the additional ad
vantage of security; and thme nariower
the street and the higher the houses, the.
worst the dam-age and the greater the'
security-a military proposition wve re
commiendl to the study of the best lady
in thme land,
Then follow, instructions for strewing
the streets with broken glass, maiming
men and horses' feet, and making gren
ades, and then it adds: -
"To these missiles, from windows ned
house'.tops, revolutionary citizens, and
always boiling water or grlese, or' better,
cold vitrol, if available. Muhten lead is
good, but too valuable-it shouldlbe al
ways cast ii, buallets, and allowed to cool.
The house-tops and spouts furnish in
every city abundance, but care should
be taken, as,they do in Paris, to run
the halls solid-you cannot calceildte on
a holhin bail, and that might be the.very
one'sajiected-l to shoot 'a field officer."
The ripping up of pavements and the
raising-of barricades are ndxt enjoined
andl then ihe~ result of'the'Irish ir.surrec
tion is thus triuimphityanicip ted :
"And so we m'ay- Mvi'a -epublic
nearer hoanie ere long, forin thesse eente
lies our fate."
Su much. for the Unit .fiisn.
Now for the Nation,' :he oi itor- the
confederates, as they *call' leibe
and the advocates of physicdt'fccJ. ia
conmmencing an articl'e heboee'fal T
datwn of freedom," the Nation, offaiuig
-day, thus' re-echoes the transoniabtljani
guage of its fellow-laborer, the Irish:.p
-"Hear it arid rejoice ail mnen:of-re4
land, living~swithin the fout seais, or eat~
- -. -.. - .~ -~-2'--- ~ -
ing the bread of exile'-the day ou
deliverance is at hand!
"Ireland's oppo'rtunity, for.whichl
triois sighed, swearing to miki mesU
rable in the annals of mankind,iso "IT
fast. Ifye be not baggarts and pe
rers, accursed of God and despisil)
men, the knell of our slavery has ar
rung on' the night.: We were patioh-,
we bided our time, (oh! Heavdes,.aw
what bitter 'and humilated baeaits.!)"
now by..hie sacred name of justici6an'
of God, that time is come. Nowjanw
now. Already the dawn of Freeiom
bursts like a May morning in the East
"Ireland's opportunity, thank God
and France, has come at last! its
challenge rings in our ears like a cell to
hittle, and. it warms odrblood like wine.
t demands of us ihat mission we .have
to entrust to its ministry, so often and soi
fervently evoked. - We must-answerf
we would not be slaves forever. We
must unite, we must act, we must leap
all b:trriers, but those which are Divine;9
if needs be; we must die, rather han
let-the providential hour pass ovel us.
"Di not fear that France-is exhausied.
Event will lead oh event, as hour ushers
in hour. See how they-have -followed
each otherialready: within a .week9the
minister's resignation, the King's Gigin
and the Republic's birth., No Republid -
can stand in France. Which is not aggres
-ive; neither can .war take place ii
Europe without. England.- The first gun
England fires will -ba the-sun-sbt gun 617
-her dominion in Ireland.
"The .consideration is. not- no o.
when, but of how, Irish:independens'
to be won; The time is at hand;-.
ediies with-the deep sounding-of a sea
filling its channel. Are the people rea
d -' Ti- / must-'ihigindstY oe
'N ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ - -~onver -- -4
-Then ted~liEs 1"~q1
to be "
1o~6ov a - e~n~irt
u thM1 1 ru i lein,
. - -B iseft as ti
of faimine, ba nk'rptcy and disgraie,'thaii'
such a struggle, then niay God ive u
the-vantage ground and th victory? -
We- might add to these extracts others
in which hints are given that in the short
space of "six months"- from the present
ime "the great hattile is. to be fought
and won," and that a-"National Guard"
ouglt-to be organized. -
Louis Philippe's' Pamily.-L'uis
Philippe was married to- the Princess
Amelia, second disgtiter of the' late
King of Sicilly, id 1809. By, this lady,
late Qiten of the French, he has- had
eight children, of whdr six still survive:
- 1 Lnuisa, Q een of B lgiumn, (wife of
Leopold,) boriw 18-12:
2 Louis, Dikeof aNmours, b:,rn 1814
married Victoria Augusta, of Cobarg,
-cousin of Prince Albert.
3 MW-ria --Clementina, born 1817
4 Francis, Prince die Joinvill3, born.
1818, Admiral of the French Navy,
mai ried Francisca, a sister of the Emper
ror or Brazil, and of the Queen of Por
5 Henry, Duke d'A umale, borm~ 1822;
married to Carolina, cousin oh the Kink
of the Two Sicilies..
.6 A nron'y, Duke of Montpensier,bbrn
1824; married to the sister of the Qieen
The oldest son of Louis Philippe was
Ferdinand; Duke of Orleans, biorn 1810;
killed by. jumoing from his carriage,
July 1842. Ho married.-18237, Helena,
daghter of the Grand Duke of Mock
lenburg Schiverin-by whom he had
two children, viz: Louis Piiilippe,
(Count of Paris) born 1838, and now
10 years of age, and Robert -Philippe,
Duke cf Chartres, -born 1840.
The Bonaparle Family-T he only eur.
viving brother of' the late emperor Nape
leon, Jerome, is, we believe. now.:In
France, having asked leave or Loujs.~hil.e
lippe, some tinme since, to reside a the
kinadom. (le will be rememibered ..as
having mar'ried Miss Paitterson? of Balti.
-more about l803'aniishftha't ladjIhe lefr,
a son/ now, we believe livinjgpMaiy
hand. Jerome-repudiq :his:.wr, by di
rentiorr of his~ brotshed We emperor,aod'
.afterwards, married ..a Gerra 'ancss.'
He. wa for some time King ot. estpbhlia. -
Louisl Napoleon, son -or e -late-.Kin;
of hlollad Louis Bnnd'paryie'o'bHor
(ense, "daughter of. Jnaphp-e late~ i
cap'ed from prison'in Frao/, and lbas now
returned ,there. from E'aggedt, ow buanis
Hue ios e bealieve, ove~ years sof:!ag'e
4lmr8O7he vusteui the IJ etd States, and
SP3i-%studay5ibih y.-Nat 'rk,
owing complimentary notice
nd staiesmanlike. views of
Iby th London Daily
WHich has been widely copied.
n isl ,papets, is jost discrimi
ericans, as well as the Eng
.French,ire discussing the
.on.of peace or war, with the
tsand- expanses of both.
obden was addressing the
iMancliester on the inel
fpaying too many soldiers,
ra- 8was . po'nting out to. the
ambers how inpolitic. it .was,
I&'d'-Avew to wVar, to have expen
t exceeding income, whilst
wer, unable to fill up the deficit,
t hI shape of some thirty
_ Iing of floating debt. If any
t insult us, said B; Thiers
o, could not raise or
.to avenge it. The
mongst -our: neighbors
inst military expendi-.
to ~ ~ u . .... qfnancial economy as
m?'easure of 'national defence.'
-ricans have followed up'the
lam f--reflnctialr and argument.
II t ely- Mr. Webster -or. Mr.
##pet,.theirol objections by
likmidness of -the Mexican
'i hiers of Washington,Mr.
.!i el -f, wba exclaims .against
e -.nof jrollars already sunk
no . u of Mexico, to be] follow.
d I nl s uiore, which Mr. Polk
irOp Nspefnd-in 1848. We hiave
kdarj '-iaora convincing speech
160, t" than that of Mr..Cal
u 6 unly does h'e point out the
-D .,rodigal effiects of .war, its
tab. 6.constitution, and its
it Ie uttipg the heads
e- industrigis .classes
64kuls Le'lass of those.
.ma . the rise
d e with g
avd atthing o d) with any regions ebnse
ainni g tiie uncultivatod -houses of the~
Mex cans." - --
M. Calhou decla ed-that.there- nev
r existed enunitry possessed of such
powerfandanilities for dominating other
ountrigs- andcolonies as Great Britain,
vithoo injuinglherself. Rome had not
ower,,lh said, and the United States
.ertainly had not. Yet Great uritain
and faired i fmaking the dependance of
>her counties and other -populations
profitaloeto iiter. To say 'nothing of
India, whit had Yreland not cost Eng
and ? ,Whiti does Canada not cost
Elnglani? eotIrish and Canadian were
both. hdtilo o! tEngland, and becoining
more s every- day-more hostile and
less prdfitsble. 'Mr. Calhoun entreated
the Se:ltetolpass no yote encouraging
the Unlied-States Government to form
an-frebind .o~a Canada in Mexicd.
Thesedo tines nf Mr. Calhouin are
most inp and are, indeed, but thr:
oounter art 8 opinions now rising.
and spr adig amongst us, not, only of
ihe intiossibility'aend disadvantage of
conquer and of military domination, bat
even of upreinacty and political influence
abroad Agreat portion of our milita
ry and. val ependiture has taken place
for. thes iae of uphblding what wve call
Britishjafluence, a secondary kind of
empre~ and your entire strugdge with
Erance, forjthe last eight .or nine years,
has be~ ar this influence.- We, have
struggi dfaid and paid dearly, for it in
Egypi5 n~yia, in Greece, in4 Madrid,
and in islMao.. WVied this influence is
ieally txerted for he' development of
liberol priitciples and institutions we do
not objtct to it;. but how has, it been
turned in ~a~eontiary direction, as at
Lisbonior niiiioi direction at all, as in
Syria l lThieginning, of the struggle
in Mex'co i,wrhether the Americans
or Engish lvand have most 'influence
thpere a:idl -s Texas? We see where it
has ended. 1e might theref'ore follow.
up thie armnsulin 'which Mr. Calhoun
pros seonqat to be pernicious, mnd
not o WOtI4-c'os!, by, an. argu t,.
ihowing i~husemisconquest, wh' is
the acquir. .hn, ;superior influence in
other anrn such sFrance hus nt'
taned in!S siira qtaliy pernicious and,
mot wob ..bs Tne nmorie~ fact,
aniy conttin dminqtes dii 'irafhiences
Lhe -joverau nof another,. the mere.
iostility an uetlsidu 'does. this very
inflee- c~tt nil-it 'ends- in -the' ex
pulsiona o1l' ninaor ~Enlglishiovel
inloice ! ~deedEiglind d&eTisted
insotuga1*dwill end by our utter
expulsion from any power In that Con'
try,' French over-influence in .Spain
will do the saiq for Fiendhi, nay4:wduld
unseat the Dnchess of Montpensier frein.
her filched throne, provided we leave
the French alone in the task of ruining
themselves, for our interference will
but delay the catastrophe.
With respect to the United States, iti
is to be feared that the , population4 in
that country are not yet wise and tiempew
rate enough to refrain from a conquest
aiid military occupation of Mexico. All
indeed, admit the folly, but say -ut -the
lame time.that the country is in for. it,
and cannot draw back'without dishonor.
The more promising effort of opposition
is, therefore, to.give-to the war .anal to.
military preparations us little of a per
manent character as possiblo. Mr. Polk
has demanded ten new regiments ofrUni
ted States regular troops. . Mr. Critten
den leads the; opposition to the proposal,
anTsays the troops already in Mexico
are: quite- sufficient .to triumph over it;
but if moie be required, let them be
raised a3 volunteers, paid for the days
they sdrve, without officers of a -'regular
standing army, with all the expenses of
generals staff, ani) paraphernalia.- Mr.
Polk, however, is for a large standing
at~my stationed in Mexico, not -living at 'I
free quartets, as vol'nt-irs would. be
apt to do, but naintained regularly out
of Mexican resources, if suche can - b
raised. Ge neral Cass supports this idea;"
which. Mr. Calhoun justly-stigmilds as
placing in the President's hand. r more -
than imperial power, endowing'hini with
a patronage .s large as that wielded by a
European - nonarch, and conseqtiently
overflowing that balance -and limitation.
of poweron. which depend'the freedom I
ind permanence of the Anmerican 'Cob'i
stitutione. Thewar ,pariy in Americe:
h as.in fact, thoigh originally dendcrati6
bbcoie:a. high goternment to rt
i'e anotiuiprised '
u9tes tase -'a aheit yo
hef jt, ar iomhelonv list ofhle-.
res and' alaesmen, select some "s o
have distiguished thems~eh es, and wrt
shall find that they were young men
when they. performed those acts which
have wvon for them imperishable meed
of fame, and placed their names high on
the page of history.
Alexander, the conqueror of the
whole civilized world, viz Greece,
Egypt, and Asia, died at 33. Bona
pate wvas crowned Emperor of France
when 33 years of age. Pitt the young
er brother, was about 20 years of age,
when in Britain's Parliaments he boldly
advocated the cause of the American
colonies, and but 22 when made Chan,
c.Alor of. the Ex cbquer. Edmund
BurkE, at the age of 25 was first Lord
of the Treasury. Our own Washing
ton was but 25 when he covered the re
treat of the British troops at Braddock's
defeat, ind was appointed to the cornl
mand in chief of all the Virginia forces.
Alex;mnder Hamilton, at 19, was a Lieu
tenant Colonel and Aid to. Washington
-at 2 a member of Congress-at 3rd
Secretary of the Treasury. Thomas
Jeerson wasbut 2 when lie drafted
.the ever memorable Declaration of lade
pendence. At . the age 3i) years. Sir,'
Isaac Newton occupied the mathimatical
chair at Cambridge College, England,
having b'y scientific discoveries- rendered
his na-me immortal. We might contin
'ue the list to a greater length, but e
n~ough has been said.. already, to show
that young men are not capable of per.
forming great and noble actions, or of
taking a high position in the councils,
of a nation, is chimercial and. visionary.
And what-has been said, may well
serve to encourage the young to setjup.
a high standard and .press ,towards it
with arder, suffring nothing to discou
rage- thenm from soaring "onward and.
upward" .in the paths of fame or in the'
pursuit of hitet ature and science.-Old
Poor old Altamont!--Died in W ash
ington city, ot. thte22d March, Alta,
mont, a colored mian,.in the 94th year
of his age.' HU was proverbial for stern
integrity and fldelity. When the revov
lution broke out Altamont was given to
Col. George Washington, ,b his nue
phew, anodwas with his young :master in.
all ihe leading battles in the south, end-~
inf.withbthe seige of' Yorktown;
NeaeHvnpakire .eedion.-Tbhe Con
cord 'iaraoi. (Dem.) elaient 'amajoritlof
29) forGovernor, lTijorhiyof ten in
the .Senate, adtiOn thie House.'
-All is not gold tbat glitters.
. A Qaetiodndan AnaLer.-The Phil
ladeipeia North 2niean, in. -.ieli
6Jiuloialat unde thitl tid'roiress ofid
inm."- asks the foltiwiityestion
What those. Americans7'meanin Ne
Milexico; who are already calling a 6oIffe
ion-Ointroduce slavery into a laNid which
4rer'ookfrom Mexico-a land of:' freemin
The question is a eiguillicant o nei iiA
nay-be answered with equal'signifficsi.-e .,
-We presume they .mean- to asseri-thde
'ight of every citizen of ibis countryste"
>e protected in-his person afd in-the pro, -
>erty wHich follows and -is attached- to hie'.
isrson, in whaievet idrriiory acquiied'fyg
he arnnies of the U. Statehe may chide6s-4
o make his-doniicile.. Is there any t Qtr.
mtraordioary in'this, .Ifthe-e beaoi6 -.....
>rinciple.whiih-we supposed to lie at.'he
'oundation if our constitutidn of g6te in2Z
neat, it is the essential-eqality ofAthGCo
States of this Union, andcore''ciiizens S
he United States. so far as regardsi:
)>rsonil tights; What havithe pe'o
he South done to forfeit their claimt e -
jual consideration -nd equal .potyi ddI
vith the * -people of the North? If te i
titmions of the formeure, at the diactioW'A '.
if the fstter, ?o be. placed under,the b 'R
if proseription ia-territories you byiob
non -sacrifice of ilood and.treasure, -4at
'miserable mnlekery.is itto talk of e .-'
of righis" and conimunity of interei
he tonerof arrogance i-whichnthe N
as begn- to speak on t ubject l
uickenedaid arusedi rido
south If tt had not doso
ithef Southrwoed tiemtselveondav
shef thie' best proof, t
inly a be hiirg dt wood and I wraoti
vater in the land oftheir forefatiefs...
The CumberfanJ Mountineer sa_,
['bere has beets an ordercd innei
his ity,. called the Iadspen if0 -
knti-Gamblers. The :obj ccoi
etbsfoing all'persons wio are w'
saveibed addict'e ieiij
racefu h iiISk bing
bjentitsl1 Hii -
iiches shiorer than- the otheriend taii
in the right .ide, six incese shortdr toha
.4 Good One.-We heard the follda-~'
ng good one yesterday. -Whether it
ras ever in print before we know not.
na certain occasion there was aprM
-oa pro-iy"a i- , .
niscuous crowvd discussing the-chances'of
ticcess of -the several aspirantsa- for '
residential honors.. - One would have ''- ~ -
4that Hry ol the West will this ime -
arry off the Presidential priz4, sure
nother,' that old Zac would make a B -
na Vista affiir of it-defeat the eiy
leserters from hisown tanks and all-.
hgird hinted at the chances of JamesK.
'olk. Every 'thing tutns up-for-his
uck, so might the treaty of -peace. A
nillerie, wcho, up to d int time seemcd
na state of silent shstraction, inatons
f prophetic piety, rema ked-"Trouble
o yourselves about such mundane mat
era, gentlemen: gird ot on the politicat
rinot_: don your robes of ascension,and
e prepared for the time which will end --v
1I time when it cometh: for-I tell yo
ea, I tell'the whole orld, that before -
hd 4th of March, 149, there -will be
mt one Presidet, and he till be the
ae President of Presidents-tho ing
if Kings !"
"Look here, strianger," says an un'ko
>htisticalted Kentuckidn who was present
mnd who, ahthough he took no -part -i
lie cdiscussion, piiid marked a1tenlion to T
is progress, "you say some feller is tobw
?rssidenat, sartin,-, though he aint yet gut
single nomination, nor haint been ---
bused in the papers. Well, pr'aps -your
Enow more no, a feller like me, fromy
ild Greensburgh, but I tell you whai-it - *
a. I have two hundred and-fifty dollars
a this here purse, [pulling out a leathet
vallet,]. and I'll wager thes whole witf -
iou; thatt hie don't get th'e voe of OH -- ~
!lientuc*k no how he can fr. it P'-wN. if. ?~3
Good or bittd fortune itjost.austi -
'eh. Mastters in generd'l appear -tn - ' ~
tappier than- their- sertants, LIe -ate '~
tot .to look for contehtment in palaces.
slone,-but 1nay as- welt ind, it - in hotis
4. gentleman. nay be poor in the midst - - F
>f plenty;- bntto. be discontented with ~
-iches is accumulated poverty.
"t won't .cover youar heel .P1 be
larned if!I do;"-as the ragged stocking
aid to the novel reading lody.
: -A wis-man begins in the end, a foo
muds -ii the beginning,' .e ~