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The Lincoln County Herald
PUUMSHED KVKllY WEDNESDAY
VftXESO. 13- FISHER.
$1.00 A YEAR IN ADVANCE
UNtiLE COPIES fc'IVK CUNTS.
J.C.O00DRICII. W. W. MltKHEAD
-,OO0RICll A niKKHIvAU,
Till. DIRKHKAD will be In tho office all tho
U time. Dr. (JOODHICH trill only bo hern
from tlrao to tlrao, duo notice of which will be
siren. 'Qua for the PAINLESS extraction of
'teeth administered at all times by Dr. Blrkbcad
August 31, 1871. vfin26l
G. T. DUXN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Slew HoVe, - Missouri.
Will practice In the Courts of tho Nineteenth
Judical Circuit. Special attontion given to col
Re C. MAGRUDER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
'n-ii(-CriM, - Missouri.
Will practice in tho Courta of tho Nlnetconjh
Judioiil District. v7n5
W. C. McFARLAXD,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Troy, - - Missouri.
Will practice in the Court! of the Nineteenth
Judicial Circuit, nud will giro (pedal attention
to collections. OBhe Front room over J. R.
Knox's Bank. v7nt6
CIIAS. MARTIN, Jr.,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Troy, - - Missouri.
Will practice in oil the Ceurta of the Nine
teenth Judicial Circuit. Special attention elven
-to the collection of debts. vGn39
A. V. McKEE. E. N. BONFILS.
McKEE Sc BOIFILS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Troy, - - Missouri.
Wilt prnctico in the various Courts of this and
adjoining counties. Spcclul attention given to
collections and matters relating to real estate.
jLir ODi 'e, northeast corner llnln and Cherry
-Meets, just below I.acledo Hotel. nliOv'
J. 13. ALLEN. W. T. BAKER.
ALLE1V & MAKER
Attorneys at-Law, Agents Stale and
Phoenix Iiisuraucc Compauies.
and Real Estate Agents,
T HOY, MISSOURI.
JOSEPH B. ALLEN, Notary Public.
11. W. WHEELER!.
.Vlorncy at Law au:l Notary Public,
,i:v hope, mo.
Will attend to any pmrcslonnl business in the
Courts of Lincoln, Warren, Pike and Montgom
ery counties. Eep7'7lD38yl
WM KHAZIEK. 0- W. COLBERT
EBMZIER &. COI,IlI!RT,
Attorneys at Law & Real Estate Ag'ls,
Will practice in all tho courts of tho Nineteenth
Judicial Circuit. Special nttcntion given co col
lections and to the satoand purchase und leasing
of real cstn'.o. Abstracts of titles, warranty
deeds, deeds of trust and mortgages mado out
on short notice Largo number of valuable
farms for salo at law prices. f4T" Office on Main
ttrcct in ltansdell's building, up stairs. v7nl4
WALTON & CREECH,
Attorneys al Law & Real Estate Ag'ls,
Will practice in nil tho Courts of the Nineteenth
Judicial Circuit, and tho Suprome Court of the
State. All business entrusted to their care will be
romptly attended to.
OfBce over Dr. S. T. East's Drug stole, ODlco
hours from 9 a' m. to 4 p. in.
T1I0RNIIILL & BUSWELL, Propr's.
THIS is a llrst-clnss hotel, furnished In good
style and its tablo supplied with the best the
market affords. Strangers stopping In Xroy will
And here all the comforts of homo.
The BAR is stocked wl'h strictly prime LI-
Saora, such at Brandies, Whiskies, Wines, Ale,
In, eto. also the finest brands of Cigars.
IARCIE SUPPLY OF LUMBER AT
Chain of Socks, Lincoln Co.
Veatherboarding, Sheeting, Door and Window
Frames, Sash, and Building Material
W. E. BROWN,
jBlujnl5 Cfcah of Hock, Mo.
WHOLESALE AND BBTAH DSALBft
Watch Materials and Tools.
Watches and Jewelry Repaired.
3ft8l0 N011TU FOURTH STREET
'Between Olive and Pine Streets)
LINCOLN COUNTY HERALD.
GEL & BBOB
Wholesale and Retail Dealers
GAS AND COAL-OIL
PIPE AND FITTINGS
PL UMBERS' ""MATERIALS.
Plumbing, Cias and Steam
Fitting done in all ihcir
Estimates and DESIGNS
furnished lot- Gas and Coal
Oil Fixtures to light
Gas Machines put up to
light public Buildings, and
warranted to girc entire
A Large stock of Fancv
Articles, Excellent Holiday
Presedts, at Cost.
Store, 203 N. Fifth Street,
ST. LOUIS, MO.
aaoa q wms
TIIOSE in need of Trees or Nursery stock of
any kind will find It to their interest to co
to the above Nursery, and buy u lot of plants
AS IT IS
THE BEST TIME
And LARRGE TREES are offorod a GOOD
DEAL LOWER than they will be again, after
the present unusually largo stock of trees is dis
posed of. Orcat bargains are offered to those
who wish to set largely of
Ben-Davis, Willowtwig, Winsap,
Huse's Crab, &c.
For further particulars call at the Nur
sery, 3 miles southeast of Troy, on the Tele
graph road, or address the proprietor.
A.- ML- SHULTS.
oci3 o3 Troy, Mo.
MRS. MARY SEDUCER'S
NOTION & (IRflCEM STORE,
For cheap groceries and provisions,
and everything in th grocery
Urn, suck as
GJo i! 4rs. Sedlaai'r
Persons )4ebUti'1o mtUo'iliriMsVly iws
uiestetUo calf end settle tus-t year's aocounti.
TROY, MO., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 25,
I considered it a particularly ill wind
that blew mo to Kahway, and stranded
me thtre for tho tummcr of '06 Seen
in the light of later events, it is not a
wind to complain of. Hut, jus at first,
it was rather rough t give up a camp in
Adriondacks with some of tho choicest
spirits of the NetionallAcademy, and do
clino upon Kahwav for niv summer
studies. All for tho reason that "an in
scrutable Providence (vide obituary) had
soen fit to remove our beloved brother
(meaning my sister Lizzie's husband)
from this vulo of tears."
Now, her husband was a protty poor
investment, from the beginning, ile was
tho pastor of a small church upon a sal
ary, which I am bound to state, was no
smaller than his talent. What Lizzie
O I . , . . . '
iouna 10 autmre in tno man, 1 never
know ; but sho had loved htm with tho
blind credonco that belongs to some faith
ful souls, and sho mourned him os ten
derly as if ho had not left her a penni
less widow, with two helpless infants on
her hoods. The mourning I had noth
ing to say about but tb infants 1 Well,
they and Lizzie wero in one scalo, and tho
Adirondacks in tbo other. The moun
tiin went up, as it is proper for moun
tains to do. I had no inoro money than
a tolerably obscure young artist would
be likely to have, and it was made clear
to mo that my year's savings would bo
better invested in keeping up Lizzie's
little home at Kahway than in tho other
affair which was purely personal.
This was how I came to settle thcro,
and though I grumbled in secret, I was
not such a brute us to let Lizzie know it,
On the contrary I adapted myself to the
situation, and lound it not so bad alter all.
1 here wero sumo prutty bits of wood and
water in tho vicinity, a graceful outline ol
hills not so faraway, and some low-lyiug
pasturelunds, with a silver ribbon of
stream winding and widening through
theni ; also a oow or two, generally in
patieut contemplation on tho banks, or
wadiDg knee deep iu tho tranquil tide.
Enough for artist need, if not for artists
aspiration ; and better practice for me in
the end than the ambitious themos I so
ardently desired to attempt. 1 naturally
had my dreams of mountain gorges, with
inaccessible pine trees overhanging roar
iug torrents, and all that sort of thing.
But that ill wind of Lizzie's saved me
from making a fool of myself, I dare say,
and as it was, my pictures of "Bonuic
Brook, near Kahway," and "Morning in
the Meadow," wero hung upon the eyo
lino at the next spring exhibition, wlioro
they brought mo substantial recognition
as a "rising artist.
Something better still came bofore that
Lizzie introduced me to several of tho
church members who culled upon hor
after my arrival, and I had invitations to
toa parties and sociables. They wereu't
very brilliant, and I used to get pretty
well bored. But one night things grew
more lively. Dancing was not on the
programme, as a rule ; the church pcoplo
wero rather straight-laced and afraid of
it ; but somebody went to tho piano nud
rattled over "The Culedonions," and then
a sudden stirring of young blood set
every body to choosing partners. My
hostess was kind enough to select one for
"I'll introduco you lo Miss Carring
ton's friend, Miss Ashley. You know
Miss Carringlon ?"
I bad not that honor.
"Ah 1 then I am happy to have the
ploasuro of making your acquaintance.
Misa Carringlon is one of our most
charming young ladies- You will be
enchanted with hor."
1 shrugged my shoulders mentally.
So far I had not found tho Kahway
young ladies particularly facinating ;
perhaps because, like tho lingers ut tho
old song, "my heart was in tbe High
lands, my heart was not there," und I was
no fair judge of their charms. I suffered
myself to bo led up to Miss Carriogton,
and submitted to tho introduction ; be
ing punished immediately for my imper
tinent sense of "submission," by her
careless rejection of my band for tho
"Thanks. But Miss Carrington pre
ferred not to danee at present."
"Perhaps Miss Ashley will bo more
obliging," my bostoea said, rathor spito
fully. "Whero is y.ur frjend, Miss Car
ringlon ? Oh, I see bcr now at tbe
And 1 was carried off unresisting to be
presented to a tall, slender, dai k eyed
girl, who stood with her pretty disdain-
ful laco uali-avcrtsd from tho company,
and who acknowledged my existence with
the same self-possessed indifferenoe that
Miss Carrington had displayed. Sho
was gracious enough, however, U aocept
mo for her partner, und I was piqued into
a determination to melt tho fine frost of
her manner before I left her. So I talked
not as I had talked to most young
ladies bat as to eoo for whom one's
best is net superfluous; which indeed
ibo made o feel very soon. Hot by
anything outsido of herself. She was the
letst dressed, and tho least noticed per
son in the room ; but I wondered at tt
saw, for near t band no cm else had so
distinguished an sir. There was intel
lect, pride, tenderness, in hor clear cot
fearturcs; and wbeo they lighted tip with
tquitk, surprised sntlusiesa t tone.
thing I .aidiomelhiOK I Besot to-be c
est I ielt thrill af poeitivo deligh'.
Nat only to the jUiking .beauty hieh
'her sudden anitostion revealed biti ie its
subtle, fasoioatiug suggesttaui. There
iter depths beneath tbe Crust, ifaen, mi
G, it seems could- reach 4bii T ras
not as ill wind sfier alk,
So-isewhit later the eaiot4vein', Mm
t'swiegtee. :oid'tacsdji lan ttiib
mo. and she, too, came down from her
pedestal ; sho was won chiefly I think by
my admiration of Min Ashley, which
indeed was so manifojt in tho persistence
with whieh I stuck attentively to her side,
until common politoneBS compelled me to
resign her to another partner. Thero arc
women who are happy to see a friend
preferred to themselves Miss Carring
ton was ono of them. She said signiG
"it is not every one, I can assure you,
who can appreciate Agnes Ashley."
And I answered promptly, "It is not
overy one to whom Miss Ashley would
reveal herself for appreciation. If I am
not mistaken, the admiration oflho mul
titudo would only bo a weariness lo
Miss Carrington laughed with a little
archness, as much as to say, "who taught
you the mind of the king?'' But she
nodded assent, and recognition ns it were ;
and I went homo and droatned extrava
Lizzio lifted her cyr-brows noxt morn
ing when I told her that I had made Miss
"She is a very exolusivo pcrcn," she
said, "I am surprised at your meeting
her, for she seldom shows herself at the
church sociables. How did tho treat
"Rather coolly at first ; quite cordi
"When sho discovered you wero dif
ferent clay from tho ect ono meets hero,"
cried Lizzie, proudly. "You must call on
her father, Sydney, and mako yourself
intimate at the houso, for Kato Corring
tou is a girl worth knowing. She is an
only child, and her father is said to be
"I have asked nnd received permission
to eull, and shall probably go there this
evening. Not because Mitis Carrington
is an heiress, you mercenary creaturo,
but because," I continued, unb!uhin!ly,
"she bus a friend and visitor that I have
fallon In love with,"
"Upon my word 1" Lizzie exclaimed,
with a gasp, ns if I had taken her breath
away. "Do you actually mean tuc to bo
lieve what you say ?"
"I actually do."
"But Sydney! Kate Carrington's vis
itor is Agnes Ashley a poor governess,
or muhic teacher, or something of that
"Well, and if she is?"
'Ob I it is all very well, but you have
your fortune to make, and you aro worse
tbun poor with with these children
and such a helpless" Lizzie's lip
quivered, as she stopped,
went round the table and kissed her.
'I am not a poor man, dear, while 1 have
such u good littlo sister. And sho und
'.he children shall only bo better cared
for if I am fortunato enough to win
Agnes Ashley for a wife. Don't be
alraid, Lizzie, but trust mo."
After that, it appears that I did not
find Kahray bo slow. It is true, I did
not go to the sociables aguiu. Thero was
ne need to, for we were very sociable
indeed, at Bonnio Brook House, Mr
Carrington's elegant country seat. I was
made welcome there, and found iu its
fulness the beppiness that beloug to the
"fools" paradise, that only focU will
slander to. But it was well fur we that
I had chosen my boautiful Agnes for an
Kvo to my purudise, instead of Misa Car
rington. I found the field occupied there
with a vengeance, if I had put iu a rash
foot. That fact reconciled Lizzie, whcti
I brought tho news to her at last with
the waning summer that I had won the
"poor governess" for my bride.
As for me, I was loftily indifferent to
her poverty, f r I was soon in high
feather at a flood of artistic successes
which Kahway hud brought me. Miss
t'arriugtou's futber in the Are t place, gave
me an order at a large price for my pio
lure of "Bunnie Brook," the study for
which I had made on his own domain.
Another liberal patron fell into ruptures
over ray "Morning in the Meadow," and
that too, was beoked at a good figure.
Besides 1 had taken portraits both of
Kato and Agnes, which partial friends
declared to be in every way characteristic.
Altogether I was fast "rising into famo
and fortune all thanks to Lizzie's ill
wind. "You have, been my good anccl," I
said to her seme days later, when she had
been to offer her sisterly congratulations
tu my botrothed. "If it wero not for
you Lizzie, I should have been making
some dreadful failure in tho mountains,
instead of being as I am tho happiest
man in New Jersey." t
"Yes, dear, your blessing in disguise, '
said Lizzie, with a face like an April
day, between smiles and tears. "You
thought I did not understand your sacri
fice, but did all tho timo, anil you
needn't interrupt me I've something to
tell you. Your 'poor governess' that you
are so proud "f well, she's an huiress
after all. Kate Currington told me so,
yesterday, and she said that Agnes loved
you first, becauso you were so disinter
ested and faonorablo, lo pay her such
attention when you thought her only a
poor girl, and when others who thought
tho same thing, neglected hor. It's sll
quits romantic, hut yon ece 'itV stt ill
wind that blows nofjody ay Rood.'
"Liszie, what string of ttonsense to
ro Hiking 1" 1 eiclsimed in utter inert
"Very likely, iiut yeu rosy ao, sue)
ask Acnes, I only want to ay u
thing more dear. I am ieconeiU4 to toy
lots now! know it itss&een your t;ii."
Atfd stio siisoil me wttn tcers iu bet
ijts, and nt quietly eut o!i Aire ee.
The 'i'atc- efectien eost? he -ti'y oi iVe
"ore ka sex &t!a <u u7 1120
ftt tivils of Slander.
"Behold bow great a matter little
fire kindloth ! And the tonguo is a fire,
a world of iniquity ; so is the tongue
among oar members, that it dcGleth the
whole body, and setteth on fire thecourso
of nature, and it is sut on firoofhell."
"For every kind of beast, and of birds,
and 'of serpents, and of things in the aoa,
is tamed, and hath been tamed of man
kind, but the tonguo can no man tame ;
it is an unruly evil, full of deadly poison
Therewith bless we God, evnn the Father,
and therowith curse we men, which aro
made after tho similitudo of Uod. Out
of tho mouth proceed blessing and
cursing. My Brethren, these things
ought not to be," I will hero quote tbo
language of tho learned and distinguished
commentator Scott upon this portion of
divine writ, as it is moro lucid, and to the
point, than anything I can say :
"I comparo tho deadly venom of the
slanderous tongue to a destructive fire ;
for let any one consider bow vast a qusn
tity of fuel a email match, or eves u
spark of fire will suffico to kindle, and
what tremendous conflagrations might
follow, and hence learn tho injury of tho
abuse of the tongue, which is, in fact, a
fire to destroy all before it, and a world
of inquity, comprehending all the wick
edness of mankind. Nay ; it produces
tho most extensive mischiefs all over the
universe, boing indeed sot on fire of hell.'
It instigates men to vent their sbomina
bio thoughts, disseminates through a
community discords, baokbitings, slander,
infidelity, heresies, blasphemy, atheism,
roproaohes, impieties, whence all kinds
of atrocious crimes proceed, ic."
There is no domicile however high, nc
tenement however low, that is too hal
lowed to escapo its polluted touch.
Polluted by the dovilish instincts of malice
to gratify the vindictivencss of a few
arch and cunning enemies, slander may
enter tho hallowed dwelling of any fam
ily. None are eecuro from its poisonus
breath. It attacks even tho ohureh of
Qod, with vague and indefinite charges
against the purity and religion of its
members. No wonder that the church
is attacked, for Christ himself warned us
that it would bo; and if the church of
Christ bo attacked, could wc be surprised
if tho sacred preciuct? of tho family
be invaded ?
"These things I command you, that yu
love ono another ; if tho world hate you,
yo know that it hated mo before it hated
you. If ye wero of the world, tho world
would love its own, but becauso yo arc
not of tho world, but I havo chosen yuu
out of tbo world, therefore tha world
It has not occurred to mind that tho
fire of the tonguo is more destructive to
whole communities, to the world nt large,
than tho fires which have of late deso
latcd wholo cities and neighborhoods,
and the fire of the tongue has done moro
to mako uieu miserable here, and hero
after, than all other evils combined.
In rumor, slanderous reproachful
rumor, no man is responsible. The
prejudiced, 'evengeful instigators, do their
dirty work through irresponsible agonts.
These agents dou't assume .to know any
moro than their employers, but hido be
h'nd tho inuendo, "Have you heard that
such and such an oue did so and so ?"
One thinks it, another hears it, and it
spreads as it goes, snd theie is no one is
the busy round of rumor that will coma
to tho light, that his deed may bo mani
fest. Tho instigators will not place
themselves in a condition that tbe gen
eneral laws of privato right and justice
will take hold of them and make them
responsible at the bar of public justice ;
for when ouco the shafts of malicious
slander may have beon directed against
tbo unfortunate individual, whoever he
may bo, it may havo done its work, it
may have iuflicted an injury upon tho
charaoter in the minds of some credulour
porsons, which neither time, nor damages
in money, can over efface, even if a just
community should vindicato tbo aspersed
character of the injured ; and a great com
munity when rumor, false rumor, propa
gates slender, will always say : Stay
your haodl desist! what doeal thou?
Character is too dear lo be made the
part of psssien, of public eunosity, of
private, personil er political prejudieo ;
wbeo our judgement shall he convinced
to rtssoasble utnr we will beliove,
tlebbery feipctfteJ upon charaoter is
a kite, that there is to oauio for it in the
ti boot, t U not wade ameaablo art it
tvjti3'e Dp s trirainal ptocosdingt, as in
tie -ease sf4orv burglary, wauslaughfef,
Taceny,A,.,i)tisJcnowii uodor the term,
Sleutt,,tsfii1) acftrf. rue slandered to-the
(Mao, ttv eek vedruss in- a uit fer
TUItMH )!' AUVEftTIHIM:.
One &qtiaro (10 lines) or less, one Insertion... $1 St
Each additional insertion. '. Th
Administrators' Notices V I 00
Final Settlement Notices..'. 3 03
Stray Notices (single stray) .'.. 3 00
Each additional stray in same notice 1 00
Sfl- A Liberal tleduotlon will la made In
I 'i i ii - i-i r w y
slander, in order that the moat signal
reprotulion, in the outraged public sen
timent, may bo called down upon the
bead of tho villainous porpctraiors and
their loo willing accomplices, that tboy
may be held up to public scorn, indigna
tion nnd retribution.
Tbo writer of this communication dis
claims, ony refcronce to any difficulty that
may hvea occurred among candidate!) for
office, or among tho people and officials,
or individuals ; his remarks arc directed
against an evil that is intidtroor, thai
lurka in every community to a greater or
less extent. The writer has taken the
liberty to address you, Mr. Editor, be
eauso it is tho peculiar and important
prerogative of the press to correct and
expose evils, and promoto morality.
Let no one take anything that has
been said to himself, unless the cap
which I havo woven should fit him; if
that should bo the case, then let him
come out and show himself; let him
repair to New York and report himself
to Barnum, tho groat naturalist and
showman, to be clusscd iu and exhibited
along with his musical aid mechanical
automatons, his monster sea lions, his
borso-riding goat, his only living giraffe
in America, his wild cannibals, in their
war songs, dunces and costumes. Bar
nu id's list will thou be completo and
thoroughly attractive ; for Washington
Irving, in his descriptiou of the native
Iudiuns brought te Spain by Columbus
from his voyage of discovery, remarks.
"There is nothing to man so curious as
the varieties of his own species." Tho
slander tribe would figure in tho nicnag
erio, and vie with the wilt cannibals
ttie former, tbe slandor tribe, remarkable
for their propensity to destroy the char
acter and subittuco of those they may
hate ; tha latter, tho wild cannibals, for
their acquired habit of eating and 4t
vouring the flesh ef human beings wher
ever they may find them. Botli vultures
in human shape, equally detestable, and
to be avoided as the poisonous adder.
Uliy Did Jacob N'eep t
Jucob kissed Kachel, and lifted up his
voice and wept. Scripture.
If Kachelwas a pretty girl, and kept her
faco clean, wo can't seo that Jacob bad
much to weep about. New York Olobo.
How do you know but that sho slapped
him in tho face ? N. 0. Delta.
Gentlemen bold your tongues. Tbo
cause of Jacob's weeping was tho refusal
of Kachel to allow him to kiss ber aain-.
It is our opinion tbst Jacob wept be
cause he hadn't kissed her bsfore, and
regretted tbe lime be had lost. Age.
Green verdent, all of you. The
fellow boohoocd becauso sho didn't kiss
him in return. Lancaster Advertiser.
Jacob was a man that labored iu the
field. When he kissed Kachel, lie had
just roturncd from his labors, and hud
not washed his hps. After ho bad soiled
Kachol's ckcek, be wept for fear sho
would think he was ono of tho "free suit
ers." Detroit Free Press.
No, geutleman, nono of you aro cor
rect. The reason Jacob wept was, he
was ufr id frh- wi uld lell l er itamiua.
I he reason Jacob wept was becauso
Kachel would not let Litu Mop kissing
her wheu he once began. Pennsylvania
Maybe she bit him. Yazoo Whig.
May it not be that it was his first at
tempt at kissing? If so sire "ought tu
have bit him. Mousemon Eq.
What along list of innocents! We
know, for we have tried it ou. Thero
were no tears shed, and the good book
does not say there were. It was only
his mouth that natored, and the lifting
of his voice forced it out of bis eyes.
Jacob wept I Yea, tears of joy ! For
well be might; when Kachel, all con
fused, stood before his ravished sight.
Wrong, wrong, one and all of yel Ra-
chol was preserved by tho Lord expressly
for Jacob, and tho tasle of good piukel
always fetches tho brine into Jacob's
eyes. Lsud and Law Advertiser.
lie wont at bis rashness in rendering
himsolf liable lb a breach of promiso
case, tlo didn't want to be hauled into
court, and cried about it Sumcrville
We'd weep, too, under iho eamo oir
cumstauees. If you dont believo us,
put us there. Wo weep at the thought
of it. Lincoln Statesman.
Liko Jacob, we have been there and
wo aro now weeping for another opportu
nity. Fulton Telegrsph.
Jacob must havo been endowed with
the 'sarno feeling that Alexander was
when ho "wept heeauro there were go
moro worlds lo conquer." There nee
but one Raehel fn those days. Lincoln
There is a, torttso now living in Drif-
teld, England, said to wo two hundred
sears uld, having- been contemporary with
Samuel Johnson, LL. D., Ac. ft if as
the pot oi a maiden lady, recent" de
ceased, and is said to bare been in ber
family for one hundred years. It Uoar
marks on its shelf whteh ludtnate that It
is $09 years of ago. Thee artrnsinteil
with trto habits of the torlowt) (ton that
it adds an additional scale to U shall
every fifty years,, and. thU tojtoiss ha
lour such sealer. 19 eonmou go e
tho tortoise is icoHoiteA at -aiplily jaoti.,
but Shots ie icsjiy well uthetJttctiiot'J
Instances-ef ibet bsreieii Iive1 a uoW
i'onger )ioti. 'There art oat. ia the
BisboE. of Canterbury sVeardtoBt aL0,.
Letfi, -which WM feaowv e tiart lived
aboxe 120 ysre.