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WICHITA, SEDGWICK COUNTY, KANSAS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1872.
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t Mittytn ti&aglt.
TWO DOLLARS I'KK VEAK, IN AIlVANCK.
Asmnovs satis hais zs:m ax application.
THE KATES we ha-e i-stalilislnil fur ailvi-r-lislng
will Ik strictly aillierol to in cvrrv in-
Munre. Tney are a low as charged b h m-yurity
of Uie aM?rs In the A Vest, and as low as any a-
iwr iuniisneii on a nrm aim ladling nasis, wnn a
arjre circulation, will do husines. We think
business men can pet alureceivcd hy adtertis
iuir w itli tu. We ask no one to patronize ih out of
charity, and do not want a man's money unless j
we give him value received. We could easily
111! our columns with foreign advertisements,
humbugs, patent medicines, etc., ut less than our
regular rates. Hut we hope that we never will be
romtelled to do so. Xothiug speaks so well for a
town and the enterprise ofits citizens its LTrmlli
and prserity as the columns of the local pajM-r
well tilled with home advertisements of home
Irade and business. We shall charge all alike,
foreign and local, and Miall not deviate from our
established rateJt. No display tye larger than
Fica will he used in these columns, and in no case
will cuts, or black ami unseeuly illustrations be
udmitted into this paper.
Kastcrn Mail fvia Wichita & Southwestern U.
H.; Arrives daily at 10:10 r. M. Departs daily at
.1:a a. x.
Kureka, Eldorado and Augusta Arrives Mon
days, Wednesdays and Fridays at C r. m. De
part Tuesdajs, Thurwlays and Satunlajs at G
Arkansas City (via Wlnfleld, Douglas and Au
KUsU) .Arrives daily at 0 !. i. Dejiarts daily at
i A. M.
Wellington Arrive dnilj- at (5 r. u. Dcarts
daily at 7 a. k.
Arkansas City fvia Littletown, Xetineiscah, Ox
ford and El l'aso) Arrives Tuesdays, Thursdays
and Saturdays at r . x. Departs Mondays,
AVednesilay and Fridavs at fi a. .
Caldwelf('iaChUt1!.ta, Wellington and Ilelle
llaine) Arrives Tuesdays, Thursdavn and Sat
tirdaw at G r. M. Departs Mondays, Wednebdajg
nml Fridays at 6 a. .
.Salina (via Sedgwick and Xewton) Arrives
Satnrday at t:13 r. . Deinrts Saturday at 3 :(."
Sumner City Arrives Tucsdav, Tliursilays and
Saturdays at 1 p. a. Ienrts Mondays, Wednes
days and Fridays at I r. m.
London and Wellington Arrive Tueday and
Fridays. Departs Wednesday and Saturdays.
Dry Creek, Clarion and C'lear Water Arrive
and depart ednewla s, once a week.
On and after date the postoflire will lie open for
the delivery of letters and the sale of stamps from
li a. M. to"); r. M.
Hereafter the office w ill be open on Sunday from
tf to 10 A. M.
Mail going cost and south clo-c prompt at T
V. W. J. T. HllLMKS, 1'. M.
First I'resbyteriau Church J. I'. IIaiukv, pa
tor. Sen ices In church building, corner Wichita
nnd Second streets, every Sjbbath at 11 o'clock
a. M. and l v. u.
M. E. Churrh J. F. Xkb-lv, pastor. Service
at the School House every Sabbath at 10'f o'clock
A. . or 8 p. . Alternate viilli Lpiscipal
ImlKe Tliiii)fnth .luilicial IHstiict W. V.
Hoard of County Commissioners II. C, Ham
I,iit, K. N. Nkki.kv, Sol.. H. Koii.v, CliHimian.
County Treasurer S. S. .Toiinmiv.
County Clerk Fiten. hattm.u.
MicrilT lony JlKM.nv.it.
Clerk District Court John Melton.
I'rolintR .Iinle ffx. IIalmwin-.
MiIHTinti'iKli'iit 1'iiblic Instriirtioii W. C. I.it-
lleRlstor on-ls Joiiv M I von.
"4unty Allnnii'y II C. Stfs.
County Surveyor .Jons A. Suorrr..
Major K. II. Allks.
J 'oil re Jmlco I. M. ATvroon.
City Treasurer Chakles A. 1'iiillip.
Marohal M. Mkachkii.
City Attorney ll'n, Halhwiv.
Citv Clerk b:o. S. IlKMtr.
Justices of tin- 1'eare Wm. II. Hoaiikf., II. K.
Constable S. K. Oiimkiit, Oeo. DkAmoiii.
Council First Wanl lln. Owkvh, Cii milks
eVllATTNKH. SvCOIItt Wanl .1 AS. A. STKVK.VSON,
II. II. I.iMisKY. Tlilr.1 Ward J. M. Mautin,
A. J. I.ANr.f i)UF. Fourth Ward J C. Frakku,
V m. Smith.
Iloanl of Education First M'anl X. A. Km:
i.ikii, Xklpo.v Mi Ci.fks Second Want II. I.
W atkumax, W. C. Woodman. Third Wnnl
ii. W. Kkkvks, 11. S. Wkht. Fourth Waul A.
II. FAUHKjl'K, Fiip.i. A. SottKlts.
F. A. M. Miito on the llrM ami third
Mondays of rach month.
II. S. Suw, W. M.
C-OOn TKMI'LAUS Meet at Mawinic Hall
J Friday nlzlit of each week.
C. S. Caldwell, W. C. T.
UNION SAHHATII SCHOOL.
Mi-els every Sahhalh, at the l'reMijtern Churrli,
at ,V o'clock At M.
MreU every Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock, at
the School Ilotlte.
V. S- JAN1 OFFICK.
VTAIN STKKI7T, next dior to tJrren Front.
IVj W. S5. Jkvkins, Keglfler; J. C. Ukukikld.
lieceivcr. Oflicc hours I'rnm '.I to 12 A. Ji. and
Irom I to J r. m.
.1 M. IIALDKItsTOX,
ATTOItXEY-AT-LAW. Wichita, Sedgwick
county, Kannan. Will jiractice In the state
court and attend to liuo'iness connectiil with the
I). S. Land Oltlce. aKM-ly
.IAMKS L. I)YKK,
ATTOUXKY-AT-LAW, Wichita, Se.lRrick
county, Kanonx. Will iraclice in the State
rourts and attend to lmincM4 in Die l'. S. Land
ATTOUXKY-AT-LAW, Wichita, Kana..
ATTOUXKY-AT-LAW, tirxt floor miitth of V.
S. Ijind Office, Main at reel, Wichita, Ka.
IM-cial attention itiven to all kinds ot liu.lneca
connectiil with the U S. Ijiml Otlice. l.Vlf
W. H. KNAPP,
ATTOUXKY-AT-LAW, Land A pent and Xo
, tary Fiihlic, Oxford, Kanxan. mj-ly
MORSE A ICIRKPATRICK,
H. II. MOUBK. W II. MlrhPATltlCK.
ATTOUXKYS AXI COCXsKLLOUS AT LAW
Wichita. Sedijulck couiitv. Kanan. Will
irnctice In all the court In the Thirteenth .ludi
iil Dixtrlct and attend to contest caws in the
LaiidOrtice. ' aiil!-ly
ATTOUXKY-AT-LAW, Wichita, Sedgwick
ATWOOD A LITTLE.
JSO. M. ATWOOI. WM. C. LITTLK.
ATTOUXKYS-AT-LAW, Mb Main street, Wi
D. F. PARSONS,
COFXSKI.OU AX1 ATIOIIXKY-AT-LAW,
RUCCLES t PLUMB.
AA1TOUXKYS-AT-LVW. Kmoria, Kansas.
Will practice h, all the Federal and Inferior
C. rl'llLEV. W T IIKNllltll-KSOV
HENDRICKSON A FURLEY,
PHYSICIANS AXD sUIIGKOXS, Main Mret t,
near Firrt, Wichita, Kana. Dr. Hen
lrirkon ami Jurlevjiaviug iK-nnanenth locatnl
xpect the share of"praclice their merit dccne,
ml Mill always be found at their office vthen not
lirofeRslonallv'engaped. Calls will Ik- attended ,
promptly ia" Wichita and trinity at any hour,
night or day. i
ll. A. J. LAXl.'sDOUF, '
pvKXTIST OFFICK Xo. TO Topeka utrntie,
U Wichita, Kansa. He is prepared to M-rform
all operat Ions on the lii-th In the most M-rfect j
manner. Teeth inserteil, from a single tooth to a .
Ihll set, and warranted. myl7-3m i
ALLEN A FABR1QUE.
:. n. ALtv.v, m. i. a ii. r.imiri:. m. p.
PHYSlCIAXS AXD sritGKOXS. Office at J. ,
P. Allen's drugstore, Main street, Wichita. ,
E. B. ALLEN. M. D
T"AMIX1XG SFItGKOX of the U. ! Pens
Department. Otlice at Alliu' drugstore,
nTniu street, Wirliita, Kansas
OLDHAM A GEORGE,
KltCHAXT TAILOUS and deiler in Gent
Furnishing ImmwI. Hats, Laps, etc , o.
35 Main street, Wichita, Kansas. etf-fim
T. H. CONKLYN.
A UCTIOX AXD COMMISSION" MEUCIIAXT,
.Xo. .V) Main-st.. Wichita. Strict attention
iiaid to the sale of all kind of merchandise and
(teal Estate. Lilieral advaiiciiuent madeonrou
iKuments of goods of etery decrljtion.
QUANTITY AND QUALITY.
feTOXK IlEdTAUItANT. Everything
and neat. Mruld ut all hours got up on
notice. X. 31 Muiustri-i-t, Wirliita.
J. M. MARTIN,
1KST -CLASS KESTAUKAXT. MiaN at all
hours. Suituerti lurtiii-lifil flanrintr iarti-n mi
i Mmrt notice. Main-xt. fKiile M. Iitia Hnrtl-
w.ile sloir, Wtcliitu, KalisiW.
BARON & GERARD,
L7UKXCII JEWKLKU.S and Goldsmiths. Satis
P faction guarantecil a to stjles and charges.
ny design of pin, ring or charm nude 011 short
notice. Watches and clocks neatly and promptly
repaired. Main sreet, opposite Iliue store, Wich
MRS. M. McADAMS,
MILLIXKUY AXD DUESMAKIXG. Dealer
in Fancy Goods. Tlie latest stiles received
a soon as out. Wichita, Kansas.
MRS. ANNIE WATSON,
ILLIXKKY AXD DUKSsMAKIXG of the
latest fashions. Dealer in fancv trood and
zephyrs. East side Main street, near 2nd, Wich
ALLEX A McKILLII', Dealer in Groceries,
Provisions, Flour and Feed. Ouistautly re
ceiving frt-eh invoices of Groceries.
HOOKS AND STATIONKKY.
J. T. HOLMES,
BKALEK IX HOOKS, STATIOXKUY,
ping paiicr, twine, periodicals, etc.,
building, Wichita, Kansas.
J. B. THOMPSON,
BAUHEIt AXD IIAIU-DUESSEH. Shaving,
llair-cuttlng and dressing done in the latest
M) le of art. Hatho, hot or cold, .V)cts. Xo. 75
Main street, Wichita.
LITTLE HHOWX JUG.
TCED, HOT, OK TO SUIT THE TASTE. None
l but the purest liquor kept. Malts, soft, sweet
anil creamy. apl'J-Gm C. II. CASK.
V 1 C II T T A, Iv A N S A S,
XO. 113 .MAIN STKEKT.
Authorized Capital, - - $250,000
Capital Paid In and Surplus, - - 72,000
W.M. GKKIFFKXSTKIX, W. A. THOMAS,
.T. It. MEAD, A. II. GOsSAUD,
J. C. FItAKKU.
.1. C FKAKKK
J. It. MEAD.
. Vice President.
A. II. GO-AltD
Will do a general blinking business. GOLD
AXD SILVKIt, FOItKIGX AXD KASTKItX KX
CHAXGK IIOUGIIT AXD SOLD. Will lmv and
sell COUXTY SCItll and other local ecuritie.
Interest allowed on time, deposit.
Collections promptly attended to.
Jlcvenvc Stamps for sale.
Possessing ample facilities for the advantageous
conduct of our business, we promise to all our
customer the most faoralile rates and the
promptest attention. 1-Iy
FIRST ARKANSAS VALLEY BANK
Loan, Exchange, Discount and Deposit,
WM. C. WOODMAN & SON.
$20,000 TO LOAN ON MORTGAGE,
Ami assistance rendered settler In proingtip
No. 35 Main street, Wichita.
DOUGLAS AVENUE HOUSE,
BLOOD & COX, Proprietors,
This U a large threo-storj hu-e, jut completeil
and nev.lv furnished throughout. It is the
Best and Most Complete House
In $outh western Kitn.i$, anI the J
ONLY FIUST CLASS 1IOTKL
IN THE TOWN.
jLjf-Stage for Atchi-xm, Topeka A Santa Fe
Hailroad, and all points In southn extern Kansas, :
arriie at and depart from this house daily. 1-ly
JDOIST'T TfJELAJD THIS
SADDLES AND HAENESS
CHKAl'EU THAN KVEU!
. M. GARRISON, j
Manufacturer of and Healer in
COLLARS, PLASTERING HAIR, HIDES,
FUKS. WOOL AND TALLOW, &c,
S7 Main Street, Wichita, Kansas, ,
Where I will keep constantly on hand a rood as
sortment of Saddle, Draft and Carnage flames, j
Collars, Whip-, and eery article belonging to i
the traile, which 1 will -ell at the very lowrst rates
for cah. or exchange for greenbacks, treasure
notes or fractional currency 1 am also prevrel '
to do all kinds of carriage trimming in shon or- I
dir Kep-tirs promptly attendett to for half ch
in hand, the balauce In twt-ntj jeats' time, wit'-
Xlt. Hear in mind I will not be' undersold.
-Ml work warranted to suit the purchaser Please
call and evamlne niv ki!
I M GAItltlsOX.
l-ly ST Main trTt, W irhita, Kana
THE THREE BELLS.
Ileneath the low-hung night cloud
That raked her splintered mast,
The good shi settled slowly,
The cruel leak gained fast.
Over the awful ocean
Her signal gun pealed out.
Dear God! was that Thy answer.
From the Ik rror round about ?
A voice caice down the w ild wind,
"Oh, ship ahov!" it cry;
"Our stout Three Bells of Glasgow
Shall stand till morning by."
Hour after hour crept slowly.
Yet still the leaking swells;
Tossed up and down the ship light,
The lights of the Three Hells.
And ship to ship made signals,
Man answered back to man,
While oft, to cheer and hearten,
The Three Hell nearer ran.
And the captain from her taOrail
Sent down his hoiK-fuI cry,
"Take heart! Hold on!" lie shouted,
'The Three llell shall stand by. '
All night across the water
The tossing lights shown clear;
All night from reeling taflrai!
The Three Hells sent her cheer.
And when the drear- watche
Of storm and darkness passed,
Ju't a the wreck lurched under,
All souls were saved at last.
Sail on, Time Hells, forever,
In grateful memory sail!
King on. Three Hells of rescue,
Above the wae and galel
As thine in night and tempest,
I hear the Ma-ter's cry.
And, tos-ing through the darkness,
The lights or God draw nigh.
SHAVING A MILLIONAIRE.
Everybody who lives in New Jersey
will recollect Hilly Oiblions, the mill
ionaire, lie was an eccentric man,
and numerous stories are told of his
freaks. Here is one of llicin :
It seemed that Hilly, while in a coun
try village, in which he owned some
property, stepped into a barber's shop
to ret "shaved. The shop was full of
customers, and the old gentleman qui
etly waited his turn.
A customer, who was under the bar
ber's hands when the old gentleman
came in, a'-ked the "knight of the ra
zor" in an undertone, if he knew who
that was, and, on receiving a negative
reply, informed him, in a whisper, that
it was " Old Hilly (iibbon, the richest
man in the state!"
" Gad," said the barber, " I'll charge
him for his shave."
Accordingly, after the old man had
had that operation performed, he was
somewhat surprised upon asking the
price to be told ''seventy-five cents."
'Seventy-live cents," said he, quiet
ly; " isn't that rather a high price ?"
" " It's my price," said lie of the hither
brush, independently, "and as this is
the only barber's shop m town, them
as come into it must pay what I ask."
To the old man this was evidently a
knock-down argument, for he drew
three-quarters of a dollar from his
pocket, paid them over to the barber,
and left the shop.
A short time alter he was in close
conversation with the landlord of a ho
tel hard by, and the topic of covcrsa
tion was " barber shops."
"Why is it," said he, "there's only
one barber's shop in town ? There
seems to be nearlv enough work for
"Well, there used to be two," said
the landlord, "till last winter, when
this new man came up from the city
and opened a new shop, and as every
thing in it was fresh and new, folks
sort of deserted Hill Harrington's
shop, which had been going for nigh
"Hut didn't this Bill do good work?
didn't lie shave well, and cheap?"
" Well, as for that," said the land
lord, " Hill did his work well enough,
but his shop wasn't on the main street,
like the new one, ami didn't have so
many pictures and handsome curtains,
folks got in Mie wav of thinking the
new chap was more scientific and i
brought more citv fashions with him, j
though to tell the truth," said the j
landlord, stroking a chin sown with a :
beard resembling screen wire. " I never !
want a lighter touch or a keener razor
than Bill Harrington's. '
" City fashion eh." growled the old
man. "So the new man's city fashion
shut up the other barber's shop?"
" Well, not exactly," said the land
lord, " though things never did seem
to go well with Bill after the new shop
opi'iiril : first, one of his little children
died of fever: then his wife was sick a
long time, and Hill had a big lull to j
nav at the doctor's; then, as a lat i
misfortune, his shop burned down one
night, tools, brushes, furniture, and all
and no insurance."
" Well." said the old man ncttUhlv,
"why didn't he start again?'' j
"Start again!" said the conimtinica- j
tive landlord; ' whv, bless your soul,
he hadn't got anything to start with." j
"Jl m m! Where does thi man
live?" asked the old man. I
He was directed, and ere long was in
conversation with the unfortunate ton- I
sor. who corroborated the landlord's
Vhy don't you take a new shop ?'' J
said the old man : ' there's a new one I
in the block right opposite the other
barber's shop." 1
"What!" said the other. "You
must be crazy. Why, that block be- I
long? to old Hilly Gibbons ; he'd never t
let one of those stores for a barber's ;
shop; they are a mighty sight too j
good: besides that, I haven't got twen-
tv dollars in the world to tit up with."
" " You don't know old Hilly Gib- ;
bon as well a I do." -aid the other.
Now Iiti'ii to me. If you can have
that shop all lilted up, rent free, what
will you work in it for by the mouth ?
what is thelen-t you can live on?"
Thi propoition"soinewhat startled i
the unfortunate hair-dresser, who i
finally found words to stammer out
that perhaps twelve or fifteen dollars a
month would be about enough.
' Pshaw!" said the old man. "that ;
won't do. Now listen to ine I'll give !
you that store, rent free, one year, and
engage your service six month, all on i
thee condition. You are to shave ,
and cut hair for everybody that applies
to you, and take no pay"; jnt charge
it all to me, and for your services I'll
pay you twenty dollars a month, pay
able in advance pay to commence
now," continued he. "placing two ten
dollar notes on the table before the '
astonihed barber who. it i almost
unnecessary to state, accented the pro- j
ition. and who wa still more sur-
prised to learn that it wa Hilly Gib
bons liimelf who had hired him".
In a few day the inhabitants of that
village were astonihed by the appear
ance of a new barber's shop, far sur
passing the other in elegance of ap
pointments, and in which, with new
mug, and perfumes, stood a barber '
and assistant, ready to do duty on the '
head- and beards of the people. Over
the door wa inscribed. William Har
rington. Shaving and Hair Dressing
The people were not long in ascer
taining or slow in availing themselves
of the privilege of this establishment, '
and it i not to be wondered that it
was crowded and the other deserted. '
The other held out some weeks, sus
pecting that ths free shaving for Bill
kept his secret well wa but a dodge
to entice customers away, who would
.oon be charged as usual"; but when at
tue end of six weeks he found Bill
working away as usual, charging not a
cent for his labor, and having money
to spend into the bargain, he came to
the conclusion that he must have
drawn a prize in the lottery, or stum
bled upon a gold mine, and was keej)
ing a barber's shop for fun, so he closed
his shop in despair, and left the place.
Meantime, "Hill Harrington" kept
on busy as a bee, and one fine morning
his employer stepped in, and, without'
a word, sat down and was shaved ; on
rising from his chair he asked to sec
the score for the six months past. The
barber exhibited it, and after a careful
calculation, the old man asked:
"Plenty of customers, eh?"
"Lots "of 'em." said the barber:
"never did such a business in my live!"
"Well," replied monev bags" "vou
have kept the account well. 1 see I've
paid you one hundred and twenty dol
lars for services all right and "there
are three hundred and thirty charged
for shaving all that applied ; now, this
furniture cost one hundred and eight
dollars ; balance due you one hundred
and two dollars. Now, you own this
furniture, and arc to have this shop
rent free six months longer, and after
to-day you are to charge the regular
pricefor work, for your pay from me
This, of course, the barber gladly as
" But," said the old man, on leaving,
" take care you never cheat a man by
charging ten times the usual price for
a shave, for it may be another "old
Politics and Religion.
May clergymen take part in national
politics? Can they accept civil office
consistently with their religious vows?
Why not ? Docs a man's devotion to
the "service of God disfranchise him as
a citizen and release him from his ob
ligations to his country ?
There arc some who would have us
conceive of religion as a divine visi
tant to our sin-worn world, too spot
less in her ethereal purity for common
contact with earthly realities or par
ticipation in mere temporal interests.
They picture her with eyes averted
from the rude scenes of mortal strife,
and steadfastly hxctl on heaven in a
rapture of devout contemplation, and
make her whole office to consist in
chanting her solemn litanies andriaiiV
performing her round of rites and cere
monies. The church, in the fulfilment
of her spiritual mission, must lend her
self to no temporal labors. To her rapt
vision, bent in devotional ecstacy upon
the tremendous issues of the" soul's
eternal destiny, all mere earthly issues
are as ephemeral as the breatli which
dying lips exhale. Let the philan
thropist minister to the needs of the
bodv say these religious enthusiasts
clothe the naked, feed the hungry; the
mission of the church is the cure of
souls. Let the restless reformer strive
to ameliorate man's physical condi
tion, to root out abuses, to destroy op
pression : it is the loftier mission of
the church to deliver the soul from the
more awful slavery of sin, and she can
give to tasks less momentous no mo
ment of consecrated time. The groans
and lears of 8uflering humanity in other
lands, extorted by want or oppression,
must not attract from her one wan
dering glance. And when her ser
vants, drawn from their ministrations
at the altar by human sympathv, so
far forget themselves as to participate
in the works of the reformer or the
conscientious and enlightened politi
cian, whcif they lift up their voices in
the tumultous arena where thoe bat
tles of opinion arc fought upon which
the destinies of nations depend, she re
gards them with austere, rebuking
gaze, as erring children, forgetful of
their highest duty. Is this, indeed,
the true gospel? Is this the religion
of him whose whole earthly career avsis
marked by so tender a sympathy with
all that was benevolentin humanity,
by so sound and wholesome a relish
for the true and innocent enjoyments
of life that the Pharisees of" ids day
sneered at him as the friend and asso
ciate of publicans and sinners. If it
be so, religion is not a thing of this
world. Prayer and penance are the
only serious' busines of life, and the
worship of God is the only duty of
man. If this be the highest ideal of
Christianity, let human governments
be dissolved; let all the ties that bind
man to his fellow-men be sundered:
let society be resolved into it original
elements, and each individual man iso
lated from all sympathy and commun
ion with his fellows, expend his days,
like the ascetics of the middle ages, in
prayer and fasts and vigils. Then let
St. Simoon Stylites be recognized as a
higher type of humanity than the How
ards and the Wilberforces. Let the
eremites who wandered half naked in
deserts, the hennite who wore out
lives in caves and den f the earth, be
set up before the world a the noblest
cxcmpWrs for our imitation.
Such is not our conception of Chris
tianity. Instead of a monkish super
stition, designed to foster a selfish
spiritualism absorbed in the struggle
for personal escape from future pun
ishment, we conceive of it a a bcuigu
and powerful spirit, affecting all the
living interests of society, anil waging
war against the principle of evil, no
less when embodied in wicked politi
cal institutions, than when lurking in
the recesse of a single soul.
Saving the reverent worship of God,
there is no more ennobling pasion of
the soul than love of country. It is a
devotion in which there can be no sin
ful idolatry. It is the spontaneous,
natural affection springing from the
human heart, whether upon the frozen
shore of the Arctic, or in the soft lat
itudes of the tropics; and wherever
manifested, either by the enlightened
patriot, or by the savage lingering b
the grave of hi fathers, it cannot be
other than pleasing to Deity. There
i no plateau of the Alps so drear and
froty. no place in the desert so torrid,
no depth in the valley so lonely, no
seaward promontory so barren, that
the inhabitant will not call his home
the dearest spot on earth, and will not
turn to it in hi old aire with recreated
memory and tearful devotion. Though
lonsr released from hi? hovel of poverty
and the gaunt law of famine, the Irish
emigrant never gives up the memory
of hi countrv, but, forgetting the hun
gering of hi infancy, he remember
only the golden sunshine that fell in
showers upon the sward when he
looked back from the ship, and when
the crested wave roe to hut the fa
miliar shore from his siirht. the inar
ticulate Ianguago of his heart wa. "If
I forget thee, O my country, may God
and mr countrv forget me !" iit.'Lonis
The nomination for preiftent and
vice president, to date, are as follows :
ritESIIJEXT. VICE rKEs'IDBNT.
Ulys"s S. Grant. Henry Wilson. '
Horace Greeley. B. Gratz Brown.
C'ha. O'Conor. John Quincy Adams, j
Anii-S'fTfi Sneitiv. i
Chas. Fratici Adam-. .). L. Barlow. '
James Black. John Busscll. i
ffiwuV StAti. '
Victoria Woodhull. "Fred. Dongla?.
De Witt Clinton.
If you .wish to know what manner of
voting man De Witt Clinton was, you
have only to read the official report of
I the duel which he fought in 1872 with
John Swartwout. at Wcchawken.
Clinton was then opposing Aaron
Burr. Swartwout accused him of being
actuated in his opposition only by per
sonal and selfish motives.
"He is a liar, a scoundrel, and a vil
lain," exclaimed the hot-headed .Clin
ton. A challenge followed, and the duel
was fought. I suppose that it was the
most remarkable affair of the kind that
ever occurred out of Ireland. The
first fire doing no harm to either an
tagonist, one of the seconds asked
"Art; you satisfied?"
" I am not," said he, with more
bluntness than courtesy.
They fired a second time without ef
fect. " Are you satisfied, sir?" asked the
"No !" thundered Swartwout.
The men fired a third time without
effect, when the same gentleman again
politely asked Mr. Swartwout if he was
" I am not," was the reply ; " neither
shall I be until that apology is made,
which I have demanded."
Swartwout' second then presented
a paper containing the apology de
manded for Clinton's signature", say
"Ac cannot spend our time in con
versation. This paper must be signed
"I will not sign any paper on the
subject," said Clinton, with firmness
and dignity. "I have no animosity
against Mr. Swartwout. I will will
ingly shake hands, and agree to meet
on the score of former friendship."
The fourth fire then took place,
when Clinton's ball struck his obsti
nate antagonist in the left leg, below
" Are you satisfied, sir?" the wound
ed man was again asked.
Standing firmly at his post he answer
ed : " It is useless to repeat the ques
tion. My determination is fixed and I
beg we may proceed."
While the surgeon was extracting
the ball Irom tue opposite side ot
Swartwout's leg. Clinton again de
ciaiCd that he had r.o animosity against
Swartwout, that I;c was sorry for what
had passed, and was williiitT to so ?r"
ward, shake hands and bury the cir
cumstances in oblivion. Swartwout,
however, standing erect in his place,
insisted upon the wiitten apology. A
fifth time they fired, and Clinton's ball
struck his antagonist in the same leg,
a little below the former wound.
"Arc you satisfied, sir?" asked the
' I am not, sir!" replied Swartwout ;
Clinton then left his station, threw
down his pistol and declared that he
would fight no more.
Whereupon Swartwout, turning to
his second, asked what, he should do ;
to which his second replied :
"There is nothing further left for
you now, but to have your wounds
So the combat ended, ntid fhe two
parties returned in their barges to the
Such was Clinton at thirty-three,
wlu'ii he had already been a member of
the legislature, and "was about to enter
the senate of the United States. He
was brave to rashness, and ambitious
beyond measure ; but he lived up to
the standard of his day, and acquitted
himself of every trust "with honor and
Railroads East and West.
The Xation, in an article on rail
road investments, make a comparison
between the miles of road in Kansas
and Massachuscttes, in order to prove
that the future of the former state has
been to a large extent discounted.
Massachusetts has ten per cent, fewer
miles of railroad than Kansas, with
five times the population, and seven
teen times the wealth. The Xation
claims that to render the railroad svs
tem of Kansas equally remunerative
with that of Massachusetts, each ofits
inhabitants ought to pay to its support
"S01 annually. Each docs contribute
about $17.60, or an annual aggregate,
in round numbers, of $(5,400,000. Mean
while the Kana roads report a capi
tal in stock and indebtedness of $9.5,
000.000, or onlv a trifle les per mile
than tlioe ot .Massachusetts, tjt this
amount, in Kansas $58,000,000 is in the
shape of interest bearing securities. '
while in Massachusetts but $18,000,000
is in shis description of indebtedness. '
According to this showing, the rail-
road system of Kan-as would seem to
be earning in gros a little les than i
eight per cent, per annum on it capi
tal stock, a compared with twenty
nine per cent, earned in Masachtsctts.
The Xation docs not, meanwhile, take ;
into consideration the vast difference '
in the growth of Kansas in population
anil products as compared withMass.i- '
chiietts. Railroads create business
for themelve verj rapidly in the west
a- compared with the east. Kansas i
a state almost everv acre of which i i
tillable, and in which the country i
continually creating new commercial
centres. Massachusetts, on the other
hand, the agricultural population i- al
most stationary, o that freight, on
which great profits are made, is not in
creasing in proportion to the pa-en-irer
traffic. Let the Xation compare
theincrea-ein theeamingsof ten rad
in the two state's, and perhaps it will
come to an entirely different conclus
ion a respects the railroad future of
"Oh. the prieclc-s value of the love
of a pure woman! Gold cannot jiur-cha-e
a gem o pricel--! Title and
honors confor upon the heart no such
serene happinc-. In our darkest mo
ments, when disappointment and in
gratitude, with corroding care, gather
ed thick around, and even the gaunt
form of poverty menace- with his skel
eton fingers, it gleam around the oul
with an angel's smile. Time cannot
mar it brilliancy : distance but
strengthens its influence; bolts and
bars cannot limit it progre-: it fol
lows thf prisoner into Jii dark cell,
and sweeten the home morsel that ap
pease hi hunger, and in the silence of
midniirht it play? around hi heart, and
in hi dream he folds to his boom the
form of her who love on still, though
the world ha turned coldly from him.
The couch made by the hand of the
loved one i soft to the weary limb of
the ick sufferer, and the portion ad
ministered by the amc hand lo-es
half it bittemes. The pillow care
fully adju-ted by her brings rcpo-e to
the" fevered brain, and her words of
kind encouragement revive the sink
ing spirit. It would alrno-t seem tliat
God, compassionating woman.- firt
great frailty, had planted thi- jewel in
her brea-t,"who heavenlike influence
-hould cast into forgetftilne- man's
remembrance of the fall, by building
up in hi heart another Eden, where
perennial flowers forever bloom, and
crystal waters guh from ejchau-tles-fountain-
Why are election lik tents ? Be
cause "the canvass end at the poll.
An Old Colonel's Story of Two New
The Newport correspondent of a
Boston paper tells this stonv wluch
may not be true, but is good reading
for a summer evening:
The piazza of a seaside hotel is the
place to study human nature, and to
amuse one's self in a quiet cynical wav.
I have derived much enjoviiient in this
direction from the remarks of a queer
old gentleman I met here, and who
seems to. have taken quite a fancy to
me. He is a fine, militarv looking man,
tall, with iron-gray hair and grizzly
moustache, knows everybody, and
seems thoroughly at home here; but if
some of these stylish people could but
know how he lets daylight into their
character and their actions, and how
mercilessly he ridicules their assump
tions, they would have good cause to
hate and fear him.
Last evening while smoking our after-supper
cigar on the veranda, my at
tention was called by the old gentle
man bowing to a pair of young ladies
who swept bv. arms around each others
waists, in all the elegance and dazzle
of full dress. One was a blonde of the
purest type, petite, goldened-haired,
with a complexion like alabaster, and
perfect features; the other a tall,
haughty brunette, whom "piquant"
best described. I made some remark
about their attractiveness. " Yes," re
turned the old soldier, "pretty grace
ful, and one of them rich, but iio more
heart to either than to a tov balloon."
"Are the'not sisters, then r" I asked.
"Oh no ! and they being here together,
puzzles me, for they have always been
rivals and enemies. You saw how
lovingly they held each other as they
passed. Well, that's a woman's style
the world over. They are simply
friends pro tern, for a purpose prob
ably making cause against some of the
fair sex. Five years ago that tall one
was engaged to" a young fellow from
&. Louis her parents choice. I al
ways liked and pitied him, for he was
a good fellow, though rather soft and
nerveless. He thought his eyes of her,
and she played with him "and loved
another man, with whom she had
clandestine meetings. To her affianc
ed she was by turns cold, loving, cruel
and indifferent and it broke his heart;
it did really, for when she broke off the
engagement, as she did of course, de
spite of her parents' prayers and en
treaties, when the other man was fair
!y ensnared, he just went into quick
consumption ZV." uieu."
"Did she marry the other?" I asked.
"Yes, three vears ago, and 5" rea
sonably fond of him, I believe. Hut
the other, her little blonde companion,
and a sort of cousin, I believe, has a
stranger history still. Four years ago,
when she was sixteen she fell in love
with a poor fellow, of two years more
experience, but no more sense. They
loved according to the novels, wildly,
madly, passionately, and life seemed
insupportable when separated. But
circumstances, and her father's re
moval to the west, seemed about to
sever them, when an elopement, a se
cret marriage, a prompt confession,
ami the orthodox ' Bless you my child
ren,' cut the Gordian knot. They liv
ed like babies a year on her father's
bounty, when they discovered they did
not love each other so madly, etc., as
th"y thought, and a uivorcc left them
free to seek other mates. He has al
ready got one; she is here on the war
path, as you see, and, such is life."
The old colonel bade me good-night
here, and I walked over to the window
of a private parlor whence issued
strains of music. Here half a dozen of
thej"e)iejo doree had a cabinet piano,
a fruit and champaigue lunch, and in
side, several interested spectators, one
waiter included, outside. One of the
young ladies was singing "Ah, mon
tils," from the "Prophet," with a voice
and method that would grace the lyric
stage, and the gay scene in the room
was but another phase of hotel life in
this city by the sea."
Anecdote of Daniel Webster.
Evening sessions were sometimes
held as the pleasure of business became
more urgent; and sometimes disorder
and confusion prevailed, as was always
the case in the house on similar occa
sions. In the senate, however, it took
the shape of exuberant festivityand fun.
Grave and aged senators became jocose
anil comical, and sometimes the mirth
grew fast anil furious, the proceedings
more resembling a town meeting or a
farce than the orderly conduct of a
deliberative assembly." I remember
one night in particular. It was near
the close of the session, and the senate
was engaged in the reading of bills,
preparatory to their final passage.
Colonel King was in the chair, a sol
emu ami dignified presiding officer, but
with no sense of the ludicrous, or any
idea of a joke. The secretary of the
senate, Abtiry Dickens, was reading
bills rapidly liy their titles, and busi
ness was going on finely. Half of the
senators were asleep with their heads
on their desks. The presiding officer
had a formula of words which he never
varied : " Senators in the afflmat ive sav
ave; negative, no. The ayes have it.''
Not a voice would be heard, aye or no,
and Dickens went on with hisreading.
For nearly au hour nothing was heard
in the chamber but the monotonous
reading of the secretary, and the pres
ident putting the vote and announcing
the result. At length Mr. Webster,
who hud been ound asleep lor a long
time, lifted up hi head and gazed about
the chamber with a puzzled look; and
when the colonel said, "negative, no,"
he cried out, "No-o-o!" in a prolonged
sound and with a sepulchral voice.
The president looked steadily at him,
a- if doubting the evidence of hi own
-en-es, and exclaimed, "The ayes evi
dently have it." "It them take it
and go along with it, then," said Mr.
Webster, and dropping his head upon
his desk, wa fast alecp again.
Destroy the Vermin.
We are informed by a afe and relia
ble party who ha tried the plan with
successthat roaches may Iw run out
or exterminated from a dwelling by
placing encumber rinds where they
will feed upon them. The rind of cu
cumber ucil for dinner should be
placed and left alxmi the place and in
the usual haunt of the roache-, the
cut ide of the rind being np. Whether
the roache are killed or poi-oncd by
the ciinimkr our informant could not
say, but they disappeared from hl
hn'ute promptly on the trial of thi
Bed butr. it i said, may be extermi
nated by the jiic of green tomato
vine- brin-ed in mortar or tray, the
lirdtead and crevice fnfe1cd byjhe
bug being washed over with the juice.
A one-legged Wclh orator named
Jone. was pretty successful in banter
ing au lrihman,"when the latter asked
him. " How did vou come to lovr your
leg? " Well." wid Jone. on exam
ining my pedigree, and looking np my
descent,' I found there was some I Hob
blood in me. and becoming convinced
that it wa settled in that left leg. I had
it cut off at once." ' Be the powers,"
aid Pat, "it would have b:n a deuced
good thing if it had only settled in
Whatever we do for the improve
ment of oar homes we do for oarselves.
Dryden never gave expression to a
truer sentiment than when he wrote
"Home U the sacred refuge of our life."
Other places may possess interest
for us, but our homes are the place
where the deepest interests center.
Thithar we turn when the business of
the day is over, and there, if any where,
we find rest and recuperate our ex
hausted nhvsical or mental faculties
and gird again for the stern duties of
life. And for the reason that home ia
our sacred refuge, we should give
great attention to its improvement.
Now improvements are not all of them
expensive and removed beyond the
reach of the poorer classes. Some of
the greatest luxuries of life are among
its commonest. A tree planted in the
garden, a vine taught to wind its ten
drils and weave its foilagc about the
door of a cottage will diffuse a cheer
and give an air of genial comfort where
everything else may be dreary and re
pulsive. The surroundings of a house
often have more to do with its attrac
tion than the interior arrangements
We all admire a well-kept garden, a
well-trimmed hedge, with fences in
good repair, carefully painted. They
arc not only evidences of thrift and in
dustry, but are of themselves a source
of real gratification. On the other
hand, a garden allowed to keep itself,
grow up with noxious weeds, hedges
scraggy, or wanting and tumble-down
fences, will give an air of dearth and
utter discomfort, painful to contem
plate or behold. A little patch devot
ed to flowers, well cared for, will en
hance the pleasure of anv home and
impart a feeling of laudable pride to
its possessor. A family may be poor
unable to decorate the walls of the
best room with a single picture, but a
very little time devoted to the cultiva
tion of a flower garden will give them
a living, variegated picture, as grand
and beautiful as ever was limned by a
master genius of pallet and brush.
The cultivation of dowers is a recrea
tion and a positive pleasure to both
sexes, not to mention its hygeiau ef
fects. We often notice the wide con
trast between two homes, equal ia sit
uation and natural in advantages. One
is the type of case and comfort the
other cheerless and neglected. When
we look for the difference, we find it s
simply this, the owner of the one ho
paid attention to all these little ar
rangements which give it an air of a
true home, while the owner of the
O'hcr has neglected them, and closed
his e" to the fact that the care and
improvement of things trivial in them
selves give the greatest effect and is in
reality the highest art of improve
ment. Make home beautiful. It is at home
we are to find happiness, if at all, and
the feeling that our houses have much
in and about them that is attractive,
will never impair our sense of satisfac
tion. If we have the means at our
command, a few good pictures should
find a place on, the walls. A tine pic
ture has an influence of its own. Books
arc always attractive, and a judiciously
selected stock should be found iu every
home ; they arc an ornament alike to
the mansion of the wealthy and the
cottage of the poor. Music," too, has
its charms, ana we arc glad to reflect
that few homes arc deprived ofits ele
The care we take of our domestic re
treats, and the improvements we make
in them, will yield a rich return for all
our time and expense, not only in our
own lives and conditions, but in those
of our children. Au attractive home
is one of the strongest safeguards that
can be thrown around the young. Its
rememberauce is to them a shield and
buckler, au influence which cannot be
easily superceded by evil ; and when
long and busy years have passed, its
sweet memories still come back to us
with the freshness of a summer morn
ing, and like a star in the blue ether of
heaven shed upon us a mild and cIimk
tencd light. llockland Maine) 0a
zette. The Diamond Fever.
It has been the passion of mankind
in all ages to seek those avenues to
wealth which will carry one by mirac
ulously sudden anil easy routes. And
no wonder. When we sec how potent
au instrument it is; how the power re
moves all obstacles in our way to places
of power, opens the door of most ex
clusive society by its magic open ses
ame, we feel discouraged at the view
of long drudging years of unremitting
toil which opens before, and embark
in wild speculations or hazardous ad
venture to compass the dcircd end.
The glittering golden harvest have
ever dazzled the eyes, particularly of
the American people, and searches iu
quest of the vi-llow metal have been t In
order of the day almost ever since the
continent was discovered. We have
ancient record of the hunts for treas
ure which have lost some of their inte
rest by real O i of their ap and the
vague obscurity iu which they are en
veloped; but morcrecently,aiid painful
ly interesting to some who are y;t liv
ing, ere the memories of the memorable
days of 1H49, the active participants in
which have come to lc called, techni
Still later we recall the excitement
attending the discovery of gold st Pike'
Peak; and yet later hi the mountain
of Montana and Idaho. Atall of these
altars have our people niliioiilv wor
fhipcd even to the death, and even
yet arc thry sought with cotctou de
votion by the ardent devotee of gold.
But now, if to prove the inexhaus
tible varietv of wealth which lien rov
ercd in mother earth, we have new of
the discover- of yet another valuable,
in fact, the diamond. With an excep
tionable, secrecy, the finding ha been
known to but few for two year or
more. Thi secrecv ha only added
fuel to the flames of exaggeration, no
doubt, which commenced Iu burn in
California paper, and which are grad
iihIIv extending surely eastward.
While there i no reoti to doubt the
exiitencc of diamond field in Arizona,
the people should take counsel of pre
vion cpiode in judging for them
elvc, by the light ofthoe other ex
perience, and not too rahly put faith
in. by trvitig to demontrle the truth
or not of the report practically, until
more arcurate accoui 1 have, lieen re
ceived. The spirit of 19 ha not died out.
and we "hall, no doubt, hear of rerke
tampedc and unfortunate- endearor
to gain oinr pf thi trraure, and hi
tory will repeal $telf in the aerr.unU
of iufTerinK and privation, Io of for
tune arid the wreck of hotiwhold caus
ed by the vain fin tnot intanre) pur
uit. The few will gain and the many
will lo awl the old story will be en
acted to the detriment of all, ae the
graphic and imaginative Buntline of
twenty year hence, who will reap a
harvest from account of adventure
caused by the influence of the diamond
fever St. Istui Gazette.
From many indication it is onr jndg-
ment that T." D. Thatcher, of the Ijiw- -rent
Jownal. it making ready to be- ;
come a candidate for the V. b senate
A correspondent who has Just mads
ait ocean trip, writerthia esftcrieMe: -
One stormv night is the middle f
the Atlantic "oceaa, with a heavy, roll
ing sea, in the middle of the night, the
constant TaBk-unk-ank," "THBk-unk-uuk-unk"
of the engine, which had
been oar lullabv night and day, sad
dcnly ceased and all waa still.
The stoppage of the engine, of coarse
awakened all the passenger, and some
of the ladies were greatly frightened.
They rushed oat of their staterooms,
and made the confusion worse con
founded. Fiaallv a "benedict" waa
dispatched to leans the cause of the
trouble. He toon returned and an
nounced that the engine had become
heated, and they had topped to let it
get cool. He announced that it the
engine had been broken there Waa no
danger, as they were only three miles
from the land.
The ladies were entirely satisicd and
retired, the engine toon begun its tank-unk-unk-unk
again, and all was peace.
The next morning at breakfast some of
the ladies asked the name of the land
or the island that was so near during
the night. In answer, the gentleman,
with a solemn face, pointed directly
Ab Aocumte Boy.
There was a young man once in the
office of a western railway superintend
ent who occupied a position that four
hundred boys in that city would have
wished to get. It waa honorable and
it paid well, besides being in the line
of promotion. How did he get it?
Not by having a rich father, for he was
the son of a poor laborer. The secret
was his beautiful accuracy.
He began as an errand Hoy, and did
his work accurately his writing and
arithmetic. After a while he learned
to telegraph ; and each step his employ
er commended his accuracy and relied
on what he did, because he wa just
It is thus with every occupation.
The accurate boy is the" favored one.
Those who employ men do not wish to
lie ou the constant lookout as though
they were rvfucs or fools. If a car
penter must stand at his journey man's
elbow to be sure that his wot k is right,
or if a cashier must run over his book
keeper's column, he might as well do
the work himself as to employ another
to do it in that way; ami ti U verv
certain that an employer will get rtl
of such an inaccurate workman as
soon as he ran.
Sawing Wood Without a Saw.
The Scientific American records the
change of one of the " impossiMHtiea
of the past into reality." Geo. I to bin
son, M. D., of New York, has invented
a mode of sawing or cutting wood
without saw or axe, by electricity.
The galvanic current when passed
over platinum wire iu tuaUirat quan
tity heats the wire to white heat. ThU
wire thus heated docs the work of saw
or axe, without any appreciable -penditurc
of muscular force. Ily ar
ranging the wire with handle or oth
er means, by which it may be guided,
any kind ot lumber whether in trees,
logs, or plank may be cut as deireil.
The battery need be only of the sim
plest kind, as quantity not intensity of
current is required. A rhild ly this
means may fell the largest tree la IU
forest, divide it into loga, or en! it in
to hoards, without saw or axe. Only
think of ill The Idea of cutting down
a huge pine tree with nwircl Some
wieacre stans up and declares: "I
don't believe it; it can't be done," but
such should remember that they talk
ed just so when the telegraph was pro
jected. It is only another proof that
the impossibilities of to-dny are the
scientific facts of to-morrow.
Btop the Interest.
Daniel Webster once dined with an
old Boston merchant, ami when th uv
ea me to the wine, a dusty old bottle
was carefully decanted by Peter and
passed to the host. Taking the bottle,
he poured out Mr. Webster's gla and
handed it to him. Then poured out
another for himself and held it to the
light and aid :
" How do you like It, Mr. Wulwter?"
" I think Uiia fine specimen of old
"Now yon can't guess what (hat col
me?" said the host,
"Surely not," said Mr. Webster. "I
only know that it is excellent."
" Well now, I can tell vou, for I made
a careful estimate the otfier day. When
I add the interest to the tlrt price I
find that it coil ine the sum of Just one
dollar and twenty-fire rent per gla!"
Good graciou J you don't say so,"
said Mr. Webster; and then, draining
hi glass, he hastily presented It again,
with the remark :"
" Fill up again a quicklv a you ran,
for I want to stop that confounded in
terest." The Objectum Quod.
A doctor wa railed in to tee a pa
tient whose native land wa Ireland,
and whose native drink wa whisky.
Water wa pretcrilwd a the only cure.
Pat said it waa out of the question, he
could never drink it. Then milk wa
proposed, and Pat agreed to get a ell on
milk. The dortor wa toon tummoned
again. Near the !ed on which the tick
man lay wa a table, and on the table
a large bowl, and in the Imih
milk, but strongly flarorcd with aldt
ky. "What have ou hcre?"aked the
"Milk, doctor; jut what vou or
dered." "But there' whisky in it; 1 rnell
" Well, doctor, sighed the patient,
"there may be whisky in it, but mils'
Says Kuskin: "Hit a no le fatal
error to depie labor when regulated
by lntcIWt, than to value it tor t
own ske. We are alwat In thrr;
day trying to epara!e the two: we
want one man to be alway thinking
and another to be alwar w.rklng,
and we rail one a gentleman and the
other an operative; whereat the work
ing man ought often to tsr thinking,
and the thinker often to b- working;
and both chould be gentlemen in ties
tame ene. A it l, we make them
both ungentle, the one enrjlfir l
other detpitltig hi brother ; akxl Ik
mill of Mdety it made up of morbid
thinker and miserable worker. XW
it it only by labor that thought ran bm
roadrhealthy,andonlyby Iboacht that
labor ran be made happy, aad the rv-f-!on
honld b tttasUr liberal, aad
there thould be b-a prisV Ml in pecu
liarity of employment, aad in mtr ex
rellmec and achievement."
At a criminal court, therountej, dl
taiid with hit want of turrett with
an Irish wltn-, eomjlalard to ll
court. Paddy replied, "rinrr, as I'm
no lawyer, yer boir, aa the pal per
only want to peril mt." -Cons',
now do you twraryoa are tut h-wyer?"
ak! the roundel, "fait an' I do; aa'
yrt may rar the simr about yrrclf,
too, itbout fear f prrjurv.
&. JL - -
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