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23cijotci to Jtolitics, f iterator, Agriculture, Science, ittoraliij), axxb (Bcntxal intelligence.
4t - VOL. is. STROUDSBURG, MONROE COUNTY, PA. MAY 12, 1353. NO. 29- Published ly Theodore Schoch. TERMS Two dollars per annnum in advance Two dollars and a quarter, half yearly and if not paid bc lore the end of the year, Two dollars and a half. Those Mho receive their papers by a carrier or stage drivers employed by the proprietor, will be charged 37 1-2 cents, per year, extra. No papers ditcontinued until all arrearages are paid, except at the option of the Editor. IE? Advertisements not exceeding one square (six teen lines) will be inserted three weeks for one dollar, and twenty-five cents for every subsequent insertion The Charge for one and three insertions the same A liberal discount made to yearly advertisers. DZ7 All letters addressed to the Editor must be post-pvid. JOB PRINTING. Having a general assortment of large, elegant, plain and ornamental Type, we are prepared to execute every description of Cards, Circulars, Bill Heads, Notes, Blank Receipts Justices, Legal and other Blanks, Pamphlets, ifcc. printed with neatness and despatch, on reasonable terms, AT THE OFFICE OF THE JEFFERSOiVIAiV. From Graham's Magazine for May. May Lyrics, Fair May unveils her ruddy cheek, And decks her brow with daisies, And scatters blossoms as she goes, Through fields and forest mazes. The fragrant hawthorn, white with bloom, Fills all the uplands airy: The grass is dry, the sky is clear Let's go a Maying, Mary. I dearly love, in days like this, When birds make music o'er us, To roam with thee through wildwood paths, And listen to their chorous; To help thee over crags and stiles, And take thy hand in leaping, And out and in to see thy face Through leaves and branches peeping. Ten years have passed since first I saw Thy fresh and budding beauty, And love has ripened with the years, And linked itself with duty. In life's young spring I swore to theo A truth that should not vary; And now, in summer of my days, I love thee better, Mary, Leave house affairs to shift awhile Leave work, and care, and sorrow; We'll be the merrier to-day, And happier to-morrow. I would not greatly care for life, If fate and toil contrary -Could not afford me, now and then, A holyday for Mary. Franconi's Hippodrome. Not one of the least interesting accom paniments of the approaching New York World's Fair, is the above-named novel exhibition, which is now located in the vicinity of Madison Square and Fifth Av enue, in this city, and forms a striking object ofttention even in its exterior, from its large proportions. It is intended for a Circus, to exhibit feats of horse manship, gymnastics, and other similar a- musements, on a grander scale than has ever before been attempted in America. The exterior of the building is very plain and unpretending, consisting simply of a wall of brick, about 20 feet high, with two wooden towers on the side facing Broadway, which, at this point, intersects the Fifth Avenue, and forms the bounda ry of Madison Square. A wooden roof extends from this wall immediately over the seats in the interior, which will defend tho spectators from exposure to the weath er, but the roofing mainly consists of can vas, which covers an area of 90,000 Square feet, and is supported by five poles, each 80 feet high. Some idea of its size may be formed when we state that it is capa ble of conitaning at least nine thousand persons comfortbly seated, and that there is room for three thousand more in the passages. The interior, which is of an oval shape, is three hundred feet long, by two hun dred wide, and the course is about one sixth of a mile round. The middle of this vast area is laid out in beautiful par terres, the verdure of which presents an admirable and striking contrast to the dull brown of the course. These parter res are ornamented with illuminated fountains and handsome flower vases. The stadium, which contains these at tractions, is separated from the course by a slight fence, and is entered by four gates. The course itself is about forty feet wide, and is covered over with loose . i rnf . eartn. lne wnole interior zs most im posing in appearance, and when illumina ted by its one thousand gas lights the spectacle it presents is brilliant beyond description. The seats for the spectators are very well arranged for both comfort down to a premature and early grave, and strength, and due regard has been Much has foen said, and much written, paid to the ventilation which will be a relative to dress. It is my purpose to very important desideratum during the J make some few observations, which the hot weather. The company of perform- subject seemi to demand. It is to be ers under the superintendance of Fran- jearcd that in many instances, the present coni the proprietor are numerous consist-1 style of dresshas been highly injurious ing of both sexes, as well as horses and to the health .and lives of many. Diseas othcr animals not often included in the es of various kinds are often contracted Circles Tioupe. The amusements are of m this way ; ,and most generally, Pulmo the most varied character, imaginable narJ Consumption figures in the foremost and will attract myriads of visitors dur-.'rank. If a greater number of' females ing the summer to behold them. Scicn- tijic American. A Jjitulof Graves. One who has cross- ed the great plains, on the way to Cali- ten regulated by mistaken ideas of ele fornia, says that from Fort Laramie to'gance rather than by utility and comfort? the Missouri river, it averages one nexr'In a ivord, any article of clothing, in ei- grave to the mile on both sides of the f F ?J.att distance 950 miles, Causes If Consumption. Extracts from a. Lecture, Delivered befort uie "Camden jjiterary and Library As socialim? Jct. 27th 1853. BY L. !f. FISLRR, M. D The term consumption was originally applied to a variety of diseases, having no character in, common, except emacia tion. It is two understood to be ilwi affection, in wbjch there it a general was ting away of the body, arising trom a dis eased condition of the lungs. The terra Pulmonary Consumption is derived from two Latin worjls, tho former signifying the lungs, the latter a consuming or was ting away, and when conjoined they not only express tlja character or the disease, but also desiencte its localitv. If wo con- sider the extreiaely delicate nature of the organ in which the complaint is seated, and the many causes which are constant lv ODeratinir on its structure, it is not a v i. o r matter of surprise that it should prevail so universally.. Tho lungs are composed of a very light, spongy mass ; and it is owing in part to this fact, why sny derangement of the or can is so difficult to restore. Another reason is, that the affected part is con- stantly in motion ; dilating at every in spiration, and contracting at every expi ration. The third reison is, it must necessari ly be exposed to a constant current of air: these, and endless variety of external causes continually acting upon a struc ture so delicate; is it to be wondered that it should be accompanied with so much mortality ! Among the fading causes which pre dispose to this disease, may first be ran ked a constitutional predisposition ; also, climate, country, and tho varied customs of society. Tfce passions of the mind not unfrequently determine its formation. Such as excessive grief, disappointment cpf long cherished hopes, slighted affections, loss or relatives, and the reverses of for tune ; these ext a powerful influence on persons in delicate health, and more par ticularly in the female sex. In looking OTer the statistics of our own country, it is found, that in the city of New York, in 1S51, 1375 fell victims to this disease. In Philadelphia, during the same year, 110 ; ana in .Baltimore, too. In Great Britain and Ireland, the mor tality has evenexceeded this. Five thou sand, it is stated, die annually in the great British Metropolis ; and sixty thousand British subjects fall every year by this widespread scourge. This is a frightful representation, yet it is true ; and if the statements given by some eminent writers are to be credited, the disease is'iapidly on the increase. Ought not the alarming progress it is ev ery where inaling, serve as a warning to every one, to hvoid those causes by which it is produced! Where is tw family that has not been called upon to mourn over the desolating blight of this great destroyer ? Where is the individual, if we look down the ong catalogue of victims to this merci ess scourge tlat does not find registered there, the nace of some friend, some kin dred, some loved and lost one T If then, his disease be so subtle and so fatal, how important, how all important is it, to guard against those influences which orig inate it. I luve not one single word to say to you to-night, concerning the treat ment of this complaint. Unfortunately, I have no remedy to recommend, and but little encouragement to offer. But there c -. are some precautionary measures and some valuable suggestions, which I ceive to be my duty to impress on con- your consideration. Improprieties in dress have ever been ranked among the most prolific causes of this disease, ?ad they ever will be, until the plain and simple dictates of nature shall triumph over the tyranic laws of fashion. ' How often are styles of dress formed and followed, withsut consulting for a moment their adaptation to climate, or to the va rious changes of season, which are con tinually varying from one extreme to the other? Fashion exerts her power over us in the earliest stages of our infancy, in child hood up to manhood, and to the end of life , and even farther it controls the fu neral obsequies of the dead. Fashion is! an unfeeling, unrelenting ty rant, Iter mandates must be obeyed, though thousands fall. She is a goddess, Iter worshippers die countless, and Iter alter smokes unceasingly with the blood of hu man sacrifices. She is an encJumtress, and at the waring of her magic wand, she l-0 1 'iiv . . i ' . leads her willing votaries step, by step fall by this disease, (a truth which can- not be disputed.) may it not unfrequent ly arise, mt from a peculiar delicacv of constitution, but from the dress being of- riv-'ther sex, which prevents the free exDan- jeion of the chest, or impedes the regular action of the organs of respiration, is in jurious to health. The lungs must have sufficient room to play, and that which in the least restricts their expansion, is cal culated to produce disease , also, the ad jacent organs become involved ; the heart is encroached on, hence medical meti are often consulted on account of alafming palpitations, &c, and is not to be wonder cd at. In a climate so changeable as ours, the dress should be composed of a material sufficient to guard against the sudden transitions which arc so frequently occur ring. To protect us against these chan ges, as they are called, the use of flannel has ever been considered of the greatest value. he renowned Doctor John Hun ter's direction for rearing healthy children was, plenty ot,mukf plenty of sleepand plen ty ofjlanncl. lthasbeensauu2consump tions were almostunknownin Scotland,un til the thick Scottish plaiding was relin quished for the thin English dress. The late eminent Doctor Hush, of our own country, always insisted strongly on the constant Use of flannel apparel. To secure the system, and to ward off the many diseases to which we are subjected, he regarded it of the highest importance. It is related that a gentleman once inquired of the doctor at what time ho should leave off his flannel ; his reply was on the "Fourth of July he then asked when he should resume it again ; his laconic answer was, on the Fiftli of J uly. If we ask the majority of victims to consumption, to what they ascribe the cause of their disease, they will uniform ly tell us, to a neglected cold. Tiiis is the rock on which tiousa?ids and thousands have been wrecked, and ultimately iu- ined. There is one part of our system which is more espicially liable to receive the impressions or cold, and these are the feet ; and if fashion must be conceded to in other respects these at least, should be guarded with the greatest care. From this source has arisen more cases of pul monary co?isu?nptio?i in the United States, han from all other causes combined. You have all heard, (no doubt,) from youth upward, the old maxim, " that the head should be kept cool, and the feet warm ;" it is a trite old saying, and there is philosophy in it. But, I have seen many ladies who appeared to adopt a contrary practice, and who acted on the principle, that the head should be kept warm and the feet cool. Have you not often witnessed and du ring the present winter, when the streets were wet and muddy, if you met a lady and gentleman, it was not unusual to see his feet protected by a pair of thick soled boots, and her feet by a pair of beautiful lttle kid slippers. How often, for appearance sake, do we bribe our judgments, merely to justify our inclinations ! oucn an exposure 01 health on the part of a relative or friend, would have elicited the severest rebuke. Much as we may admire the beauty of a well formed foot, yet, in many instan ces, I could not restrain my imagination rom pursuing such individuals some few months' distant, when I fear their names oo will be doomed to swell the frightful array of victims to this desolating scourge of the human family. Be it remembered, that thin shoes and thin stockings have produced more cases of consumption than from any other cause. Our weekly bills of mortality attest his truth ; and the records of tho grave are replete with melancholy admonitions on this head. To prevent colds, and to secure me ieet against tno inclement weather, there is no article to compare h gum elastic over shoes. They are ight, neat, and impervious to water ; and no reasonable objection can be offered a- gainst them. Still, there are many per sons who stronly condemn the use of them or two very important reasens i one is, they are too warm ; and the other is par adoxical as it may appear, they are too cold. How to reconcile so wide a differ ence of opinion I know not, without they possess a power somewhat similar to the man in the fable who could impart heat to his fingers and cold to his broth with with the same breath. An improper use is often made of gum shoes by wearing them in the house.- They should be worn, and are intended only, for out door purposes. How common is it to see a warmer dress worn in the morning, when exercise is taken, than in the evening, when the air is damp and cool ; and it is very com man to see some females wear their gum shoes part of the day, when engaged in domestic concerns j and in the afternoon and in the evening exchange them for a pair of thin slippers. A young lady called on mc, this winter, and desired some advice. The streets, at that time, were in a horrible condition. She said that somehow or another she had caught a violent cold, which was accom panied by a very sore throat. The usual remedies were directed, and when leaving my house, I observed that she was warm ly clad, with a fashionable clonic, a muff and boa to match ; a pair of gloves much tighter than the skin, and a pair of pretty little slippers that I am sure that I could have put them in my vest pocket. I gave her a prescription consisting of gum tolu, &c; and, after she left, I regretted that I did not add to it a pair of gum shoes. Persons not in good health, should nev er retire at night with cold feet ; it some- timessavesthe foundation of manv incura ble complaints. It s a common and just observatidhj (and tho fact is well known to every one,) that if the feet be cold, they will often remain so during a greater part of the night; and when sleep is induced, it is sure to be disturbed by unettsy dreams, which are certain to be followed by a day of languor and inactivity. Cold liands are also an indication of a disturbed state of the health. Focts often describe the hands of their imaginarv fair ones as beautiful and transparent, but physicians almost always look upon such appearances with suspicion. It is an old saying, that we have all heard when we were young, that cold hands are a sign of a warm heart ; it really is so, and there is an important and practical lesson that may be deduced from this fact. The philosophy of it is this t there is a lack of arterial blood flowing in these pttrts, and it is unduly driven to the heart and that organ has to labor hard to over come the task 'Which is imposed on it. Physiologically speaking, there is not an equilibrium in the circuiting fluid of life; this it is that produces cold hands and cold feet warmth of itself is a most ex cellent medicine in overcoming the torpid condition of tho vital organs ; there can be no digestion going on in the stomach if the body be paralyzed with cold. This is one of the causes of the frequent death of aged people, during the winter season; there is great diminution of animal heat and vitality in the system, which is much increased by surrounding circumstances. Use active exercise in the open air; if this does not warm them sufficiently, rub them briskly with a flesh brush, so as to make rich red blood thrill through the vessels as it comes aown vitalize ana etnerianzeu from the great laboratory of the luflgst A very tight shoe, and a tight glove will as completely shut off the circulation as effectually as the application of a tight bandage, and what can be expected but coldness of the extremities ? In past times, a great deal of care was bestowed on the hands, to make them white and clear ; to effect this, some have been known to sleep with their arms ex tended over their heads, so as to retard the circulation of the blood ; this would give them a very pretty appearance; and others I have heard of, when retiring to rest at night, would bleach their hands with a bread and milk poultice, so as to prepare them for the next evening's par ty. It should invariably be made an es tablished rule always to acquire a com fortable warmth before retirinc: to rest: it diffuses the blood over the whole sys tem, and promotes healthy and undistur bed ropose. Youth ever has and ever will be prod igal of life; the admonitions of age, and the voice of experience, seldom produce a lasting effect; even the gostly train of consumptions, which are constantly oc curring from imprudence and exposure, have no effect in preventing their repeti tion. Mothers should watch with a scrupu lous eye the dress of their daughters, and it is the duty of the physician to enforce it upon them as all important to the health and happiness of their children. A strict parental supervision must be exercised over them, else you may be called (when too late,) to shed tears of bitterness over the grave of those whom you have loved and losti Again, I say, look to your daughters or they will de ceive you in the artioles or their dress, and more particularly on some special occasions. If there bo a pig-nic on hand, or a party or a Bociable, or a soiree, it is very easy for them to substi tute some lighter article of clothing, and it is just as easy for them to shed two or three skirts, if you do not watch them narrowly. There is nothing that will shock the human system more violently than the sudden omission of any part of our apparel to which we have been long and daily accustomed. The omission of a single necklace has been known to af fect the throat dangerously A lady in formed me that when she altered the ar rangement of her hair, in several instan- ces, it produced a violent coia iina a very reputable old lady assured me that she contracted a severe spell of sickness by simply cutting her nails The injudicious innovations of fashion are destroying its thousands, and bearing off in the spring-time of life, the fairest and lovelist of our race. Could I possess the power to control the fashions in the city of Philadelphia, for the space of two years, I could reduce the mortality iu consumption to less than one-half what it now is. Health and beauty are inseparable, and it is vain to hope to preserve either,with out a strict conformity to the plain and obvious laws of nature. If the respiration be free and unim peded, there will be a regular distribu tion of blood to every part of tho system) and instead of tho sallowness which is so often seen upon the cheek, thera will be imparted all the ruddy hues of health. It is a fortunate circumstance that the tight lacing which was so much in vogue a few years past, and on which so much has been said, is now falling into disuse. However, hooks and eyes are more in de mand, and have to be made much strong er than formerly Healthy exercise in the open air, es- pecially in early life, has ever been con sidered among the mos,t efficient means of promoting health. If kept within pro per limits it will produce that develop ment of the chest which is so essential, and will improve the figure and impart. ease and gracefulness morn than all the city to Srtn Diego on the Pacific coasty lessions of all the dancing masters in near which tho Salt Lako Mormons have, Christendom. j thus early, established a colony. Other The prevalence of consumptidn has and out-post settlements are planting a lbng been attributed to tho proverbial round them, on the Weber and the Tim variableness of our climate; it is not so. panagoes. Mormon missionaries are Light and insufficient clothing is much proselyting the world, and converging more powerful in producing it. their converts to the new city of Utah. You will often hear persons almost, Tho unconquerable mountains of Waletf continually railing out against our cli- are sending their hardy sons to preach mate; they are never suited; it is either 'and practice the Mormon creed in the too hot or too cold; too calm, or too blus- j Western World. And here, between the tery; too damp or too dry; and all the ,llocky Mountains and the Sierra Nevada, colds and coughs and catarrahs, and ev ery thing else, is chargeable to our hor- j rid chmate. This is not true; they suouia more propeny De ascriDeci to tuc errors, imprudenuies and improprieties of our habits and modes of living. Our old revolutionary grand mothers were healthy enough, and many of them lived to a good old age; and so might their grand- 'er a sot, and its Bible a theft one of children if it were not for the mis-hty! the strangest phenomena to which the nres- sovercicnty of fashion. It is high time that American mothers, should women and American be the framers of their own fashions and styles of dress, without being dependent on the ignorant and tasteless whims of Parisian Artists. We are a model republic , and the day is not distant, when American women will be known and acknowledged throughout the world, as a model, not only for the style and aptness of her dress, but for all the elegancies and refinements of social and domestic life. THE a i 5. A problem of singular difficulty, and every day growing more and more por tentous than which, if we except Afri can Slavery, none is more difficult of so lution is rising in the distant West, be fore the American Government and peo ple. Ere long they will have to grapple with it. Whether it can be peaceably solved the future alone can tell. A new territory, carved out of the re cent conquests from Mexico, stretching from the summit of the llocky Mountains on the East, through thirteen degrees of longitude, to the land of gold. A branch of the Indian family, the Pah-Utahs roamed its prairies and claimed it as their own. But a new tribe and sect driven from State to State, fleeing, before an indignent people, from Ohio, from Mis souri, and Illinois, struggling with cold and hunger, and encountering the most fearful hardships and privations, daring the ferocious savages that dwelt along their route, and dragging slowly along their children, goods and domestic im plements, at length make their tedious way to the home of the Utahs; and hav ing, as they no doubt supposed, reached the isolated spot, so far from all organi zed society that they would be free from disturbances for many, many years, they set themselves down in the valley of the Jordan in the 'land of the Honey Bee, plant their absurd faith and begin a new nation. Some six years have since elapsed, and the census of the Great Salt Lake City probably enumerates, at this day, some forty or fifty thousand people while in other parts of the world, two hundred and fifty thousand more embrace the Mormon faiths In this far-off wil derness, so recently known only to the moccasin, the arts are flourishing in a high degree. AVoolen factories, to be supplied by fleeces from the Jordan valley sug ar manufactories, to be fed with beets potteries and cutlery establishments, send their hum through the astonished land. No such noise did it expect to hear for half a century to come. On a mountain terrace, overhanging the city, the site of a contemplated university is already laid out and enclosed. School-houses are springing up, and are supplied with com petent teachers from a central Normal School. Gigantic preparations are in progress to build up a Temple, which is intended to surpass every existing or his toric structure in splendor and magnitude, The city is laid out on a scale of magnif icent proportions, to which, hitherto, the world has been a stranger a scale cor responding with the breadth of territory on whose bosom they dwell--correspond-ing with their expectations of growth, and compared with which the narrow avenues of modern and ancient cities, are but mere mathematical lines already, three miles in breadth and four in length, its streets arc regularly diagramed, each eight rods wide, with side-walks of twenty feet every block forty rods square, con taining eight lots of an acre and a quar ter each, and every tenement obliged by law to retreat twentyfeet from tho front line, to make room for a delightful mar gin of shrubbery and trees. A perennial stream flows through the city, and pours its pure waters down both sides of every street, and carries irrigation to their bounteous gardens. A warm spring bub bles from the mountains, and following pipes, reaches a public bathing house. A sou of exuberantproduclivoness stretch es around them Comparatively little ! solicitation is necessary from the hand of i hole in the barn floor, into ati apple-bify man to bring its grains and fruits to per- to the imminent risk of the did gehtle fection and maturity. Twenty miles to j man's neck, and then rah awajrj ldavin the north-west slumber the heavy waters 'his father in the biu among the apples.-13 of the great Salt Lake. This vast body j The old man, some months Sftefwdrd'3 of the purest brine so densely impregna- told the minister the story, ttnd the" rev- ted that man cannot sink in it, if they try mi i : .r l i :i. ' un u uassm ui tinny uy aevuuty iuuua, and will, doubtless, be the scene of the exhaustless salt manufacture for those! iuturo generations mat-wm inuauu me immense domain between the liocky Mountains and the Sea. Already a TJ- nueu oiaius uiuu route reuoues irum tins over eleven hundred miles from San Fran cisco, and about two thousand four hun dred miles from the city of New York, rapidly grows this incipient community bound together by a burning enthusi asm and a common faith, compacted by pcrsecutingSj welded by the necessity of self-support and self-defence, its found cnt. or any age, ha3 given birth. How far was it from the thoughts of the min ister, Solomon Spalding whom at Cher- ry Valley, in New York, he composed his imaginary history called the 'Manuscript Found,' that it would be seized by an ig norant and truthless drunkard, pro claimed to have been engraved on golden plates, become the Scripture of a new and numerous sect in thirty years trail 800,000 zealots in its wake count its worshippers in England, Germany, Swe den, in the mountain fastness of Wales, in Normandy, the East Indies and the Sandwish Isles and found a great City and Stale in that territory, which at the time he wrote, the foot of white man had never trod. Affect in nr. 'Twas on the moonlight sidewalk, '' 'Neath the alianthus tree, That she leaned against my waistcoat, And whispered 'Marry me!' '' O, that agonizing moment, I never, never shall forget; Her lips with nectar laden, I think I taste them yet. Just as this little Eden Approached reality; A gruff voice uttered sternly 'What is all this I see?' And then I felt a pegged boot Applied with might and main; I fell upon the sidewalk, And off went Mary Jane! Too Late. BY FANNY FERN 'Yes, Walter has everything that hearb could wish, said Mr. Hall to his wife. 'He has never known a want unsatisfied that I could relieve since the day he was born. Mv ample fortune has nlaced him beyond toil and care. His wife is high bred and lovely. His house the resort of intellect, fashion and wealth. Walter himself is well educated and gentlemanly .- Know or nothing that can be added said the worthy father, in a satisfied tonei 'He is a son to be proud of. 'No! no! not thatj don't tell me that said a silver haired old man, as the phy sician softly descended the stairs. 'My son had so much to live for. Must ho die? Can't money? can nothing be done? Don't leave us, Doctor oh! savo my son!' The poor sufferer lay writhing tossing upon his couch of down; the chamber of death was profusely hung with tapeatry of silk and velvet; The light fell softlv iweb curtains upon gold and silver cups and goblets and upon the ghastly face of the owner. Life was ebb- fast) there was a life time to review and no time to think; no strength to pray! 1 young and lovely wife sat sobbing by the bedside; the aged mother leaned heavily on her for support, while tho sinking man, in the intervals of his pain, tortured by remorseful recollections ot eight and twenty praycrless years groaned despairingly at 'the eleventh hour,' for mercy. The gray-haired father stood trembling and broken-hearted as he listened to these torturing exclamations, and with a strong parental yearning to soothe1 his troubled spirit, advanced to the bed, and laying his hand upon the claminy foreheadj said 'Trust in God, my son!' With a last dying efiortj this cherished Absalom turned his fading eye of sad reproof upon him, while from his pale lips came these cutting words 'Falher, you never told me THAT beeo&e! A Leqitimafe Conclusion. -Old Mr. Brown and his son George were en gaged on tho hay-mow, when the cdnver sation turned on California, and the young man expressed a strong desire Id go. Tho old man said he shouldn't go; They talked about it, reasoned about it, grew mad about it, and the end of it all was that George shoved his venerable pro- genitor ddwn over the mow. through a erend very profoundly sjtid that he thought , i , i i i . a o mo cuuaren wuo suowea sucn disrespect to their parents, never came to- a good end. No sin' said, old Mr. lirown firmly striKing ms noe with energy into the energy into. ground, 'depend upon it that boys whos throw their fathers ddwn into annle bins uuu n gu w Heaven Dy a d dligKUa i i 'f 3 i L f