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Democratic enquirer. [volume] (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, January 24, 1867, Image 1

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county.'" ' '
v :Ten linoii'nf tlin typ. tlio tpnte
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[From the Edinburg Review.]
OhJ Let the oul its Blumher's break
'Arouse Its censes and awake)
"" ;' ''V Tv5oe li6 eoon ' '
tlfcjlri'its glories, glides away, '
And the stern footstep.) of decay
""-'-Come'eicaling on.
Xnd while We view Ihe rolling 'tide,' . .
Down which. our flowing minutes dt
'', ' " Away so fast, f,
let os the'present hour employ, .
And dream each future dream a joy
i -'-P"1, ' '
Let no Tain.hope deceive the mind t
jio happier let na hopejo find
. Jo-morrow than to-day. , . , , j
Oar golden dreams of yore were bright.
Jiff them the present shall delight
, I Like them decay. . ' .
- ' I--. : . ;,. : ; i. . .
Our lives like hasting streams must be, . '
That into one eagulphiog sea . .'
.-. j.r,; 'A re-doomed to fall
Xbe.eea of Jeath, whose waves roll on '
O'cr.'kiBgand Jtinglom, orown and throne,
. II u And swallow all. ' ' : '.'
a i l J " .''' ' .
. Alike the river's lodly tide, '
Alike the humble rivulet's glide :
;ii To tlkat lad nave; '
Death lereis poverty and pr"de "
lbs ri,ok and poor ela p side by side -
!"VUhln the grave. .: ' '' :'1 '
v'r.l.'..i,. v v , " "
On'f bljth is tut a starting place;
life I the rijnning of the raoe,
'. '"' And Death the got 1: "', , ' t
"Aire at'ontr glittering toys are bro tight
'iAai patn alone,, or all nnBought. .-, .
r ; ' is found of all. , . . ......
Kites then, how poor and little worth
wall those glittering toys of oarth
m Thai .lure ua herein .- i tot r v
Dreamt of a aleep that Death must brcaV," -
Aiast 61 ore It bids ns wake,
;;; dUappeVir. ''
. ' it inf.; I ' lit I '!.;? '.i.''. v.
Ziang ere the damp of earth an blight, ' "''
Theehtek's pure glow of red and White lvl
Hot passed aways' .' t yL'vi i. !,
Tewth smiled, and all was heavenly fair!
. Ace eamft and laid his flnirer there. 1 " .'Hu
M(! nd where are they?,
v '1 !- A lre d ;. . '-i
s.- ' "ffere js fie strength that spurned decay,'-.
- v The Steps, that, roved to light and gay', - i
'.v The heart's bliihe tone? ri
Tht strength is gone, the step is slow,
And Joy groVe wearisome and woe! ' '
' . -tVfcen See comes oril ' ' ",!..:
IhlM it fie lime like the bid time,' when you
'.weu4 I were young, ta "y lii-H
"Then: the buds of Aprir bloomed and the
birds Of spring-time aim. i''"' .'"V7
The garden't brightest.' glotics' ' by summer
. ;'
. UoVohlf:S.e'iweet, seet y'iole the kowcrs
: that opened first. ; V-'" . 1 ' J-
.Ti; H, ciiw ,h4!.:.-fT o.t-:,' l .t :'
" -.bi'i'"' ."! !!(' nno'i-'i
lu old place, where
i& jou and I wen borv:'', ! '
...ati.na ;ai:f-A'. i-o ,t..;nWt "V.
(' f! f to hit If.'Mli'ii) r.iiii,;r
r '10 ri.il
From tlio.reilkrwhito' breast tliiU Vtirmqi us.
7- " . rom.'riie"clngiijj krme tM nri' "
wliere tlte'Jiirk tye? glit fcnf-V o'er-us th
There U no fiend like he old friend wlio
- . : litis shored our morning days; . ; .
So grttting likj-his welcorao, no homago
: y. ' tike UU praise. :
Farao is the fceniless flevrer rith gw&j
erotrn'of gold? . i .' . '
Uut friend sliip Is the breathing rose with
sweets In every fild.
i ; ' t; f :, . .' ':'"
There is no1 love liko the" old' love that we
courted it our pride: '
Though our leaves are falling, filling, and
" " we'ie falling 'side ly side,
TLerj oro bloisomf all. around us twith the
. colore of our lawn, - .
And jve. live in birrowed sunshine when the
. light of day is g jne.
There is no time like the old limes they
: 1 thall never be forgot! :
Thete is no place like . the old place keep
green the dear old spot! 1
There lire no friends like Our' old friends
" inny H.avcn prolong their lives!
Tkero are no loves liko our old lovesGod
bless our loving wivca!
, Up Ihe rooN, down the rcofs,
,, O'er (bellies onward, .
From allic and chimney rushed
. More than fife hucdrd! .
. .; '
V'jth tails erreot, (hey went
More than fivobundred
On what, fel' errand, birnt
,. Each neighbor wondered.' '
Mint-an!" the big Tom fries,
Scratch them all, d " their eyes,,
For his lolAiCB each Tommy dies
Over five hundred"
. .
' Forward, bravo Fcrngatt Back,
Forward, young Yellow Jack,
The killors ore on your ttnek,
Onward they thundered
Oh what a din there was ' ' -Oh!
what long lines of clawsl ' '
Oh.' what gigantic Jiaws I
Four times five hundrod
Ifeig hhors to the rijiht of thorn,
Neighbors to the left of iheni,
Neigh'wra in front of them, ,. ,
Trembled and wondered.'
En?Ush, with upturned nose,
. Frenchmen with chilly; loes, .
Fcir'd and d d the ioes, -,.
Du'.cbraen far worse than those, ':
, BliUen'd and dunder'd '
... . ... '
DWn fhrongh the, then .
Chi-whang they went, ten by ten,
i Scralohinj and scaring men,'- . ,
: Downward then thundered .
i Lord hoffi the fur did fly
: Lord how the babe dii 4ry '
: As the mad rout went bjrS'
' How each sausage man wioked his eye
'. When a Tom blundered.'
' Brbomslicks lo right of them,
' Slop bowls' to loft of them,
, 15'ootj'icks. in front of them, ' . ;t
All around them, thundered.
Whiz went, the pistol" slugs, r
,Cr rash went the water jug.?
. ,. Flop wont'the garret rug3, . .
Clnttericg about their lugs,
-i: While their ranks suadorcd. ;
; ; t. 't .:-...
,'; What cared' those Tommies brave? .
..Eaoh'had nine'liva to save - ';
i ' Each bad a mission high : , i "
ji ' Eaob had a. destiny ii n?v '-:;.
Hot to s wondered, tmi : ' ' .
! .: - i! r.t-. iis ,.':; i l:,3 ?'::
j 'frnssieg were with 'theni flicre, " ,f
r .6ofVJaw aniT aieek'r li'afr,',; I 01' -1
',6Men'eye,(tV,denbnrv,,:''., 'V '
. , ((leaned flirVng 'tho 'iuk'r aIrr ": T''
',r; 'On the fie hundred! ' l-' , '
i . '" V. 1i-n!,i .
, ; (i-.ti ; Vi- .J( ! 1 ; v..;,,-:- :
, ' . And like bold, oaf s thfy fell, ; ..
ic.ratohing and bitiogjwell,! .. -'
I o PMMpg their dyipgjllp - . , -
; , Till all: the neighbor tell i- ' ' ;.
; - i -How that nlght'ihunldrcd ' - l' o-U
1 J ' Ifow they are sleeping -low,' '
;'-'1V here .all fat Twrimies go,'!) i-:!'T
I Nes.tonM, (oe' ttoef 1 ,J ' ". -
( t-! Diaphragms 'sunKTored.' 1 ' . ":. '
';':..!' -' .''i.".',J3 V'i r'.Ut '..ti 1 :i.
- j ".When Ua'lHhelr giory fade? - j " "
jt11 Whit a "grand 'ehaVge they'niade. ; '" ',!'
"'!:,Tlow "the pii vers wonderedi .-.,. ' ,',
5 ! rjlohor Ihe'cjiarge fb'ejf jnado-2 'i,
juonpr pe w J3.ngaqe-r)
. .'. lli,..:j v
i , .Mver,nTe nunareo.
mi r!it:v. ji r.i i jltoj i ;! o r -.U
Select Story.
"I wisftlito'ea Miss Ijcstrr,". said
Vnnco Whitney to iho servant who nn-
vered Tf is impatiorr ring at the door of
the Lester mansion, end ho spoko with
iin irate empbasin that stnrtlfd the girl
into a nwift vanishing upon her prrand,
while ho slrodo himself toward the par
lor, unguided.
He had not to wait Ion?, though every
moment (seemed an age lo him.
. The door swunj; noiselessly very soon,
and'O'ive Lester came shrinking'y and
whito as the lillins on her boaura toward
He advanced ongcrly tojnoot her, ex
tending his hands, and endeavurinp: to
clasp her. lH hhe " shrink from him,
dropping her buautif'ul eyes, as though
too tiightened to rasit h'8 glance, and
covering her fise with her hatidi.
"Oliye, my little 0.ive' ho said, with
rcproachl'm agony, trjifft to'tako her
hand froip her t'-ice.
"No, nid"' she cried, wrenchina; lior.
self uway from him.. "I'm not jour (),.
ivo anv more, Vi'.nuo; I I duu't "
Wha,0.ivc?" .
"I dou't lovo you. I thought I did,
till he c inio. luvo promised tu bo hi.i
wife. Dou't blumo mo. Vnco dou't
Took so at mo. I am ' porry for you,
Vasce I nm norry-- " j
"Tush !'' bro'Ko in Vucco Whitney, M
chisslled fijatures convuUini; with the
rne3 and anguish of the moment.
" Whote "wife have you proinided o bo V '
ho demanded, almost fiercely, hu hand
falling heavily upoo her delicate shoul
der. ' " '
Bho murmurod somcthiop; in a soared
voice, very low, but he cuu;;Lt tha name,
and sturtei aa though' a viper hud btun
him. . v ."",'
"iou vrero almost my wife, (fW, lie
faid, in a pnesionate whi?per, k'aud he
was my fnond. I may forgivo yoj
whom ho his beguiled ; but I will never
hrgivo him. till 1 have punched bin) 1
1 tie next instant Ohvo whs alone and
Vaneo Whitney, with his hat crushed
low upon hia trow?, was hurrying down
the street, a? though pursued by the vcry
vengeance ho lougrd to call down upon
his false friend. ,
He remembered that raomin.'' aa lie
stood in Ernest Evcrmoni's ppacious li
brary, jus ten years Irotn thut day, hia
hand eloping with an iron grip upon a
piecj of paper it held, his deepsel eyes
tjniened relentless auu stern upon the
wretched man who cowered before hi tu.
l- ..u. L i ' i .f . '
hia shaking haqd, or do anything
mqau in a quivering voice; .
""Have ruorcy! G)d knowe, 1 was
onljf tempted to do it in tho hope to save
from beggary aod ruin raj wifo and my
child. Bo merciful for her aake, Vance.'1
" "For her 8'ike you ftole from me, with
deliberate beguiling," Vanco aaul, with
bitter sarcasm, as thrusting; the piper in
hia pocket, he left the room.
As he was descending the stops of the
vcranduh outside!, a shower of roses cam
pelting in ' a, flagrant avilanche, upon
nuu, and a laugli gushingly sweet as the
thrill ot a mocking bird, giwglcd out
from somewhere among tho scarlet heart
ed blossoms that had olioicd to, the vory
roof of the verandah, an'd lay there in
origin drifts of prrfuuie and oolor.
lie ffadg a-dark look overhoad a
prottyjust, this, to play upon a m tn bent
upon the orrund he was and he saw
peeping' at him through, tho . leaver " two
eyes bluok w'th michiovoug- fuu ' and
sparkle, two round dimpled arm?, over
fjjvving still with roans, and boisingtfreiu
selves to repeat the pretty inflietioo which
had just so Shocked him., : -
Tho child stnnod a littlo nt sight of
his face, and dropped her ropen, saying,
iu a voico as swoot as the laugh hud
been : t ' . '.- .
"I am. sorry-rt thought it wa? papa."
Vancer Whitney gazjd at the pretty
oreature liko a' man in a trance. SutU
donly he turned, and swiftly retraced his
tops to the library, in' whioh 'Hfntist
Uvermont Htilt sat, bis head bowi d to the
table in the extremity of hii diepair.
Vanq paused in the doorway and looked
at mm. - -
"Ernest," ho said, "there is one on'n
ditioo upon? which' I will forsivo this
wrong', aud that other deepor one you did
me long ago.'' I ; t ' ,.
, Evormont looked up in half delerious
questroniog.- v . 1 i '., . ;
Na ii."-. i ' ' "V
"Uive mo your child .' ' M ' '!;
: Ai the last n ord lft his lips, ho a!-.
uiubi,, joooiieu irpm me look of i despar-.
log anger with whioh Bvermbnt, starting
from h seaf, regarded him. C ' 1 " -.
. "My child, my little Olivo? Man,
wretob, dastat, what' is U you ask?
yoiMhdald winh ;to h.rm her
lie held ont'hia arms as ho Rpake and
chllJ, who had. descended from the
verandah rtf, and followed .Vanca
siniirig into thou), ne-ulinp; t-jr ourlB upon
iiis'Hinuliur,' and looking llionoo a child
ish defianca at tlio strangerstraugely ar
variance with the ipguisli brightness that
had ulad her lovely littlu fico.,befor.
Vstico'fl strrn but handsome fouturos
sofiened iiliglitly.
k'l would not harm a hair of her bend,
timest,'' he said in a low voico.
K-nost was prrssing. hisses iipon'his
child' f.ice. Ho luokod up Seicely.
"What then ?"
"You have other children I have neii
thcr wife nor child. .Give mojhis chill
dwell in' my (VsohtB home, to rear
tenderly, carefully, as .you oouhi. rear hci;
!;ivo het lo me., to bo my wifo in time.
Yiiut'hall pee her as often as you' like.
Sho shall havo every advantage, every
luxury at her command thttt-wealih cau
bestow. Yon will not? Then tuko the
H turned
end Evermonl,
groaning, '-Ob, my God ?" 'ct ;bo child
hIji from his ut-rvefis arms to tlio floor ,
But t-lic oiling tu him, Baying, iu her soft,
sweet voice : ,
"Oh, papa, parjo, what shall I do for
you?" " '
"Oike," ha oai,uddoplyj "would
you go and livo with that mao tuvoy from
ail of u, to favo mamnu and me, mid
Ueorgie nd rred , lrotn. a great, great
trouble ?''
the child
asked, her 1 rgs ojea dilating.
"he will drive us out of our pretty
home here, end iruko mamma and your
little brothers go and live id just buoii
an old house os B'Mtv doe?."
"Will ho?" O.ivo said elowly. her
fuce growing scared, but her eyes tear
less.. "I guess I'll run after him,
sha'n'tl, and '
Sho Urted frohr the room in the mids
die ot the Fentence, nfid ofortook Vance
Whiinev at tho avenuo mte. olio wa?
brcsthlcsi with runciog, o thatHhe oould
not spt'ok, but foizi'd his hand, and drew
Ivm unresistingly back to her fithcr.
"You accept my condition ?" Yanoe
demanded, as ho entered the library
"I mur, if sho will go with you wil
lingly. God knowh what her mother
will say to ir, though," Evcrmont said,
"You will represent the matter to her
exee'ly' as it Ktands Sho will under.
Mtand that it nu5 bo. I will Veo you
again to-morrow. Meanwhile, prepare
her for what is inevitable."
The June afternoon was bright, the
.Tnno rnaei hftllp-ino' 10 OS VIVIU OlUSlerS
"" c-"n
as they had that morning a week .before,
when Olive Evermont had pelted ancej
Whitnny with them. But Olive horsclf,
as she came out under their drooping
fragrance, and entering the waitiog car
riage, was driven away to her future
home, the grand, gloomy house in which
Vance "Whitney lived Olive herself
had changed very much in that short
week. She looked pale and ill, poor
child, and there w"re great, dark ring?
about tho soft, bright. oven. Vnnco
Whitney led her into Iho houso with
stdtely and ceremonious politeness, ns
though she had already been the wife he
meant her to bcoome-the lady of bis
fcupcrb but gloomy mansion.
Tho ' pretty ohild shrank from him,
though she tried not to, aud a frown dis
torted his regular brows
"11 ivo you lo;irnod alroady to hato me,
Olivd?" 1c oslsed-
"I don't hate you, nr," ho raid, tim
idly lilting bor softer to hi-; "I'm just
sjrry for you, aod-I'm afraid of you,
ii- ...a irnuhed. Old and Under
memories pressed opn& him ma flood.-.
I'ntting hor gently iuto a seat, he asked,
"Whv arc jou sorry tor ine, my
..nid " r
"I3l,03U?e I think you must have a very
bad heart, sir,-' she Haid, ' scared, but
peaking wuu me u"
The tall, sterf mm knelt, and putting
iho little, fluttering, cbitdUh hands 0
his lips. ': ' .1 'I'.'' :.: ' '. ''
tl .ijlnn 10 mO. Olive. My heart i
bad, end if you are sorry, for that, you
oue'ht to wub nub ?t good. -5 )
."I?" ' : ' ' :
" "My 1-ttle girl, if ny goodness ever
enfor my heart, it will have to be through
you.'?-'! -! :' '' : .'"vVt''. . 1
He put her. hands again te his lips;
and rose to. his feet. ' ' t
f'You'ara complete mistress ' hero, 01k
ive. Ima l(oaely, sad. man--bad, too,
according tq 'yott but I mean to try to
make yoa happy.':' l-:-; -y 1-'.
! And that was the beginning of that
.j.;.;. . .! t':r..n.l u'v J 'i v '
Vance WhtW . . :- V'
He keot his word. Every indulgence
every gratiflo ition that money or the
most watchful kindness oould procure for
her, Olive had. ; Sliesar her.ovfo fam
'b'l iP .often as she.. chose-thoueh nev-
.er in tlio pretieuco of. Jiertrgi., gaap-
unr, nna biio grow inr ttme q-ute at home
in Ihe grand house which ber eomjng
seemed to fill with suothino. He hopt
hii word, hut ho exacted the letter of the
bond so far. lie Dover suffored any of
them to lorget that she was to bo ' his
wifo in time. No very dreadful fate '.hat,
one would think ; for Vanoa Whitney
was a grand and stately J6okinggentla
man, , handsomer than most oi those
whom Olive met. and possessed of great
wealth, lie never weariod her with his
presence cither. , He watched her often
for hours when fho was unconscious of
his sotutiny ; but he spent little time id
her actual society, .. . - :
s Olive grew older' and ,.-recognized
slowly what that fate wag to which she
was destined, she grew silent, and shy,
and uncommunicative, even with her
mot hor. She grow pale as death if her
fuiuro husband but looked at her, or in
soitio rare moments her emotion burst
ull bounds, snd in Iho aolitudo of her
cl'imlur she bewailed ber unhappy fate
to tlio blank walls, : !: t
At eighteen sho was as much lovelier
than Oivo Lestor, her mother, had been,
os a moss ros"o tree is lovelier than its
piiunor sitters wuos9 stems , are un
shoathed in velvety emerald. ' Nothing
eouiu excel the liquid radienco of her
soft, block eyes, the. aerial graco of her
movements, the silver, eweet mu'eiq of
hor voice. ,- . .
It wtis iinolher June afterndon when
Vance Whitnty sought her presencoin
mo pruity oouaoir, every one ot wiiote
exquisite appointments he had himself
obr.ee s. She expected him, and was
waiting, watching the punshino trans-
fujed in pink brightness . through the
rony wi-idow shade, her checks hectic
with fevered flaphes, and her very lips
quivering wun Fupprea excitement,
Sho lifted tho silky black eyelashes,
mu nroopea tnem again quicklv at rich
of him, not noiing that he looked like a
man who had passed the night in watch
ing. Ho was quita calrc. thouab. aod
stooa looKing down at her sadly almost
"Alive," ho sSid, taking her hand
Hut she drew it airay from him with
pas-ionate petulance.
lie shut his eyes a momrnt. and his
face, whitned a little. Then he went on:
"I have learned in those years to love
you as 1 believe man Dever loved woman
before. That old love which struok at
the sinews of my manhood, beside this
which I have for you, is like tho brooklet
near the mountain torrent. Till lately,
I thought nothing could make me yield
you. liut l will net have a loveless wife.
My love mskes m strong eoough to give
you np. My child, you are free as
though you had never seen mo ".
He put a sealed envelope in her hand.
directed to Eroest Evermont,'aid, "The
carriage waits your commands,'' and lefjl
"Free from that hateful bond free,-
lie murmured, dashing the tears from
her eyes, and wondering what made her
hurt hink so under her little bodice. I
"Now for homo dear, dear home,
. xut sua oneu an tuo way, try as sne
would not to. .
' 1 . -., 3
They were surprised somewhat athoino
to see her, but giad, and heard her story
with varied emotions, hrnest hvermont
an ho dropped upon the fhines the littla
paper to which hej bad wrpngfully, and
10 such lasting punishing, , put auolber S
oamo, drew his child to him, aud kissed
her sadly. -:t . - - 1
She rested in his trms a moment
Suddenly sho lifted ' herself, her beauti
ful ryes din again with tears', her little
hand extended in entreaty: ';
.'"fapa, mafiima, .I'm going back,
Come with me, to toll him what I neVer,
never can." ,,,',;,
iranco Whitney sat in his lone dark
library, just as he bad sat ever since he
saw the last glimpse of Olive entering
tho carriage hi. attitude ; hopeless,' bis
eyes seeing only vacancy. : ruin wrapped
ali bis seoi.es so,, that bo did aot bear
them as. they came in.
' Mrs. Ever, uojit could hardly see him
for tears ; his desolate lifo had been a
livinc reproseh to her, .'
"yunce, ',she said gently, her Toioej
broken, "my little cirl cannot be happy
away from you, - She wants to oome back
and live with you always. " May sh?" ,
: ' He turned with a flush, voicelcssly ex
tending his arms. '.."A slender littla fig.
u re, glided from the shadows by the door,
and- nestled in them, sobbing. "
j "You don't leve me V he questioned,
: 1 1 1 1 .1 j: -i
Tes, I do, Vance I io, I do j but
yoa hadn't sent mo away from, you, I'm
i 1 ; .;(; ) n.i 1
Ood U more meroital to toe' tWa I
deserve," he said in a low toice, kissing
hor. ., ; u i -
So the old . pain, snd wrong, the long
hardness of heart, woro swalluwed up a
laet in overwhelming" Joy! .' .
lw of pleasing ought to extend from
the highest to - the; lowest.. Tou' nra.
bound to pletse your children ; and your
children are1 bound to please each other J
arid ydo are bound to please your W?
anrs, if you expect them to please you.
Some men are pleasant in the lionsehold,
and nowhere else. I have known such
men.. They were good fathers and kind
husbands. . If yen had eo them-Io
their own bomee ypa would have ibouhl
tbey wore almost angels ; but if you had
seen them in the street, or tho, counting
house, or anywhere else outside ofVineir
own house, you' wou'd' have thpti'gjhfj
theni afmost d'emnniac.' BuC'the oppo
site Is apt to be the cdso. When we ara
among our neighbors, or among stronjgeVn
we hold ourselves with self-respect, and
endeavor' to a"o: tih propriety j bit
when we go home, wa eay to oumelvesL
'I have playod a part long Enough, and
now I am going to act naturally.' Eo
we sit dowu,. and ar6'ugly," snappish,
blunt and disagreeable., r Wo lay aside
those , little - courtesies that make tho
roughest floor smooth, and the, hi rdest
things 'like velvet, aod which make Hfo
pleasant. We are. apt to expend all our
politeac.a. in places where it will bo
pi?6rable where .it .will bring, silver
and gold, '. , . ; , .. ,a
Fourteen Ways bt which P'eopIs
GET Sick. 1st; Eating too fas and .
swallowing food imperfectly masticated
2d. iakiDg too much fluid daring
meals, i' " '
3. Drinking ' poisonous whisky ' and
other intoxicating l'quors. ' ! '
4. Keeping late hours at nighty and
sleeping too late in the morning. ' -'
5. Wearing tha clothes so tight as t9
impede cireulation.
6; Wearing thin shoes-. -iv
, 7. Negleoting to tako stfffioient exerf
oise to koep the hands and feet warm.. 4
8. Negleoting towa h jho body su(S
oleotly to keep tho pores of ' the akin
open. , . . ; , : -.,
9. Exchanging, the warm elothiog
worn in a warm room during the day, fqr
the light oostumes and exposures uwidai
10 evening parties. 9 j
10. Starvinar the stomach to gratify A
vain and foolish pasaion for dress. , , ,
11. Keeping up' a constant excie
merrSljy fretting the mind with borrowed
trouble, '"' : .
12. Employing cheap' doetbri,; and
swallowing quack nostrums far every
imaginary ill. 'X " - '
13. Taking the meals at irregular to
tervals. ',:...
14. Reading the (rashy and- exciting
literature of tba day, and goiqg oraiy Oil
politics," ' ,v.-,:
'.A Good Role. A certain man who)
is very rich now, Was' Very .poor when)
hn Vid & hnv ' VVnl ket'pfl 'bnis tlA ttni
Via riches, he replied : ' -'" ''-' ';
''My father tsught'mo: never to pla
till my work was finished, and never' ta
spend my money till I had earned ie.-
It 1 ,had but an hour s work to 1 do in Sf
day, I must do that the firs'- thing1, and
in an hour, , Ana iBftor . thu.t was aK
.owed rtp play , and tben I could . phf.
with much more pleasure than if I. J-aot
the thought of an uoGoishod task before
my mind, I early formed iho habit ofi
doing everything.' in timej'nnd . it too
became e?y to do so. It is to this I owe.
my ' prosperity'.-' " ' ' .
Let every otie who reads this do ,Iiko,f
..HH n -r.-ir-i't
T. .il
TruB, Truth ia an, eternal ,Qlementr
It is an esreooe of divinity, ; Man must.'
grasp this essence; he must presi it to,.,
his soul it must be his spiritual, lifej '
and rule all his thoughts and actions. , .
Truth mn'st ever be wiih .him," c,)6titi
ually abiding' with hlm'Ooly io .thla?
way 6n he be natural. Only so can be,,
resemble the Redeemer. ! To ' bcV tft-Hke)
God is to be unnatural.' 'Tie trao.' op-
positcs exist.' ' Lfg'ht hen its shade,- cofd '
i opposed to heat. ' Hate is ahtignnigv
tio to love'.' Trhth is opposed by! ortror;:J
Bat with one path, One genuine coarvep
remains for jrim ffHow i It is tbs ,
pa.lh.pf right, ;. of truth, tif justicp,'-- or
love, and ot unewerving ficelity to God.
Only so can the soul live . oat its noblest l
attributes, and bartooniie with, the pirn
poses ot the Creator. . ijorii purity cani
atone Qualify ua for,tbjnituoo.Ti.t':
; "' ' ;.' i . s r'j mr f
Ir y.oa have, nc: been in epmpany ulA
an idle person, it is enough. You, nednev. .
er ga again-. - You have heard all he knowa. . '
And be has bad no opportunity of learning"1
anything new; .for idle people mail tu law .
t:lc; .a-oi i
ui ;m 0;;sot i i

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