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' ff. ROBERTS, Editor and Proprietor.
DSKALO.OSA, KANSAS EDNfeSDAY, DECEMBER 19, "I860:
S.r.' , ...s 4 1"'j'
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rCBUSHED EVERT WEDNESDAT, IK
tktltota, Jeffenoi Coiity, Kansas.
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HENRY BUCKMASTER. M. D.,
Physician and Surgeon,
SKALOOSA, K.VSiS AS.
P'' O&zc SoniU idc of 1'ubUs Square, aujotninj
. CrawfcnlV Store.
Residence in the stone dwelling home, Nortl
Liberty street. 12-tf
E. B. J0KRS0N, M. D.,
PHY I CI A3 ASS cURQEOK,
OCtce on vrst sids of Sqtiarp, in the liW f-t
....,1 rwv.M.iiri .v Dr. A. J. Pitrce. Hiiideiicc
cjrnr of Libecty and Herkimer ta.. Otkliv.
Jefferson Uoany , n.. 1. "
W. i. ALLEN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
TFill practice in th Couns ot Jefterson County.
' J3Panicular attention pid to tuepavment
of taxes in JelTrrsoii Cuuntr-&l '
J. L. SPEER,
U-TTOr.NEV AND C'.-L"rH-I.OR AT LAW
ROCK CREEK TOWXSUIP,
(Fire- tui:e wot ! Oi-awhte.)
Will ciunJ irouip-Jy to H buju" cntrus
JAKES L. CARTER,
"PERFUMERY- PAIWTS, OILS.
DYF-STUFF c. tc.. tie,
L'.a;n:nirrciai Sire t. hetweeu ?eccnd & Third
; , ATCHISON,, KANSAS.
lon.t x. raitt,
t. a. ata.Ti:ysoK
PRICE & STEVENSON,
ATTORNEYS-AT- LA W
-; ; o
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Oijnties. I'jy raxci for ninirtsidtiU. K-jiccil
atttsticii riven to Collections. A retainer 1
Y-' "tht-r icfmbcr of tho firm will cecure the sertscet
'," both. ' :'
DANIEL W. ADAMS,
ilCBISOJ.. r - -. - - . KASSAS..
HPParticular attention paid to receiving, an
forwarding gnodg to tlio interior.
:-A TTT 0 RN EY-ATifiAW
?;;' ' LearenTrort&, Kansas.
5w , o
' -Will pracltceintlio. 'District Courts
nf 'JfHersdn And, Jackson Counties. 3lf
h- ; , , ,, .1,. ,
wt f .
ST I N S O N is HAVE N S.
Attcmeys ud Cournellori at Law,
.3.'" . U -'....
(OfEtceortirVJfain aiid'DeJawareSts ,)
,'p'vn vr;i-r:t yi'r v 'c-vt it.
DR. F.T. SPEES,
W.1 PJSKALOOSA. KANSAS.
WB SUM VVtBitv
Xr.wt: ftr PsHt Jqoara. '
-t -.-' I ...I
THt. SEAIH LEAP.
A Story ti the Hndson. .
BY WILLIAM H. PECK.
In the Slate of New YrV, ten jars
aro, arid on ihe banks of the Hudson.
not many miles above its mouth, lived
Graham Stiles, a retired money broker;
rich, proud and unscrupulous. He, wax
past his sixtieth year, of spare but. sin
ewy frame, and with cold, steel gray
eyes that glittered with a restbss, un
easy glance from beneath close drawn
and shaggy brows.
His house was larrje.though occupied
on!- by himself and an invalid widow
lady, with her daughter, besides a, few
None, save himself, knew why Gra
ham Stiles had given shelter for so mv
ny years to the Widow Lee and her
daughter Emily. As Emily grew from
her lovely girlhood into still more low
ly womanhood, becoming the exact
counterpart of her mother, Granam
Stiles found the hard faced .demon of
avarice yivlding amplv room in his bo
som for the softer passion of love. This
prompted hint to seclude her as much
as possible from society, that he might,
so educate her that she should look up
on him more as a friend than as a
guardian, and that step attaiued, to be
come both friend and lover.
In the summer of 1851), Graham
Stiles was strolling, at sunset, upon the
glassy lawn thai bordered the lofty
batiks of the Hudson! chafing bitterly
with the consciouiraesw that Emuy rath
er siiunnwl than esteemed him: when
heatjug voices as if from the face of
me rocky lhuik, iij men iau uu ww
eJ cautiously down.
Not ten feet below him, seated upon J
a ledge of rock coaietl with soft and
thickly grown moss, sal Emily Lee and
a J:a:itisome yuug matt .of tweuty-tour
or tiie y euis ot ae, named William
Lewis, conversing :u a tone gentle and
thrilling, yet diitiucily and audible to
the keen ears so jealous above.
Graham culcs sat his teeth hard and
his cheek grew ashy wliitu, while his
knotted brows grew, crimsom red, as I:
taw thai the beautiful girl rested !
head upon lite ruatiiy shoulder of hei
companion, wnose arm eucircieu net
whim Willi au accepted Jover Ireedom.
Tue listener Mon learned mat lite
love of the youtitiul pair had been pligh
ted. Some of ike temaika of Wilit-.m
wrcie so uncomplttnentary to Stiles, ihnt
he made bis prebettce known by au an
The lovxis were upon their feet in
latjlv, and Willie loutid all lu- muv
cuhtr ivrve neucssaiy to susitam tJic
iurm ut Eniilv,a ttie chained ihe rug
ged p'tih leading to the lawn .ibove.
"Had you not listened yuu would
have been all the nietricr," said Willie,
as he K'.ood near Graham Stiles. "1
love this young lady have loved iter
for months. no loves meJ F&cehim,
Emily ! He is a man and so am 1.
You seem to have somt- guardinnbhip
orei her, real or assumed, and, o 1 ask
you to consent to our m irriage. i a-k
iiiithing but hi-r.ell, 1 hato enough."
GjrtlMin .S.sivs had listened to this
.spet-cii with his usually restless yes
lixed upon the frank and handsome vis
age of the sloop, owner, as if he longed
lo turn him to stone dust, to unythuig
titnt he might set his fool upon, and a
Willie concluded, he pleased sharp
teeth hard upon the nether lip, until a
drop of deep red blood trickled down
upon his cluu. l el he answered noth
ing to Willie, but turning to Em ill, foe
aid, with h burst of wtaih that expan
ded into a shrill scream of rage
"To your mother, uugratatul yirl !
and if ever again you dare, to exchange
a word, a glance with this presumptu
ous, insolent, rascally "'
Steady, as you are' :d Willie,
"or 1 may forget the color of your hair
and think I am striking u bully of n
"Go, Willie," pleaded Emily. "1
may seem uugratetul in his tsyvs per-,
haps 1 am but I have no serf drop in
my veins to be thus addressed, and so
leil you that 1 love you, William Lewis.
We shril meet ayaiii ." ishe gave he.
iiiitid lohcr loterusihey parted, she
zoiuj; rapidly towards th house, lie to-
tvaid-. the path that led 10 the river
road,- uui iir;t he xchiliigd a den.in:
glanca with his enemy.'atid said
, "Neitberyou.tiora huudred like yo'tC
cati utke herlovo fnmi me,- Gialiani
o' , . 1 . . ,
."There'll be blooJ from your heart
of mine, when we meet again, William
Lewis," muttered the othr, alie turn
ed, upon hlv.heel.aiid paced slowly to
wards the house, pluuouig and schem
ing a n'ay to remove this formidable
. lain mi!y reached her rriother&
bide, she was surtirisi d to sec ihojnva
lid. sittiiir in tier arm enntr, wim tne
clear and unmistakable liuhl of fully
restored reason in her eye, and a flush
of joy upon her pale clieeks. thai teem
d -like the heart of some inward sua
last in jf rapture.
- "0. rootht'i: cued Erailf, 'youlook
wtrjsw bappy ! yotrtTrw'koktd
so since poor father 'was lost at sea, ten
"You remember' the day, tho dark
and bitter day, my child' "replied the
mother, "when we were told of our
groat, our infinite loss 1' You were but
a child eight years old, and then we
lived in New York."
,"Mother; rnnthr 1" exclaimed Emi-
Jy,. clasping her parent's neck, and kis-
sin.hor.loudly, ''youhava regained one
half of all I lost then, for, dear mother,
you havo regained your reason. I pray
our i.eaveuly'Father that it may never
.wander again. viJA.
"I feel that it will not7iT child
Now listen to me, and hear whaTlia,
ny the mercy of Uod, restored my long
lost reason. Ten years ago we were
happy, in .New York, for each day wo'
looked, to see our dear father return;
and when his ship, was" signaled in the
bar, do vou remember how we romped
"Ah, mother, do not recall it now,"
sobbed Emily, as her mind sketched tho
scene with memory's unfailing pencil.
"Then came, not your fniher, but
Graham Stiles, who bad been his mate.
He told us thai your father had been
slain among the islands of the Pacific
by the savages, and that you had no
home, and then 1 swootud, to revive
and swoon again, and, so on 1 suffered
till my leasou was deserting me, and I
wns conscious mat 1 was going mau.unu
Ccicclv ttru'"lmg against ihe madness.
but mad 1 uiew. to s;row half sane
again as I havu beeu .for ten years, till
this evening, when,, ns.if from tlie grave
as if from heaven, ralher came he
who stands bciiind'you." 1
Emily who was kneeling before her
mother, sprang 10 her feet and turned
There with arms wide outstretched,
with eyes that beamed like tais, stood
a tall and noble featured man. though
hi hair was as white as snow, auu
many a furrow' of time and grief cross
ed Ins face.
' "My daughter ! My Eo)ily ! said
My fathi-r! dear, dear father 1 cried
J'iuUv. n slio sprang within thuu fond
arms, which clapped her to a bosom
buisting to give vent to a. father's love,
pent up for many dreary, weary years.
"Yes," and he, wlu-n transport had
itlded to gentle and unalloyed delight.
have at last relumed to lmppincss.af
ter hai itig been most miserable for ten
long yea'ra. Graham S'.iles villainous
wretch; planned my capture by ihe
saviige? of those dt.-itanl isle old me.
in fact, and ti.-urped all my property,
both at sea and laud. He was my rivxl
tor the hand of yitr mother; and ha
ling me for yeaia, because I won the
precious prize-, consummated his fun
by striving to miike her husband !,
that lie migh' maka her his. Your
p .or nioihtr s illness and insanity fruo
m ed the .'nil accomplishment of hi.-,
purptcf.', and' some liiig-:riiig feelings ol
li'morse.perltaps repen.anco, h.i promi
ed lnni to give you bo'11 ahel-.ur and
Mtpjiorl. VcH, all that he lias is mine,
though he huatunssed much money ;in
brokei since' he forsook the sea. My
phantom pursued him, then a year ao
I escaped from my bondage, and vau
deriughomewaru.leitrnodiu New York,
from my oltl friend L-wis ih.it Graham
d'ile's lived here. 1 hastened liidier;
and as i-joil as your mother saw me she
knew me; and tho uiitid. fco long en
thrallcil by grief, is now by the blessing
of God, made fair and free by joy. li-J-mniu
with your motucr till 1 return. 1
see Gral.tttn Stiles 1 know his forn't,
sprtro and erect as ever coming from
the Ihwii. I will meet him, and assure
him that my present lnppiness giants
him p:iniou for niy past mi-ery:"
And Listing hi wifo a;id daughter,
Captain Henry Lee stepped from the
hotife to meet his betrayer.
Pacing moodily, wilh eyes.bnt to
earth,' and his hands clasped behind
him, Graham S'iles was slowly advanc
ing. He, miserable wretch, was then
di earning of murder 1 Hauutud al
ready by the conviction that Captain
Lee's life lay red and damning upon
his hands, he did not scruple tosch"me
for the speedy commission of another.
"William Lewis must dif ! or my
heart, newly born to second life. second
love, will turn to gall and ashes in my
bborh," he 'muttered. "1 havo gold,
asd gold will kill as well as lead or steel.
I know a man in New York an old
ship mate of .mine. -who, will rid mo of
this William .Lewis lor a iiandtui ot tue
.told"! bogfn to despise, as I think of
Graliam Stiles' !" " ' "'
4 'Hivljfled his, eyes; with; spasmodic
jcrko'f ihe ItroV.aVif tl'ieVbiO thai
spoke l!:at iiumo imu been a digger,
iiitu't imo the very core of his hort.
A shriek. 11 yell of horror wild,
niereiiiar; and unearthly pealed from
his livid lip?, as his blood, sprang to
. . ; t . i.. .."ift.....
ins neari in ii i;iuv iiini ui 'cnui,
leaving his hair on end, f.ico like a
blenched bone, and his limbs quivering
in an awful airu ot gtult-oarn tireaa.
"Henry Lee!" he chattered from his
danciti"- ihws, apa tnen usu mimuess,
reckless, devil doomed straight and
'uVf for the river s lofly, rock pointed
btink: and then, with a shrill scream
of unutterable agony arid despair, lie
spiabg Headlong from, thevcltff. .He
pined bisyabt oaea fee gacpad
for a second, but. era, his dizxv brain
grew dark and .stilly forever, he recog
nized the pitying fact of William Lewis
bending over lam, remembered Ins
threat, 'uowjnade a fatal fast.
"There'll be blood from yoar heart
ormiae, whta wemset agafn, William
He was buried where' he died ; and
ths children of Wsif. Iiwi udj EmUj
Lee can now. loolt down front the lovers'
seat oa the hrdge and see the gnve, as
the grand-parents' tail this tragic tale.
HT UT IHE WIIDOW FOB.
When I was a boy, twelve ly ears oldr
I worked hard to support my mother
and two younger brothers, .and usually
carried my earnings .home every even;
ing. One night, it being very dnrk and
muddy, and having three miles to trav
el, and a heavy bundle to, carry, I did
not reach home till late. ,My mother.
feeble and weary.had retired. but quick
ly aroused when she heard my .foot-
stens. ana .met me at the door. Willi a
warm Heart, and warmer tears, and a
kiss, and a "God bless you, denr bo'y !
After this, my sou, I'll set a light in the
.window for you." And,- true toiler
word, the bright light in the Vindaw
appeared. O, htlw'it cheered'my heart,
ever after for years!
Health failing me, 1 left home after
my brothers could help my tnother'-
aad went to sea. Wheri 'three years
from home, nod on the Pacific Ocean;
my mother died;, and, just before she
expired, she said to those around her:
"Give r.dward my dying blessing, for
he has been a gojd boy, and tell him I
have gone to heaven, and I will set a
light in the window for him.."
There', a light la the nlctoir for thte,' deartrotti-
Than a llht In tba triadoir fur.lhtc;
Ourm -tiier Uu in'irjJ (oraintioat atwve
Tncrf 'a a llgl.t in Uto wiu.low far lieu.
A niamluiijn heaven weaee,
And a light la tho window for thee.
There's a crown, ainl a robe, ami a pstu, daar
VVIimu vniir labors have (eased to be, '
K.r J-'us haa pan lo piwinrs Jou a home,
With a tlgta iu the wlu.low for Uiae.
A ir.arnloii In heaven we Me,
Willi a II U Iu the wiudow far thoe.
S! watch, and bs filttifat ani pray, d-sar brother,
All your Journey o'er Ufa' trojbted sea;
TtiupIialflictiomaaH jou, and storms baatas
vere, Thoao' a light In the window for thee.
A iuai.1vi In heaven wo aea.
And light !u the wlmlaw for thee.
Taen on, pjr.jvuri.ily on, darbnllnr,
TIU froia rouCh-t and auffcrin frea.
Bright tncl! are bjcionlnp yoo over tiie stream,
There'-ta llffU: In the window far thee.
A mansion In heaven wi. soe,
And a light iu the window for thee
Pithy Advice to the Young.
Avoid egotism do not always in
dulge in allusions to yourself. Do not
be too forward and officious be prompt
in energy, but wait somewhat for op
portunity. Be not boastful, and allow
others their full share of merit., Angle
not for praise, but work quietly and
assiduously to deserve it. Confess
manfully your faults on proper occas
ions, and do not seek to hide them by
mean equivocations. It is more cour
ageous to own yourself .to be wrong,
than to lie boldly to save your reputa
tion. Tell no lies, white, black, or any
color. Listen attentively when spoken
to, and cultivate polite mannera-at all
times, especially at table. Attend es
pecially to the ladies no man who
was remarkable for his respectful hom
aire to the lair, was ever allowed to suf
ler in this world.
Dread and avoid the character of an
ill-bred man. Study cleanliness of per
son, neatness of dress, and 'elegance of
expression. Avoid old sayings and
vulgarisms ; use polished language.
He choice in your compliments. Get
a knowledge of the world. Study the
foibles of mankind, especially thee of
Women not to imitate, but to shun
them, and be on your guard. Com
mand your temper and ; cduntennnce,
and never betray1 'an appearancb of pas
sion. Never acknowledge an 'enemy
or see. an affront if you caa, help it. -v
Avoid wrangling, ;medliingv aud tittle-tattle.
Jwdjra not of mankind rash
ly. Trust not implicitly to arijr. Bo'
ware of proffered friendship. Doubt
him who! sneers at the trutlrof a thing;
Be choice in your cempnaji Adopt
no man's iees. Avoid noisj-laaghter.
Refuse invitation's poljtol, DarV to
mfrtilar'ia I liirht cause i and be not
asliaafd to refuse the proffered vrpng:
Strive twrWikei wii ia griiitic-
ally. Affect not the rake.but scorn the
character. Be choice in your amuse-:
menlst. Never appear to be in a harry,
except when occasion. peremptorily de
mands it. Neglect not an old acqaaiat
ance. Avoid all kinds of vanity. Make
rioohe in company "feel'hls inferiority.
liVnot.wittvfat aaetberrs exnense. fie
llMLLi t ttt -,U J -
pairiBg h. raiiery. -
Never whisper in compaay. Look
Hum no tune ia. company, nor be ia
nJ KV nP'y- Kat'alowlyt. Spitaot
on the floor or-earptt. Hold no iqdel-.
icate discourse. 'Avoid cdhabiutui.
Lose no tTMe'in ataag.wasinesa.
Induitre not ia laainess. Be tint iVivn.
iou..tStady dignified as well as pleas-.
ing manners, tie not envious. Tell
no stories. Avoid hackneyed expres
sions. Make no digressions. Hold no
one by the button while talking. Fore
stall nota'sidW speaker.' Say not all
you think. Adapl your conversation
to the 'company. Give no advice un-.
asked. -TtoneV rib disagreeable mat
ters. Praise not ariothcr aTthe expense
of present company. 'Avoid rude ex
pressions, mystery, and long apologies.
Look people fn tlfeface" when speaking.
Swear not. Talk no 'scandal ; nor of
Few jokes willhear repealing. Take
the peacemaker's part in discussions.
Bo not clamorous in disputes; bUr exer
ciso good -humor. 'Learn thcharacter
of the company before 'you- sarmuch.
Suppose not yourself laughed at. In
terrupt ao one's story. Ask no abrupt
questions. Display not your learning.
Avoid debt, especially to the poor and
the printer. Kaap tour own secrets.
and let other people's alone'. Preserve
your tcmper,your digestion and health ;
never boro an editor,ordislurb a printer!"
observe these rules atrictly ; and you
will get through the world without the
aid of 'Books of Etiquet,' advice' from
noodles, or imitation of fops provided
you have a moderate share of brains
The hut Surriver of Joaker HilL
The statement has frequently been
made by the newspapers, and indorsed
by Mr. Everett in his late Fourth of Ju
ly oration, that there is no one left of
that band of heroes who first withstood
the shock of Baitish arms in the open
field. Eighty-five years have. elapsed
since the, world renowned struggle, the
burden of probabilities would favor such
a conclusion; yet the statement is not
correct. There is one whoJtook part in
that memorable baltle.and iu subsequent
events of the Revolution, yet living,
"full of years," and venerated for his
moral worth, as well as for his age and
public sei vices.
In the town of Ac ton, Me., on a beau
tiful ridge of land situated about a mile
from Milton Mills, N. II., stands n cot
tage farm house, unpretending in its'
appearance, and bearing evidence of a
very respectable antiquity. The passer
by will often notice a rray haired man,
reading by the window, or walking a
bout with a single cane perchance en
gaged in the ordinary works of the
husbandman. Tho stranger will per
ceive nothing vary remarkable in the
thick" set, slightly bent figure, and well
preserved, swarthy, features of this old
man of apparently eighty-five years; but
the residents of the adjacent country
involuntarily bend w'th revorctice as
they pass him. ' And well they may
he is the last bfBunker Hill patriots.
David Kinuison, who long survived
his confederates of the Boston Tea Par
ty, was living in i8.ril,aUhe extaaordi
nary ago bf orie hundred and fifteen
years'. He has since passed away.
Ralph 'Farrium' tlw'Iasl'of the Bunker
Hill heroes, still lives, alihough he has
neaiUTutained a span and a hnjf of tlfc
.'pace allotted to' man. Hi's1 one hun-
drf a anu lounn mrinuay was ceieuraieu
at MUtou Mills on the 7tn. We hnve
already riven, from the "pea" of a cor-
tespbuU2hi,some noticooiTb.is interest-
'l affair; Afth'dugtfJrYo .pains were!
faken'to exteud a noticb beyond the
immediate' vicinity of i!iarvolerah'a res-
idence'.a very lsrg'e concourse pf?people(
were In attendance.' Ihe' features of the
oscauoh wet e an address, anil one hun
dred and four greetings from a. twelve"
pouridor.-i and W dinner enlivened with"
toasts and spclstiliM.
Mr.'Fainutn, we learn, wassnot in the
midst of the hattle. Haviag heea'en-
rolld only on Ihcday previous, it' was
his rot to Wr deUilea'ainionjj a'guard lo
take charfe of nriilary'air6agit $ at
soaie dwUftcVTroeanhe redbabu la so
close a proximity to the principle scene
ef strife, ibe b'oeervatros'tiiat he awde'.
and destinctly reccollects? to this day.are
highly interesting; and we trust they
will be givea to the public by aease
ooeipetent pea, WKed we Keejfeet
how. few persoas-living (caa feineaMMr
the eveaiiself-as'a't!tr!fl of twehrejat
that tinelwoatd now be ainety-'Cve Tears
oM-hi lifiag-actor ltfaTfildbdy dra-
beoaHesal'eaee ab object 'of inter:
Jotrhal. c - i
-. '...- 2 1
The light Sort of Eeligioa.
A wrifer in .the' Conjrtgatxonahtt
who evidently believes, with the apostle
James, that faith without works is deadr'
thru describes ihe kind of religion
which the times require : , "
- We wast a religion that goes into the
family', and keeps the 'husband from be
ingls'piteful wlien ibe dinner is late,
and keeps' the dinner from beihglate
keeps the wife from fretting when the
husband tracks the newly-washed floor
with his muddy boots, and makes the
husband mindful of the scraper and the
dobr-raat keeps the 'mother patient
when the -'baby' ia' cross, -and keeps die
baby pleasant amuses the childreH as
l-well as' iastracts them Srius as well as
governs projects the -honeymoon into
the harvest moon,-aed makes the happy
J hours like, the eastern fig-tree, bearing
in its bosom at once the beauiy of the
terider blossom and the glory of the
ripened fruit. We want a religion that
bears heavily, not only on the "exceed
ing sinfulness of sin,"' but oa the ex
ceeding: rascality of lying and stealing
a religion that-banishes .small meas
ures from ihe counters, small baskets
from the. stalls pebbles from the cotton
bags, clay from paper, sand from sugar,
chicory from coffee, otter from butter,
m etj, juice . from vinegar, Blum from
bread, strychnine from wine, water
from milkecans, and buttons from the
contribution . box.
The religion that is to save the world
will not pull all the big strawberries at
the top, and all the bad ones at the bot
tom. It will not offer more baskets of
foreign wine than the vineyards ever
produced bottles, aud more barrels
of Gennesee flour than, all die wheat
fields ' of New York grow, and all
her mills, grind. It will not make one
half of a pair of shoes of good leather,
and the other of poor leather, so that
the first shall redound to the Baker's
credit and the second lo his cash. It will
noifput Gouvin's stamp on Jenkins kid
gloves, nor make Paris bonnets in the
back-room of a Boston railintr's shop,
nor let apiece of velrei'that professes to
measure twelve yards, come te an un
timely end at the tenth, or a spool of
sewing siik mat voucnes lor twenty
yards, be nipped in the bud at fonrtren
and a half, nor the cotton thread spool
urea w cue yaru-sucK nity fo the two
hundred yards of promise that was giv
en to the eye.nor yard-wide cloth meas
ure less than thirty-six inches from awlv-
edge to selvedge, nor all wool detains
nor all linen hankerckiefs be amalga
mated with clandestine cotton.nor cof
made of woolen rags pressed together,
ba sold to iheunsupeciing public' for la
gai.broadclotu. It does not but bricks at
lire dollars per thousand, into chimneys
it. touiracieu iu nuiia or seven dollar
materials, ;it doea not. smute white
pine into floors that have paid for hard
Biuo, nor leave yawning crackaia clos
sets where boards ought to join, nor
daub'ceiling that ought to be smootly
plastered, nor make window-blinds with
slats, that cannot stand the wind,- and
paint mat cannot stand,, the sun, and
fastenings that may.be looked. at, but
are on no account1 id" be' Couched.
Tlie religion that is' to sanctify the
world, pays ita debts. It dota.not con
sider that forty cents, returned for one
hundred cents giyen is according to
Gospel, though it-may be according to
law. It looks" upon a man who has
r:i.;i .- ., i j liL" ll.aT ..
anvu is unuB au wao continues to
liveriurluxury.ns a thief.- Itlvjblrs pen
a man who promises to pay'fifry.dollars
on'dcmand. Willi interesL.aad.who aejr-
leet's to pay it on demand,with or'with
out'in'.crest.as'Sliar:' u'x 7i" t
How T8 Japaxisb.Fmb. -In walk
ing aong the banks we came upon a
man, hshing.m a most peculiar way.
HeWas perched o'n A low' bridge1 lead;
ing over a'stream that joined the canal.
At first I thought, ha, had hooked, a
enornious fish, ut on closer' inspection
found it was. 'merely alive decoy.. -Iu
dorsal fin; was laced to' two small sticks,
one on each side : from these.it was
tethered to whr.t I at first'tbok tbTe hii
rod. ' The noor fish snorted about ia
the water, apparently, .doing its best te
attract the aiteaitdh'of its finny fellows.
The ,maa; hehi -smsll. arrew-poiated
tridenW with which h dexterously
atrock any large fish that came wonder
ing at the amies ex the Whered decoy'
Ifedaeatioa is the areat sacaleref
huataa arbertV: well'sUveWeskiadaetrT
fseqaally ilie bkjer asSW of ia
dmdaai lapfadeace As aa aafail
iay resoereM.'1 Aroatb'lili;' give yonr
mUi laW-tter ;Iav :tt'iJe tW
aoae, 'thoWh there is akpttW for"
wciiNKioB m-every ibciumuob m uw
respecL 'IjearrproiBenoal and spec-
utative emptoymeats aay wfail a BMta,
bat aa honest aaadcraft wldoa or
aever if its possessor cTscabeeefto ezer-
e'it. Lefchi. frTth.rtce.t
labor crafta'are h'oBorabie' aa4,oble.
The aa.ee of trtdes thecreatare of
whatever is most etseatiai fb tie aecaa
sities and -welfare ef asankind, caaaot
be .dispensed with: they aboyeaUethere,
la.wnaiever repute JJier.aMy fee aeM
by their more fastideoas fellowa. ataat
,', so, jj'f tea -3
worav.at tne oar ot nunaa progress or
alt is. lost. 'Bat a few Irrowa-aaaajdetl
trade-workers ihink of this or appre
cafe 'the real position aad power they
compass. T - ' x
Give your sen a. trade, ,ao .Bsatler
what fortane he aaay have or seeea like
ly" toinheritZ rGJvefaTa traoVaad aa
educations-it A' 'raurtlftnie he
can always'1 Utile wYti'pomf waat,
can' always be' icdepeadeaWiMMl "better
is in'depeadecce with a'atoderale etlaca
tioB than all the leaniaofthe'eoilegee
Bat in Uiu free laadtliere fee ordi
narily no diaeaky fBPsecarwf'both the
edacatiea adnreV for! every "yoath,
therebyi:ittiBg Mhaaia)( to -eater
the mks oCaualMoaeVaeaat of those
obstacles which -ntielieVtelaB many
tradelessaad professiolasyoiiig ssea.
Such are Use rcuharitiee efjfertaae,
that bo saere outward iMeeeasiee) caa
be counted, aa abselatelyjaeateer pro
tective to ataa. jPearded; jhaBBde
may" be swept-awayin aeyaMMtaeir
possessors left, aTithaeitbertlse
of iadependeace, orf ,ite Wsawit, nra
He wa a wise;
who deelared ,- tkat hia axmaeaaet teara
useful,. tradee or. fee'cat oi treea -their
expected priaeelyfortaaavTaey de
murred, bat obeyed Um. decree t The
e'dest, as the easieat tiJearfed, ap
plied himself t to buket-ssakiagp la
time he reigned Ja hi father's stead.
In time also revolatitm csese apea, aad
overthrew him, and heufied dUgspeed.
wandering and companipaless.aave hie
wife and ehildrea, hia sole aearef for
livelihood a recurrence te hia hamble
bat honest and aaefal trade.
The sons of the rich as welbaa the
poor should be strengthened byithis
possession. If aever used beyead the
learning, ao harm is done --whilst-possibly
it may be of iMekakble geod.
It is a weapoa of asaaalt: er defease,
which only (firiy. seised, eeav aever fee
taken from a man's grasp, r. Thwk of
it, parents; examine year feoyff bampe,
or rather study the beat ef.tacir miada
aadUstesA.aaid,as oae ef ,tae. beet aad
most .luting, taervicee yea eaa da for
them, apply, them,. to the -leaning of
hoaesl.trfulee. fct ; , , , ..
Mea hare werthifjaed eoam ma'wetie
being foe iKviagsaloaeia-a wilderaess ;
bat social: martyraema -wfaea' aer saiate
apon the caleadar.. ? V3i
- You may4 epeak oarmore "p.ly to
oar associates, bat aot'leea cearteoas-
ly, than yoa d6 to strangers.
, i. . u ..si.-rs - as. j vj
TrnsM frieadahip iBcreaeef aele'a
end approaches, just., as the, shadow
lengthens with every degree the eaa
decltnes towards ita aettia?. " .
.. f Vlti SIS. i-iRM
,Be,aol deeeivtd byjHrtwari aaaear-
, . 'A fcr ,kawa..er.U iayaata of
his head, and polsih of his hatn.di
r 1 J. 3 ii'- t'.i'.J '-Ia
Aa article efjhjek aad raeaei Baejaaa
made with, a wepdea eeje.aad iataxded
for&uriag or aitaaef :aM;:smjiaaea
-' iari. aediiWBm
li j 32 T5T3.. .n &jjnina
featarei'fbr the y r saetf r WjUiaJhim
.i il : '; t ; v "f"
thiags, aad .saaeaget aha
aewapaeer ia Kaa a.visejl
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