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The Fir t Drift Wee-. (FVoai Graham's M( .-. BT B. W. LOVtrFEU-OW. We sat witfiin Ihe farm -house oM, Who vmh.Io , I joking; o cr the bay, Ojve to ihe aes b ee.:, damp and culJ, Aa eay entrance, infill auJ day. ICot far away we aaw the port The kliane, olil-Iaslnoiiecl, wlenttown Thf liht bou the tlumantltd l'rt The co icn houea, quaint auJ Uown. TA al ami lalkeOun'il the night D -seen t-.t' filled the Mile room; Our fC- fj l d from ihe tight. Oar voice, oulj biuke ihe gloom. Wrt spike of many a lunUhod acene, Q: hilcouce ba.l thought and said. Of hat. haJ Uei, an I instil have been, A li wtii waa c landed, aaa who a dead. Ant all ihatSlla lh hearts of friend. 7inn fir-t they feel. iih eecret pain. Their live Iteucefar h have separate tad, Aal never cau be one again. The 6r alight swerving of the heart. Tn.it word are poe-.rictt to express. An I leave it mil unsaid in part, O. .y it la ion great excess. The rery tone in which he spske Ha lerastnincatra. ge, 1 c-.ill but mailj Tne ic.vt-s of memory seemed to make A in.uruf.l rustling in the dark. Oft died the wonls upon rur lips, A tuMetily, frjin out the lira Bi'lt of the wreck of -tranded ships, Tue fUmea wjuUI leap, ani ihen expire, Ant as their splendor flanhfd and failed, We thought of wreck u;on tie maw, Of !na dt naaied. iht were haded, A ad seat no aner back again. T e winlor, rattling to their frame-. Thj ocean, roaring up the beach Taa jvy bUst ilia fl cktnn $ flarnea AU miuglad vaguely ia our epeech, U'i'it they rusile themselves a part Of fancie tlMlin; through the brain The !on lo ventures of the heart, Thl k-uJ no answers back again. 0 flaties thtt gljred! O hearts that yearned Tuey were i t Kd loo much akin T-ia da t-w.ioi lire w ihoa that b'irncd. Tail taju;l:s inai bjrneJ and glowed witiia. Ta Fliai tUra. AS. i AIT 111 ALLEOOKT. taa Carina's "V. Its U Munir.arici U Um Levut." Ii the dsys of King Salomon, the son of DaviJ, who, by the tinue of his cabalistic aeal, reigned aupre re over genii as well aa m-.n, and who could speak the languages of aouxcls of a i ki .da, all created bein?! were .beivient to his will. Now whtrn the kin j wsnied to travel, be made u?e for hit loaveyance, of a c rpel of a stuarr Ijrui. 1 bi-carpel bad ihe property of ci ending iuelf io a Mjtfici nt tize to tari) a whole -arui , wi h ihe iei la and bags, but at oiher tines it could be reduced ro"u. to be only laige enoud for the au, port ol ine rojai ii rone, ana oi inote ininis.e.a wl.cse duty it was to tiend upon the per.-on ci iiie sovereign, rout germs of the en then took the four corners of ihe carpet. ena csri'0 u wan its contents wherrvei Kirg Solomon desired. Oace the King jo miry in uie a r, earned uion f.ia throne of ivory over the laiiou nations ot ihe earih. Jr.e rajs cf ihe sun poured cown upon his head, and he had noihine io pioieci r.im i oru i.s heat, l he fiery d a is were Demriing io scorch hi neck and th-. Id. i?, a hen lie saw a flxk of vul tures fl)irg pasu "0, vuliuiea!" crird K:ng bo.ou.on, come and fly between rm- Slid liiA tun aiul rrali .,ln .... I , - u t-x.u wuii jvul wiu-s io proieci me, lor iu lays sre norch. I - . . .. i. l f ri . ...3 my iic k snu i .ce. UJt me vulture ' cieu. anu aaiu: - e ara r.i mir m ih. oh. and ). r- turned towards the S ,uih. e desire to continue on our wa : and be it known un o thie, 0, King! that we wm r.oi mrn ock on our u gni, i,. iuier will we fly aboe your ihrone to protect you fiom the a ;n, al bough iu ra s may be ri-uiei.iiiK ?vui jieeie tuu mce. l m n &irg Solomon lilted up Ins oice and ... ' .... .. I said, "Cursed be yr, O, vultures! and be- cai.ac e will not obey the commands of our uio, woo rules over me wnote wori.1. the fraihers ol your necks shall fall off; aod the heat of ih sun, and the cold of the winter, and the keenness of the wind, anu me creating oi tne r in snail u upn yo ir rebellious necks, which shall not be - i t.i . . a n it protected wall feaihers like the necks ol o her birds. And whereas, you hive l.ith erto farrd delicateh, henceforward ye shall eat .5rr on ar.d fee J upon offil; aod y.ur raw shall be impure till the end of the woild. An i it was dore unto the vul tures as King Sjlo-non had said. No it fell out that there was a flock of hoopoes flying past: and the Kin cried ou; to .he n, and said, "0. hoopoea! come end ij oeiwecn in anu inc aun, ir.ai i msy De prctected from its rays by ihe fhadowof yo ir wing-." Whereupon the king of the ooipoea Boswercu, ana iiw, "U, rving, we are oat time lowis.and we are not able to ea,d much snarfe; but we will gather oir nsuoo toge ber, and by our numbers we wm rrane up lor our small size." bo .w r . w6v...v., mu, unug in a t loud over the ihrone of the King, mey sntiic.ea mm tiom ue rajiol the ua;t. ' . When the journey wss over, and King I n jiomon fat upon nis golden throne, in hi. pala e ot ivory, whereor the door were amusement. Should it be necearary tri in emerald, en I the windows of diam nds. te rfere with bis emowements, or; pot a atop . - t ... , uiouiviiu m wcraanio, bacomman cd that the kingof ths boojoea ivuiu euuu uciure nis leci. "iow, said Kin Sjlnmon. -for the service that thou and thy race have rendered, and tha o" e dience thou hast shown to'tlie King, thy brdard master, what shall be donee mo tv.ee, O, ho poef and what shall be giten io ma nwpoes ot wiy race, lor a me nonal and a rewarti ow the km of the i hoopoes wss confused wuh the grest honor oi stanumg oeio" e me leetoi the lUnpand - " 'gi iw beioce, and laying hia rigta is heart, he aaid, 0. King, luaKiuj uia uueiMDcr, claw upn hi j.ve lorevei: jt a rjy he gnen to thy servsnt to cons der wuh bis queen acd hi- is to iiii.ui. wmji .i anaii oe mat ire ning shall g.ve unto us ror a reward.". And jmg ooiooion said, -lie u so. , And I w,'w' . . 'v - .5 w i iivvja U7r n way; ana ne went 10 q-ieen. who vu a dam. as ty hen, and he told her what had happen, d, and ha desuedher advice naorwiiat they should tuk of the Kinj for a reward; and he called together his co.incil, and they rat upon a tree, and they each of them de- fuel a d. Detent thing. Some wished for gfin down of ihe ion, but ihey coufd not agree together. Then Uie q en took the km of the hoopoe epart rnd ss'td to him, My desr lord and huaband, listen to my words; and as we hsve r-serird the head or King Solomon, let ta ask for crowns of fold on our heads, that w may be supe rior io all other birds, AnJ the words of the queen aod the ptiacasaa her daujbierj a lonr tail: rone kishad ii-hln. I , , o . - .-v 6'ccn ureie. ii ditlicult lor any one, even a faauSer ,ma ,ahed to be as large .. child, to nfta9 what .p ukt If they . error, that liule .......... mil u uav u llll inei..n Ka naarl-J K.. - I . prevailed; tin t the king of the hoopoes pre- -entea lmse..a, riore -Uie . throne or Bol nton, and deired of bim thai fdl hoopcxs houia wear roitien crowns upon th ir heads. Then Solomon said, "Hast thou considered well what it is thou desiresl?" At d the hoopoe said, "I have considered II, acd we desire to have golden crowns prn our Leads."" h'o Solomon replied, Cronof told slSall ye' bar-but. be hold, thou nrt a fooLah hUd; and when the evil days (hall come upon tbe-s, and ibou -Mil the lolly of iby heart, ieturn; here to iiie, and I will give thee help." 'So the 1112 or the hoopoes kit the presence of Kirg Solomon with a golden cxwn upon UU head. And all the hoopoes .bad goldnn crowns; and ihey er exceeding proud and haughty. Moreover, they went down b.' the lakes and the pools, and walked !y In margin of the water, that the? misrht idmire themselves nslt were in a glass. And ihe queen of the hoopoes gave herself airs, ana pat up.n a twits and she refused to speak to the tnoropa her cousin, and (lie jther bud who had been . her friends, be- ause tbey were but vuLsr birds, and aha woie a crown or gold upon bet head. Iow there was a certaia fowler who act trap h Tor birds; and be pot a piece of a broken mirror into his trap, and a hoopoe that went in to admire itself was taught. And the lowler looked at it; and saw the shining crown upon ila head; so be wrung eff its head, and took the crown to Issachar, tf.e son of Jaco'i, the worker in metal, ani he asked him what it was. So Issachar, ihe son of Ja ob, said, "it is a crown cf brass." And be gave the fowler a quarur of a Shekel f.r it, and desired biro, if be round any mure to bring them to him, and .o tell no man thereof. So die fowler caught soma more hoopoes, and sold their row-na to Issachar, the son of Jacob; until one day he met another man who was a jeweler, and he showed him several of th -oopoes' crown. Whereupon the jeweler told him that they were of pure gold; and e gave the fowler a talent of gold for four or ihem. 'Now when the value of throe crown aj known, the fame of them tot abroad and in all the land of Irael was heard the twen f of boas nd the whirling of slings: bird-lime wa made in every town; and the price of traps rote in the market so that the fortunes of the trap-makers increased. I Not a hoopoe could show its head but it was s'-iin or taken captive, and the days of the hoopoes were numbered. 1 hen their uio ?a were filled with sorrow and dismay, nd before long few were left to bewail heir cruel destiny. At last, flyinjr.by 4'ealt'i th ough the most unfrequented pla ces, the unhap, y kng or the hoopoea went o the court ol Kinz Solomon, aod atood igs n before the steps of the golden throne, md wuh icara ani cjoana related the mis- fo tune which had happened to bia race. 'Sj King Sol mot) looked kindly upon he king of the hoopoes, and aaid unto him, "Behold, did I not warn thee of thy folly in desiring to have crowns of gold Vani- y and pride hsve been thy ruin. But now, i hat a memorial mav remain or the aarvic which tho i didst render unto me, your i a ia . crowns oi eo;a sriail be cnanred into crowns f feathe-a, th it ye may walk un harmed upon the fBrth. ISow when th fowlers saw that the hoopoes no lonire wore crowns ol g Id upon their heads, they cess d lio n ll e persecution of their race nd horn that time forth the family of th hoopoes have nourished and increased, and I have continued in peace even to the ore I ?cul y.oy. Erfwcaiiaw mt It DammU Clr.K. i - - - Li di Something on I e done with a child from la verv ( arl v neriod of xiatante. For in. stance, if he cries, we may avoid a great evil, tl we abstain from administering dain ties for the purpose of sooiBing him; or, on the other han from u,ing him harshly ty uav M i iii.ihmnf I h. rvln r child on account of any little accident or ' .iw v.j.u; w. disappointment, ia less ao evil to him thun an annoyance to us; we probably attach loo much conseouence to the idea of lin mg ch.Uren quiet, as if quietness were In ihrra a virtue. If, however, it appear reilly desirable to stop the crying of an infant. the best way is to produce a diversion in his mind. Creste some novelty about or before him, aod if it be aumcient to give a new turn to bis feelings, he will become what is called 'god' immtdiacely. Toil is a cheap way of effecting; the object, and it can be attended by no tmamnuble bad consequences. It must be remarked, how ever, th t we that ia, grown-up peopl are n.iraelvan th raoaini nfmnrh am.W- Isonallinr amone the vouoj-. A -rfciM i looking at something, or is enjoying himself m aon.e little sport with a companion; from fondness or some other cause, we snatch him up of a sudden In our arms; be cries. Can we wonderf Should , any of us like to be whipped up torn a dinner table in ile midat of axip, or from a. concert room when Jenny Liad i enchanting all ear-i unuouoieaiy, u is injusuca to a child to treat him thus, not t speak of the worse iniustire of punishing him in roch cirrumstances for crying." He ia entitled to have all bia will consulted before. we snatch him away merely for our own io tnem, use Oivewo and kind word v by wty of aoftening maitert, mid -we shall probably have nothing to complain of. Ojr' ancestors were severe with children. i oere usea to do some unioie maxims soout maintaintpr awe. and breakmrcr bending the will. Corpora! correction was aSundanily revirted to. The .dirait rcault of ihe system of terror waa to produce bate a of falsehood and barbarera for there it no child who will not tell ii lie if afraid of I'ums'irj.eiM on leiung qui tne irum, ana tne beau'ng he gets only serrea as tn example of violence for his own conduct toward punishn - em on letting out the Uuth. and the broihr - r. sifters o..d companions. Kindness now the rule in fashion upon the wholi an un rorement. An excess in this direc lion would, however, be as fatal as one. ofi cr opposite kind. It is not ad much kind ness that is requlrrd as simple civility end juiuce. i re at children tt'tui courtesy, and rational b?ims, and thay wilt tcneraJlv be found aufliciendy docile,.1,'. : ; . ' 'We hear cbediencu trumpeted a first requisite; but the question Is, bdW ia a right l-:j r ..!.' i.-.ija kind of obedienca to be .obtained? - Our . . - . - . . I . : , opinion is, that the fewer coxnrn anda we aJ 1 dre-a to children the better. Akktbempo. preaaioav-of opinion on the subject. They will be leas likely to refuse a second time, r . Aa soon as their understanding ' fits them fjr auch inteomratinipn,"child.en should bo made the comoaniocs. friend anl mnfi. dants of their parents' .lTte old nilii wa. that in their d rents' nreseiica thav shmlJ be perfecTy tku Ttis might fw a grati. fj ing boaaga li ths psreat, bat it was not edjciition to the child. If a child Is fcroopht to a family table, ha should be allowed to (in the family converse ion, that he may learn to converse. It is boin surprising and erut;fying ' to observe how soon children wcra up uj uie atanoara oi taeir porcuia attaicments, aod bow beautifully they repay the openness and confidence with which ih y ate treeutl, by reposing the most un reserved confkence io return. , Tfealtk f ska Kagtteai ArlatMMcr We fiad la a digest cf Mr. Colman'a reeent baok on Enropa, prepared for tba Bostoa 7Vaaa crfpt, aama interesllPK particulars af lbs wealth of aevaral of tha noblemen of Great Brltalo Althorpe, the residence of Earl Spencer, consists of 10.000 acres, "all lying togeth er in wood, meadow, pasture, gardens, peiks and every thing in a style of superior beau. and order.'' His house cootaina sleeping rooms lor seventy guesta the entries and rooaas are filled with pictures and statues. A gallery of pictures one hundred feet long, contains many of the works of the first masters. " ills library comprises more than 50,000 volumes, and ia said to be the finest library tn the world. lit Duke of luchmond a . home farm (Goodwood) consists of 23,000 acres. His whole domain at Goodwood is 40,000 acres He baa a summer retreat in Scotland of be tween two and 300,000 acres. "Of the beauty and . magnificence of this establish ment," says Mr.. Colmsn, I cannot give you any adequate idea" extensive narks. through which yoo ride for miles and miles; herds Ot deer,, sheep . and cattle twenty five race horses in the stable, and a groom for each an avisry, filled with a variety of splendid turns Hen pooeu grottos, Occ. The annual income of the Duke of De vonsbire, the proprietor of Chatsworth, is said to De szuu.UUU, or one million o dollars. , This is said to be the most splen did nobleman a seat in the Kingdom. His arboretum, covering many acres, contains one or more specimens of every tree thai can be acclimated the kitchen garden covers 12 acres a conservatory, 387 feet long, 117 wide, 67 high, with a carriage way. Tbil conservatory is covered with 7500 square feet of glass, aod warmed with hot water, railing through an extent of seven miles. The fountain at Chatsworth throws the water to the height or 276 feet. Here the Duke owns 3,500 acres, and 96,000 in Derbyshire. For a minute description of . V . t taew aumpiuous resiaences, and a full ac count of their interior arrangements, stvle of living, etc., tha reader is referred to the letters of Mr. Colman. On page 103, Vol. I., Mr. Colman gives an account oi several noblemen whose an nual income varied from 100,000 150,000, that ia from 8500.000 8750,000. Speaking of Loid YwiborooEh he says, that bis LorcUhip "hss an indefinite nucoDor at hunters, &c., etc., and add "It was the custom at this place for hU bordahip, and his guests were always invited io accompany nim, at nine o clock precise ly, in the evening, to visit the stables where the bunting and riding horses were kept, t which were reached by a covered pa.-sage.way from the house. The stable- presented ail the nea ness of a house pulor, end the grooms were more than a dozen hi number, all drawn up in n line to receive the company." Lord Varborough has more than 60,000 acres in bis plan'ation be ha COO tenants, and you can ride thirty mile in a tweet line, upon his estate. "Msm of the tenants of Lord Yarboraugh pay 1000 ana liuu guineas a year reel, and several of them live like noblemen, keeping theii aogs, norses, carriages, and irvanu in liv 7 or etm ruk r niviiuiwMii mvioui ht ing. flee., Mt. Lolman says "The service, at dinner, was always silver or gold through- oui p.-ie, ana uisnea, except lor tne jellies and puddings and U.oe the most beautiful .... t j j-l" - . y . ..s i m I r -ieman V00. re semblea th rratto of antinnrna th .lit.. r i -Ti . i -.r--, 6". of who.. UI0111;n.l.d mUcu?, d. do, T p- we"' u,- tuayea w oiemm. in a certain an.A a 0 wM.a .1 fit 1 . .k " Ti ' f"-wH?e?"'BPan the vanall. and curious tnformalion '"XT' ,!bl! 7rk mV' ,fil,Jr !IILi,W b?k irom I which enou TM.. r..t. . t .1 e uia yu mora iuar, .orty race nc-riie,, and aixty groomaand hoatleni. H i a.lmnn fishery at th Gordon Castle used to be let r nnn If ths T,AtT -f lm rlAfltPAiiai ftf ir.AM!n-.l someth " X 7 IVli. - UW',J8 "7"" . f. ?LD,L8u:pusin8 P,len- Ha. in ...Hi.-I. n W. it.nl. I . . - I .... , - ... . " ' wuivn jjiiuau uaionce mev lit. .i ..j !.. j 11 . ' . ' n. . aUndanUy gratified, by turning to Mr. Col m an's account of Sir Chrtrla Morgan's es. tablishmcnt at Tredegar, vol. 1, p. 293. tri . tiien let. nun turn to tha account or Wo. burn Abbey, p. 310, the residence of the Duke of Bedford, which, says Mr. C. "in its magnificence distances anything 1 have yet seen, and, next to the royal palace, mav be considered the acme of elegance and graxiaear. t n " After, alluding to a court ball, at which one lady wore 60,000, oi $300,000 worth of diamonds, Mr. C. remarks Tlie Du- chess of Roxburgh, whom I, do not know, appeared most splendidly; and well she might, as the annual incoina of the Duke is stated to be 300.000." Upon this point . these ' ata.ementa mav I fn..- ... - i weslthieat men, whose entire estate is enual i it- ln f if,!. r,Kt.. f. u , " --"""-" "'"ft" I year.. . . I In the eyea oi thee nobleman, oar Tnef. ' . i ...i... - chant princes' must appear to be a set of ...l. .!!-. T-h. .... I f ' . ''"- , mv vuiillliauig cau- I ma;e oi weeun ia weji exnibiteet in tne re '' '-t.. i.tf .. . I mark or John Jacob- Astor, f New York, who is reported to have saitl. tfcat riches are not essential to happiness, and that he who hat only iUU,UU0, waa as well off as If no were a pen man. . I Mr. Colman a accounts of the poverty I ana misery oi ireiana are not surprising. j Too many years we have heard this story ..... .i i r. i v-i. ... .... 'I iron: averj waveicr wno nas visuea mat un-1 nappy country, nis natemcnia CI the equal- id poverty and intolerable filth of Edinburgh and' Dundee Bonnie Dundct are rather I tartling,, . I viBvuu wiiu uis jjv'iu wi src land," Mf. Colman presenta an "extract from the proba?i of fortune-, left by Iriab In aAnMnli' . ... 1 1 . . V. . .- t T I oisnopa, taia oeiore tne nouseor Emmons, I 1832" meaning, bishops of the Protestant I a .l af .t r m Episcopal Cnurcb. whoss sees were in lrt iana ma aggregate wsaun oi eleven de. - . a -, .1 ceased i bishopa an.ountd to one million and MTimty five thousand sumcc. , .ucra aro very, very lew Ol Ourl. 77 i BV : iTV . JT r d0 ,nd Fari,: Ialhe 'ormer. lire iswithin lata of poor St. Peter waa Agar, biahop of doors; in the latter. Ufe is in the 81 Cashel whp estate U act down at 400,. London la monstrously immense wUh pro O00,or two millions of cloUara. digioua establi.hmenti of ahopkeeoers d : ' an excesaive y luxurioua aristocracy; Paris A contemporary mvea r.he following u ahs .raceful in d-faii.. ..rm. ;- . sura for hicx:up: "Holi upt high above youi head, two fingers of you? tight hand; lean back in your seat, opting your ooutb .md, hroat. sc. as to give a free passago to you kngsjbo-ath. LLyery. long and tomy, nd; look err steadily at. your, finer.T . -a, , , ." . . ' - I Tba Dlalajat. Auhin For some time I have wished to write a book on the immortality of the soul, and if I had been well enough, 1 should isve done it; for I thiuk on thnt a ibiect I could write as not many have done. 1 have been wiihout a friend in the world. And that is a stste in which a man knows whether he believes in God or not; for if be does, his soul crsves God, in such a way aa that almost he is seen in the clouds, and felt in the air, and in the coming of thoughts into the mind. I have known the want of food. and, one who'e winter, the want of warm clothing; and I have known what it is to need medical help, and not to have it, be cause unable to pay for it. Martarn Have you: Avbin Yes, I have. And in such cir stances, I know that life looks quite another thing, to what it does to a man at esse. Marham Poor Oliver! life must have looked stern to you, very stern. Anbin For a while it did, and then it grew liublime; for I saw God in it all. And, besides, there is in the soul an instinct ol her hnving been made for a fire ordained end, of her Laving been created for a special purpose, wh:ch only she herself can answer, and not any one other out of a hundred mil lion other souls. So the more lonely was, and the poorer, and the more the pain in my forehead grew like the pressure of a crown oi thorns, and the more I was an ex ception among men, so much the more I was persuaded of having a destiny of my own and a peculinr one. And I aaid to myself, "What 1 am to be, 1 can suffer for, and will." So us my lot irv life crew strange I bad a trembling joy in it for the aake ol what I thought must spiritually come of it. But, dear uncle! those tears, I cannot bear them. Besides, I am happy now. And now our souta, yours and mine, have found one another. Marham- But to have suffered as you nave, ana oecn aione Aubin Lonely I never wbj; indeed was not. Marnam t or Uod was with you. And I do believe he waa. Aubin And so were the souls of raanv saints, and heroes, and noble thinkers, men ol like sutienngs with my own Marham True saints and true heroe But now, Oliver, tell me. were von never tempted to forego your scruples, and enter A v awt . Auom Mo, uncle, not for a moment. Marham If you had flattered a little, or been less nobly scrupulous, your genius wouia nave ueen acknowledged and wel paid very soon. No doubt you felt this; and was not it ever a temptation? Avlin. Ho, uncle. JHaTuimS.ly uoLle boy! And you sat aown so long to poor food, and scanty, per haps. Aubin But I ate it, like the sacrament, in a high communion of soul. For some limes 1 felt as though there stood about me 1 asso, and others like him. And I though of one who was so holy, the Driesta could not understand him, and who was therefore so poor and unfriended, that he had not w here to lay b s head; 1 thought of Christ in tnu wiioernciM, hungry and alone. Marham And in that way you hel rauh'ul to your convictions. Aubin Yei. Marham And yet, sm I right. Oliver -ureiy i must oe, lor you are young etil Ana waa noi a nome aometimea with you? hope Autin.ti so a temptation? No uncle. Marham But with such Drosnecta as found you wiih, you must have been in dread of starvation- unlit-alp u;a you some ume. Aubin One while 1 had that fi- hm I made au Ode to the Poor-house, and then t WM not tM of , Jar Aam-VVhat do you S Aubin-And I was The better man be- I ... . ... . r man, oe- s,aes. t mean, mat i made un mv mind to d;.in rap a WM1. .nd Z l'.u no, was nothing in this world that could f'ightan .t once, with ease of mind, goodness grew eaner will, me. ' 5 Marham-Eix of mind! But I think gatwhat you ne.n God S carne eTery lQ h y ' 1 ' " wona 6rew nothing Au' m But the world never did become no.9S l? me; ,0' l"7. even from th a great and wonderfu oout me; but when no tempota! coo.1 cou! come of it tome, then the eternal meaning I . Ar t i I cuicicvi uiy aoui I f . . w freshly every day lhe more I ' the world was not mine ! all, and could not be. the more blessedly felt it was God'n; and to, another way, it waa uime again, gloriously. Tba Kalafcaw. BI WILLIAM WOIDJWOSTH. My heart leaps op when I behold A rain bow in lhe&ky; So was it who mjr lite began, So is it now I am a man; So be it when I shall grow old. Or let me die! The child ta fatber of the man; And I could wiitb my days to be Bound each to each by natural piety. " rt-Mparity. raoK tbx caiaiss. hera apadesarow ritrht. and idla avorrfa i..n. - ' 'w" ! 'vr!!.Tplr' n?w le bams are full " """"' "lua WKa sequent feet out WUID Law court yards weedr. sllenr. an , - pere uocwrs root it, and where farmers mlei ttfc'lXl'ZJJJ".?'""! "-" uwT""a".y 'nuicsie AniDDT DTCDie and Ki mianMH .t.t. .... e a 'And I dare say you have scolded your wife very often, Newman.' said I onr Old Newman looked down, and bia wife looked up to reply 'Never to aignify and if ha hna T d. . . - - serve iu 'And I dare say. if tha tnrh r inA t . . . . yo j nave s oiaea him quite aa often yoj have a olded him quite aa 'Nay.' said the old woman. 'ay said the old woman, with a beau ty of kindnesa which all the poetry in the world could not eicel. Ha ran scold her good man, who haa been working i v iibi auu ncr iiuio ones ait tne dayr Ji (may do for a man to be peevish, for ilia he who beini the crof.es of tha worM h., ri- lia m A 1 -. I 11 I . . wno snouia make him forget them but his own wife? And she had beat for hpr .n i . . aake, for nobody can acold much fccoiuing u all on om side. ..." T . " ' - A French traveler thus contrasts Lon- and verr much inrlin. r- I t wr"' ; It Is curious to not the old aeli-margina humaa thought! J ry reveal. new mystery; wl bS Id Kr. ....j l:. ... a a iiku u uiUB tHPHilieiTta. a . . a - - - - Mr. Boreas narrated to me, during dor . i IT .1 ride !, the following anecdote, up me coun waa a store which had been frequently t'7 ro bbed by bush-rangers. At length the owner bired an old sergeant to lane cnarge of it, who . declared, wiih many ferocious asseverations, that no buali-rangera should i i . : fU M t It, WUUOtJ 11 V W u iu might be enabled to keep bia word, he a mhi i cr iHah flsfaa in nnvvmhiiiri. - a iihl provided himself with a feaiful army of fire-arms, which be arranged in convenient positions about the store; so that, in wnat- ever part of it be might chance to be when innAinn h vmionr hp flnlA Io Kia kant nn apanAii. and h ihns al. - - ways ready for action. But he placed his .ft - t Ll J I ' itel rjepenuence on a laige uiunueiuu&a, i- i i i.. j.j i :i .L-. - lien ne toaueu au uccvuj, mai, nc n charged with grape and cannister, it waa calculated la scatter destruction amongst a whole army of assailants. Day j- 1 ri The aerreant beran to hug himself on the rior Hnv alarwd and no enemv aoDearetl. Q O " J terror his name and mighty preparatioca KoH immrrH and In vmar on a leor mn. dest wishes that they would come, in order a. a.. a that they mtgfu see what they tiouia see W. 1 1 .1.. f.l r - 4 ' I O w e ma to the store, and reouested ner- cnanceo. one uoe uav. uiai a voun? ici miseinn to licht hi nin at th nra. 1 hia .- r. . the sergeant, who was tolerably amiable I I- L" .l - --t 1.11. wnen nis Drisues were suoitea ir.e rigcii w.w. immediatelv granted, and the voudp " J s o s c man proceeded toward the fire, but sudden ly . j j j ..rr . i iy lurneu rouou, auu, axsiziug uio aergenni bv the throat, nut a nistol to bis head, sat- , r . f . og, 'iow, my oiu ruan-oi-war, speaa; a 1 ...-. nora or move a nnger, ana your nour is come. Deliver up the keys: unfit about face, double Quick, march! Ihu was a " a - dreadful situation for the old boaster, and he heartily wished that an earthquake, or something very dreadful, would happen, to save him from being the jest of the neigh. a a V a . w m borhood. low it chanced that the keys were in an inner room, the door of which would only partly ODen. in conseouence o i a heavy box being behind it, and only one man at a time could enter. The bu&h rnnzer foolishly went in first, instead of driving the old man before bim, and thus ill Inttor ht an hnnnrfiinilw rf n.k!nrtn --. . -- .1-.. . I f vt m til lii-s to the place where bia beloved blunderbuss hung. He quickly seized it, and, tremb ling with anxiety and impatience, waited ma re-appearance oi nis toe. xiis aesiinea victim soon presented himself, and the er geant presented, took aim, and fired; and what an explosion took Dlace! Pots. nana. pannikins, saucepans, utensils, matters, and things (ss a woid-atringing lawyer would say) came rattling down. The sergeant was stunned for a time. When he came to himself, he saw no abna of th hi-h. raneer. and addressed himself to look f ine uivera panicles into wnicn oe doubted riot that he was certainlv blown. Rut nn L 1 ' . I - - - signs could he find of human lemains; and. alter cudgelling bis brains in sore perplexi ty, he found that his pet blunderbuss bad played him false. It was so beavily.load ed that it had kicked violently, anr) ih whole charge went off through the roof. wnue the Dusn-ranger went off through the uoor, very mucn ingbtened, but not at all hurt My COmDanion a! an tnA ma that one night, after he (Mr, Boreas) had retired' io nis Dea m bis nut, he became conscicu that some reptile was hia bed-fellow. He fancied he felt it moving, and quickly jumped out, no little alarmed. The embers were still alive on the hearth, but he could find no candle, and wa nhliost in be content with a spill, formed of a piece of paper, which he twisted up. This he succeeded in lighting, after puffing, on hi knees, at tha dvino- -nth. to fillhis eyes and mouth with th. act.. He then seized a tomahawk. nnA -- ing his pillow, discovered a black snake under it. He bad but time to make one blow at it, when hia spill was burned out- ana ne waa leit in darkness. He had no means of getting another light, and waited or we morning in great trepidation, having, Baiciy, percnea nimseit upon a stool lib a r-i-L.;- k.. I i .. - v.vtuvuiijg uwuuncuius, with bis knees carefully drawn up to his chin. At daylight, he searched for his dangerous bed fellow, but without success; however, after he had lighted his fire, and it began to u,," "Ft "Jo auane maae its appearance -viih s. ttiat Af .i i . v. ci.jujujg me teat, and h naa me satisfaction rJ ripttmiin. tl. seiner whom 1 have introduced rented " "-n auc small spot of . land, nn acfilh K. p - "...v.. no UUUt I house at the expense of ten pounds and nrim lha r I . . . wiaiBiiia oi nis orother, and labor occasionally hired, cultivated a sma larm and a little garden. Ho had, more over an interest in th enttl- nr. .i,. station we visited together; and, altogether ruhrtpd nn cart, .-all ll'i i -c , . -- ... j iiiko narrivea ir the colony, he brought with h; K .u. .4 vice of bis rnenda. an mrptrr.n ;- ;i.: son a puis; Out Uie -peculation did not an , . -.-.miuuiui. swer, and the niEs are still nn ..Ta ... . u.. J rather boisterous mannr. ik. ..:u II is . . , , ' im UlUO Ol dogs which aiwa.a xianJ-j t: -. . - wm, excuea the indignation of lha hrm. ith d .-...vsi a. w Ma nila; and, when her spleen waa particu larly excited, and vexation atopped her ut terance afae inviuiably began to dust and w., grcoicnorgy, an old brass warm- lux-pou uiai naa iccomrjani-H hr r---, n vonshire. and for which .h- niarf.:-.j . , w ajIStVIHUUCU 1 peculiar regard, aa a precious reir nf K gone days. Whatever a female emigrant """" uinu ncr in tne old counuy, she iuikcu uer warming -pan: ch rh . some manner, is nluav. : l. . , . - - ; - w-tvi iu uci mind with domestic comfnrt nA ... drin kings. Rawblei aA nh.-. : rrs i.wj own irotct. a-r- mm tmf Upiilitf, I he hospitalities or all m1. :- ... ousd fand. on tha south mt ne cj i I - - iu vuc should aay,. "the bush" commenced at the Shoalhaven) are gladly extended to all comers; who, indeed, receive them, cot as a favor, but as a matter of m.,r, rr .u. ---- tt Hifj aetUer happens to be out, the traveler takes po-Bcauon,- ana manes himselfaa comforta. oie aa ne can. i h-arth.r sion, wneniir returned homo late, he found a stranger, in a ' t-d -.; r- . 1 VM VUEVVIC comiortaoie poeaesaion of his bed. The uignt-cap nodded, and the wearer aaid. -How d'ye do. Mr. IW name; I found vou ui. aa I in. .-. Good nisht . Tha thereupon made hia bed upon the table.- ana uoservattons in Jew South waies. LiSTESiso TO Evil Rtnt Tk. Onger I live, the mora rl i :,-.. w . - iuiuviiaucg of adnennir to tha ml- .k:k i k i.j down for myself in relaUon to such matters: 1. io nearaa little as possible whatever ia to the prejudice of othera. 2. To believa nnrhlnnnr v.a .mi t , , , , aiuu uil 1 am absolutely forced to it. never to drmk in the spirit of one who circnlatea an evil report. 4., Always tornodr.t a. r a. r ... , i i ? a vauj, tne on kindness which ia rm.t , ..j. others. ...... 5. AlwSVS to haliava tliat f .V.- -.k . - , . .. VIUSI .V6 b,,rd' Yer7 different account would be riven of m m.rr.- r. bfi of Sim&n,.. Am mm lrM f Uh Vf kit Xlts. Tha vessels f says Werne) notbeicit able to reach the dry lend, owing to the shore, in order to take a aurvey ot the country and io make a shooting excursion. I could not, however, make op my mind to use my gun, the only animals in the neighboihood could sbool being white-gray long-iaueo pes. called Abtlenk. similar to the Csrco- pithecui Sabacus, but more ailTer-gray, and far larger. I bad shot aocn an one on a former occasion, and the mortally wound ed animal bad, by hia similarity to a human being and bis piteous gestures,, excited my compassion so much that 1 determined nev er to kill another. Mr. Arnaod. on the contrary, took a peculiar pleasure io watching the wounded monkeys which tell by bia shot, because in the agoniea of death, the roof of their mouths became whit like that of a dym man. It was for tin? tn see how the mother apes precip itated themselves down Irom the old sum - o . . trees and secured jheir young, plsyirg be. fore our feet, behind the high branches, sod darted round the corner until another ma lignant ball reached them from behind, whereupon they let their youog fall iiom iheir arms, but the little creatures clung firmly to the old one by running, climbttig, and springing under her belly. They live together in families of several hundreds, and their territory ia very limited even in the forest, as I myself subsequently ascer talned. Although they fear the water, very much; and do not swim voluntarily, yei ihey always fled for security, to the high branches banging over the stream, and of ten fell in, wheieupon they, in spite of im minent danger, carefully wiped their faces ind tried to gel the water out ol their ears before they climbed up into the trees. Such a republic of apes is really a droll sight coaxing, caressing, and combing each other, plundering, filing, and tugging one another by the ears, and, during all theses impor tant concern., hastening every moment down to the river, where, however, they satisfy themselves with a hurried draught, in order that they may not be devoured by ihe crocodiles constantly keeping watch there. The monkeys on boatd our vessels not being fastened, turned restless at the sight of the jolly free life, and at the cla mor of their brethren in the trees. Wtrntt Expedition vp the While Xile. Tba t ttai mf m Ums The course of a great sorrow ia common place enough, a thin of every day. There is the wild iucredulity and the unreal com posure, half-stupor, half excitement; there ia ihe struggle, more or less vehement, of the will agaic-t the adverse power which is la boiing to subdue it; the defeat and the vie 'ory, the brave effort, the helpless surrender. There are prayers, such ss that prsyer which was wrung from the agony of a great heart. ana which is the voice of a new grief for al lime, "Lord, thou htst permitted it, there fore I submit wiih all my strength. There is lie heavy wearing)-, acd the aching re signation, end the utter weakness, and the deep solemn calm, and the holy strength end the melancholy peace so sweet in the midm of bitterness, when the vision of heaven drsws upon those eyes which sre too blind with teari to see any longer the beauty o earth; there is the slow painful return to old habits acd waya, the endeavor, now feeble, now rigorous, and gradual interrupted suc cess, the shudJenng recurrence of familiar images and a-sociated sounds, and the fine closing up of a memory into the heart's in most temple, where it dwells and lives for ever, which the world calls forgetfuIness,or at least recevery. A nd the mourner goes pack again to the outer world and common life, like one who has had a fever and is in health again, though somewhat wan and feeble, and needing more than heretofore to be cared for and considered. Sorrows are the pulses of spiritual life; after each beat we pause only mat we may gather strength ik. ..... C T i r. . vi uc ijcau or.c7s x am oy &even mors. Cocitist. i)ha!l courtesy be done only to the rich, an'd only by the rich; in good breeding, which differs, if at all. from high- breeding, only as it gracefully remembers. tne rights or others, iather than gracefully insists on its own rights. I discern no so cial connection wiih wealth and birth; but rather that it lies in human natuie itself, end is due from all men toward all men. Of a truth, were ycur schoolmaster at his post, and worth anything when there, this. wtm so much else, would be reformed. Nay, each man were then also his neirh. bora schoolmaster; till at length a rodo via agrd, unmannered Peasant could no mora be met with, than a Peasant unacquainted with botanical Physiology, or who felt not that the clod he broke was created in hea ven, To. Carlyle. VSBca mf ai Age. Is your eyesight dimirei? Then tb world ia seen by you ia a cathedral light. Is your heaiiuz duller! Then it ia iuat a. though you were always where loud voices and footsteps ought not to be heard. Is your temper not aa merry as it was once? Then it is more solemn; so tbat round you ihe common atmosphere feels like that of the house of the Lord. Yes. for twli;hi arid silence and solemnity, old sge makes ua iiko oany aweuers in the bouse of the Lord; and a mortal sicknesa doea this, aome. tines, as well as old age. But it ia our own thoughts that have to aupply the eer vice, and our own hearts that have to make iho music triumphant, or else like a dirge. Ar-d the sermon is preached to ua h mn! mUmc from soma teittak-n out Aftta hnnV four remembrance. While to it all. amon has to be said by our selves and kn it said gladly, then there is an echo to it in heaven, and ioy among tha ano-l U- forSt Eulhanaty, Poverty came to me. and aha aaM ! fount dwell with thee " And kil. I fc.M me aoor ot my room half ooen. aha waa torn and "ragged, and her voice was hoarse. Rnf h.i. t . i . -"wi i miu iu ncr. "inou art m aia. ter. ber face looked divinely thoughtful, and there was that in ber voice which went to my neart, and she was raggtd no longer. nor yei gay, out like the anse &. whom GnW so cothes. And through looking iota her eyes, my sight was cleared. And so I first saw the majesty of duty, and tbat bcaaty in virtue which ia tha reflection of the counte nance oi ood. t or. befora thie m . .... , , - . -y v j Alii1 M Ani. wk., I ; w" m.iw .woiio mere is in nieaais, and sUrs. and crown-. ;n such character as gets itself talked of and apparelled in purpla and fine linen. Mou:tford"t Ewhanaty. For the second childhood of a s;n ;. the eltrly infancy of a haDov immortalh aa we btlltvt.MounJford's Eulhanasy. ""J--a.--waaaBa-asa. - Scrtnesm or Wow a.-Arnrln Isller, women bear hunger loszer than men; according to Plutarch, they can resist the effects of wine better according to ITn. ger, they grow older, and are never bald; according to Pliny, they are seldom attack ed by lions, (on the contrary they will run after lions), and accorir t t9 Gucter tity falV a f --. " !, J - HEL1Q10U3 TZUS PaxatrnaiA Eo.cTioaTa- " ? aaa have st thaauai . aat.lhal,ehHdMa. Tuit ok 10 rveomnaadad Ut ,tar, that nk ; sheold aala-lla-i l... . r,Jfcr r-,iual SCaa-Ia i.J Ua wlthi. lui bor., .od that -veaiy-n, prtmuj k1 lie Herald. therahA a eoa.liUraLI. l.crewa ir, ! W Jv, .oC.e .tudeata fr,puiZ 'u'lV v uoiMi tDorch la th failed Si., ia 267. Wheihar thZ i. .." Ul a ereaa. ar la aom. Uaccaraet ,f,t aatcruia. Th. ....,,7 ' .-i ..." t wvura iwiroit 7- V 7; Dubuqu, 4; P.tubar.l, 21- Li.J.J if Tn Lrmra.-..Thera . Sutea iLiny ayao-sef tba Luther.. yao.1. lha.yaod f Peaa.,l,.,;,L JWsm Yerk, la Kc; an4 tna third ih. ' Xf North CarcUa. i. le02. o JV Synod. Tba whol.eabraj. Ki lC04eireh.a, 2CO.00O cT' popaUlioa af l.UOO.CGO. "J""lcaia, M4 CiaM.jia w Aaaaic.. iLra.- . t Ca.fcr.ac. aloaa ionjVOt dial preachers. Moti a. r kaowie-ge cf Eosliai.. 1 aaa k . . Mm kJ themaelve. Into ,B ail.T? taT"fcrav taal Impro.emeat. a.d T lor preachinr tha Goap mora... ?. .UB effecta.!, iX ' Irv T, .- -. ia Una State, ia aboa, ,.0 miUlB "' J erea..ng. Tba mM '" ba pat lorth ia Iheir bebaif bTw. !h;" :i ... .ad it ia rraiif,,.. "iTT A-Ti.Cniacu.4.i-STaTa . Mr. Smith, aaa of tba .iNMIUrtf ... , Cbarch .f Scotland. recaaU, mBrat9 bZ tiaofsry. etatea that lha mlnauera.f ih, Ra. formad cbarch la thatecaatr- b.. wf, u off-red aadowmeat frora tha roTtran),.t tsrriog liberty U .ui. .upport, aoiiu'aL, Ujeir povarty. E-uoioca Paoaau. Piomcrs-r. 125 pabiuhad .Utiatic. ioformU aa ih.i ih- - ' ..,. i,o;.ip ntwinaf rknka-. I. tk.rt.. . - uv n C Otua auiw; the. V.tk. oar pop.l.Uon bela,,.t U tioseciarcato ai aolqaite ona-twelfih. .ilZlw'ntn r.T,Ucf cbsrele, give 2,b4o.0lJ0 as tba a a tuber of iM -j mmt-. Accoro.ogty.tha proponua of tur ?eop .... balao.iag to lho charchea ia aiorlJla Z There haa tan aa inereaM i. t;i. propomoa or aar neopla-profcog piy, tf ffi0f ,M 33 per eoL wiuia th,. iwei- u lha proporUou aaw in, mm ta'; it u u,-, lha aumber would U l,5a3,0j. UMraa af 2.M5.000. Tbat ia. tha iacre 0f c? marnbat. baa aol only kept ap w.ia tba laerta or ear popaialioa, bat piaed aa ii m it, amou-t of mora tU.a a uiwlioa l, barter. Sais.th m Faa-tct Tha Fraach pop!a ar at laat bf-gionlDg to leara that "iheS.w.ia aa uiada for maa," aad that aatibrr Ua area a nor tha ralijious Interests of a saiioo Caa fr per without ibis loiuuiioa. A circak. jaat beea laaued by .Mr. de Lacroa, M.a af Pabhc W arka,ia FraoCa. to ail iu ir-.utf tba goverameut eatabluhn.eutf, eoaaaMir. them to gWa their wariimeu a wtas j j si real; aod aaaigain; a. his reasoa.t.lh. n, Uio workman U b.ta lima to ooacrta ilt csi at af their religion, aad to shears to licui m my Id every aevea far tba swrcts ef dome u eoa ra. Obterttr. Aa Sunday ia genarallr a-aa-.o 13 Fria:, aa a day of cbeerf al aoiaaemeat by aaeh sf leisure, thl. dlspeasatloa of res'. mSA ta ;oi.y welcomed by the larga class of oTer.aor.! ia borers. AGRICULTURAL. Fraa is A aerie is Aptr 'fni'. Ccxtit.tiom or Tat Cuiitur-W beret er lhara ia a pond of alight rise .od tail, lis but fia.at a trifling expeoae, oiay be ailei ufiit ihecaltare of this plant, which wl conusua prodacliva for tnaoy years. All laat i secr ary is, Io drive ia soma st.k. to cr norf wilbia the lamrgia olthe pond, accor.Dgla IS depih aecesaary to be filled ia, sad ibta p:a eosae refuae boards agaiurt the, ao as W ?t ve.t Iba soil of tba CraaUrry bees .'.-cm -.-ia. lata the water; and Uy a parcel of aoi Hat or raboish ia the bottom of these beJ,asd rter them peat or beg earth, to the crpia ol Arte Inches shore, aad sevea acbes bel.w.tbe tor face of tha water. Ia snch a siiuaiioa, ths plains grow rea.i';; and if a tew ba planted, Uy will toLt'j cor the bed, ia lha coarse of a year or two, bj av-as of their ioag raaaers, which lake rod at .f- oat poiala. Freiw a very araail Hfce, a !' qoaatity af craaberriea may be (sUiered- a properly inaaaged, Ihey prove a rry rmarka Wy regaiar crop, scarcely sfestrd ij lis suis of the weather, aad are aot subject to stuck from iasects. Riiot.ti.x. Pia Tans. Frisat cssrs have aecarrea, where the pear tree hss roa Ihriflly, bat the fruit hss beea worv!-s. It appeal tie ba caaeed either by a a.laral ae fic.eacy of diprejortioa ef some icg-edisot ia the aoii. r by the ezbaa.lioa of ceruia pertiOBa existing perhape ecaeilly st ri. The ts.t aad tba weed Oiffering ia delleaey cr raaerpu biiity, aa well aa la competition, i - reawa wby Ihe tree will oflea grew well, wb;le its fruit faila. Saeb tree hate beea reaovated soi Biae W yield good crops of fair frait, by t H l. st few ieet diatance from llw tree, a ctrealar treaca, aay a fool aad a half deep an- ibrra (oar feet wide, aad 61. ing H e ape ibae aisde With rich, res soil sad larf, iateriaiD.led a bwehel ar se af black.milh'S ctad-rs, s few baaheia of ashee, aad tw or ihrte press sf greaad ar araahed boaea. This ahoal. as At tn aalama ar apriog, da foraier being rstlwr tha besU A adntuiare af a bub v0 cbaareal :k iBeea lagredieBis baa beta adret. ed la some eacceseful lasiaocee, bat ll proce bly ef aa tsseaLei adsaauge. f- teur. - A F.rr roa Faaaiss. Fsrners may rVy aa Uiia fact, that moot ef their loiaiiasi e.u vatod crape are prodaced by the preeeoct, or s?- plicatloa of dae preponioua of ffU, v uhM. laaf n.lil ar-an.aand Dl.rl. dtCOmpeera falanar. a. If n-Ira r.rm.v.rd door. &C.,) paerfe acid, (aa boaea, crashed, barai, ordia eeived, ge.ao, farm-yard deog. ejaier-tl-a line, shell fish, eoprolitee, aad super phcipbsio of lima,) aad a:rgea, (ta aafphaie ad oianata of ammonia, Brine, ga.no, aod aainjal B-auarre gaaerajly.) combtaed wiih email qaaatiues " luse, salt, msjesia, &..,! Ks ay FaoiT roa CctTivsnoa.- d viae aar Meade to try their ercbarde wlu a a rlaly of fralt trees, whether ar Brp' tu " peacbea, aad after aVSermlaiag which r,, adapl4 ta ihosoll, let Iboea of the best q'lai.'y ik.i ... r. . J .-lt.KL. i.ik. laad.ercapT " u mnat t is-. .f the otbora. Thrro it a ba aidasioa of tha otbora. 1 w ra w .re.ee ia the predaetioa I It ta Io tha a ice adaptatloa cf eacll enable leeal.rr, that the profit of wide eUffitreae trees, aad I ila meet saitable leealirr, rrowiag will ba foasd la cooslst. Cbbx ra. Dismtrta w Doaa.-Ta as mac- tarpeUs aalaaral aa will Ua oa a fire-pe male It ta a pill ar two, wiih bolter, aad gi th dog; It will caaoa bim la vemlt, ana care him. Tbia I kava doaa eftea, sad both -11 ta tail. Amrrita Frmtr. Je aaca gave alms to a very w i waa la dl.trees. Oa being "PV ag. ha said, -I py :.L-.J Aiauiut ..:...! inrr "" maa who far ao dol bat tba ate." Vaura oa Edcc.tiq-. If a ooaa amptlsa b parse Into bia bead, aa aaa eaa tab him. Dr. Fimmklin. ja--..ww(. n ,r a . rT.t Taia avr ba lb -.- ...re as parauva aantr of clerical atad-.i. 1 aces- I. a. follow.: D-'tia-oT. i5 v '" (in taaf I a-S i.t mm y . . : Ep-capalua Daich Relorme,. dtli Mor.t,.a. Oar popal.Coa wss aol 'r r-. 12.4.X).UU0. Accl,Lr. ih. .T'fJ'0 0"e ' in T"'' y!5?