Newspaper Page Text
)L. 2. ST. F'RANCISVILLE, LA., FEBRUARY 23; 1878. NO. 35
Attorney at Law,
Attorney at Law,
H-0AS J. KERNAN,
EY & COUNSELOR AT LAW,
practice in the Courts of East and
Attorney at Law,
dlpnretico in the Courts of the 5th
al District. Aug.2'76.-Iy
AL. J. PO WELL,
Attorney at Law,
t. Francisville, Louisiina.
illpractice iin the P.:rishes of West
East Feliciana. and Pointe Counee.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
ilipractice in the courts of East and
Feliciaua aud the Sunpreme Court of
I IV. LEAKE,
Alorlney at Law,
St. Franciisville, Louisiana.
illpractice ill the Parilshes of West
East Felicia uua, and Pointe Coupee.
LTTORNEY AT LA t,
keen the North side of the public
.SuPI.E J1r:. JOS. L (;OLSAN.
MIPLE & GOLSAN,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
St. Franciisville La.,
i1 practice in the Courts of West
ianaaud Pl'inte Coul pe.
IFICKLIFFE. C. L. FISHIER
ICKLIFFE & FISIIER,
Attorncys at L:ew,
St. Fra:ncisville, La.
II practice in the Courts ttof West
East Feliciiel:. l'ointto Couple ani
ing Pi'r iiea.
IIYSICIAN AND SFIRGEON,
Bayou Sara, LouniMaua,
- Dr. E. Green Davis offers
his services to the pelopl of
this anid adjoining Pa':riies.
Ilersatlitrssetd to Iitli, at his resi
willreceive prompt attentioln.
lTISTRY! DENTISTRY ! !
I will at tend all calls on
the Coast, front Natllhez to
New Orleans:l; aIlso tlihe back
ry, whel accessable with a buggy.
ais wisllhing lily services, cali pro
he same by addressing Ille, at nmy
D. TOCKING, D. D..,
ht. Fraincisville, La
Sun Street, Bayou Sara, La.,
Goods, Groceries, Confections, To
Vines andi Liquors.
tser of Camp asd Common arrects,
New Orleans, La.
IMFORD & WATSON.
'ARD,-Two dollars and filty
Bayou Sara, Louisiana,
MSALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
erles Provisioans, Western
uice and Geaseral Plain
BAYOU SARA, LA.
a be procurej by tho day, week
.) anqd at reasonablo rates. Ill
"R in the past, the table will
lied with the very best fare the
fordes. Elegant and well fur
'me. Accollmnodatillg servants
y in attendanc,. Patronage so
andt satislaction gaaranteed.
"ARBER SHOP AND HAIR
It0 . & A. Firohpr, Front Levee
Sara, Leuisiana. Sept. 1, '77
ill Sentinel office,
St. Francisvillo La.,
M ' BOnsLFr' HiAL,
[At L. Vresinsky's old stand,]
Bayou Sara, La.,
- FAHIONABLE BOOT & SHOE MAKER
Respectfully solicits a share of the pub
ic patronage and guarantees satisfaction
Carpenter and Undertaker,
Will give prompt attention to all blusi
ness in his line in this andadjoining Par
ishes. June 28 '76.-1
1O THE PUBLIC.
WEST FELICIANA, June 16, 1877.
To parties living In West Feliciana
who shall at any time desire my profes
sional services I wenld respectfully in
nounee, that they have but to address
me at St. Clalde, Waterloo, in care of
Messrs. Edwin Vigne, or R. Ponrciaux.
All calls from the citizens of this Par
ish so addressed will receive prompt at
tention and response.
P. G. A. KAUFMANN, M D..
PICABD & WEIL,
Bayou Sara, La.,
holesale and Retail Dealers in
FANCY DRY GOOD2,
f BOOTS, SHOES,
GROCERIE- AND PLANTATION SUP
~iIHighest market price paid for cot
TIIE one story building on the old
Whiteman property, iin Bayou Sar.u,
suitable for store house or cabins. Pur
tasor to remove building within a spe
fled time. Can be had at a bargain.
A pply to E. W. WHITEMAN.
Magazine St., between Gravier and
GEN. CHAS. :'. SMEDES Pro.
In Oflice-Jas. R. Leake, W. S. Bell.
R. M- Leake.
Terans Only 2 50iO pcr Day!
The undersigned having purchased the
ullCexpired lease of -Messrs. . E. Rivers
& Co., in the above hotel, is now in pos
se.ssioha of the saine, andl has the pleasure
ofi annolllut:ig to his frienls and the pub
lie that it will be kept. open the entire
sunllllller for regular and transiellt guests
and day boarders on
I. IBEUEAL TFL31...
No pains or expense will be spared to
ilInsure thle cOllltmir of his guests.
The hotel will be entirely renovated,
retited and refurnished during the stun
CIIAS. E. SMEDES,
evOry townll i the
South forthe cel
- -*= " MACHINES..
The easiest learned, lightest running
moust idurable anid popular machine made
Received the highest award at the Con
Special inducements offered. Address,
Weed Sewing Machine Co.,
No. 1.2 Canal Street,
New Orleans, La.
Janc 1, '77.-lyear.
N O. & BAYOU SARA U. S. MAIL
The superb passenger
J. J. BON...................----------ster.
S. S. STRECK--.......--------..............Clerk.
Leaves Bayou Sara for New Orleans
every IJ'ednesday after the arrival of the
cars from Woodville, andlevery saturday.
at 7, p. mu. Returning, leaves New Or
leans every Monday and Friday, at 5, p. in
AND THE STEAMER
Leaves Bayou Sara every Moniday after
the arrival ot the cars from .Vootlville,
and every Thursday at 7 p. m. Return
ing, leaves New Orleans every Wednes
day and Saturday at 5 p. inm.
JOHN F. IRVI NE, Agent
iONRAD BOCK L.
suan Street, Bayoru S1ra, La.,
Dealer in Fancy and Staple Dry
Goods. ILadies' Dress goods,
White Goods, House keep
ors' Articles Clothine,
Hats, Caps. Boots and
Notions, Fancy and Family Gro
Grain. Bagaing and
Ties and a full line of
Plantation tupplies, Hard- t
ware, Glass ware, etc. etc. Alus t
an Extensive and varied ausort
ment of everythitng in the line of
Saddlery and Harness.
' Highest market price paid
A DEMOCRATIC P.APER.
OFFICIAL JOUJINAL OF WEST FELICIANA
OFFICIAL JOURNAL CITy OF BAYOU SARA
PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY.
S. LAMBERT... PROPRIETOR
JNO. D. A USTEN. ..............Editor.
ot. Franeisville, Feb 283 78.
SUBSCRIPTION RATE .
One copy, one year (in advanc)....3 00
" " 6 mo. " " .... 75
" I 3 49 ' t .... 1 001
[A Square is the space of ten lines solid
-Spac. _ !_ _ I . i I
1 sq're. $ 1.00$ 3.00 6.50 $ 9.00 $ 12.00
2 " '2.00 5.00 9.50 15.00 20.00
4 " 4.01) 8.50 15.00 23.00 30.00
+col'm, 5.00 10.00 18 00 30.00 40.00
i" 19.00 20.00 40.00 50.00 70.00
1 " I 20.00 40.00 60.00 90.00 125.00
For State and District offices,...... $25.00
For Parish othices, .... ... ... 10.00
For police District offices,......... 5.00
(to be paid invariably in advance.)
Transient ldvertiscnments will be inserted
at the rate of $1.50 per square of tent lines
for the first insertion, and 75 cents for each.
Personalities charged at transient adver
The aboate scale of rates emust be the basis
of all con tracts with adrertisini agents.
Obituaries, tributes of respect, resolutions
etc., charged as advertisements
ESTI1M.qTE OF EXPENSES
OF T HE
Parisli of West Feliciana.
CURREN I YEJIR 1878.
We, the undersigned Committee
appointed to report an estimate Cf
ex!,enscP, of the parish, for the c.,r.
rent year 1878. beg leave to sub:nir
To pay clerk of Polic., Jnu
ry. salary............ $1(0 00
Ta pay pari-h Treasurer
sala'y ................ 250 00
To pay parish arr'y. ,a!ary 250 00
To pay Collector or so
much the cof as may he
legally drawn on same 700 00
To pay Asses-or or as
much thereof as may be
due by law .......... 300 00
To pay bond and interest
of new debt due in 1878 403 00
To pay Parish Printing
contract with UENTINEL 12.~ 00
To pay Jurors Grand and
Petit...............1 000 00
T pay Police Jury...... 300 00
F'o pay Magistrates and
C notables. salary to
Magistrates $10 per an.
num, Cnstab:es $20
per annum........... 350 00
To pay Clerk of Court
salary............... 500 00
To pay maintenance of
prisoners or so much
tllereof as may be drn wn
at 30 cents per capita
per diem............. 500 00
T,, pay Sheriff compern'a
tion Criminal matter &e
or in cases in which by
law th parish is to pay
for service. re, dered
the Stateor Pari-h.... 700 40
To pay Jailor at $15, per
month in lieu of Turn
ke3s fees............ 180 00
To pay Coroner's Jury... 200 00
For Bridge fund or so
much thereof as may
be ,gally issued...... 250 00
For contlgent fund o so
much thereof as may be
legally issued........ 1.658 60
Total ............... $7,766 60
Re.pec' fully submitled,
V. D. WALSH, CHAS. DECKER,
'Hos. BUTLER, U. L. FISHER.
The above estimate was read and
adoted by tite Jury, and ordered I
to be pubiished in the official jour
nal for thirt days.
On motion Jury adjourned sine
die, J. W. DI)DERICK,
CALVIN GOODMAN, Presider t.
i A 'society' jjournal says : ' A too I
lavish display of jewelry is but a sign of t
vulgarity of tas'e.' It is, indeed ; we t
never wear our $i500 diamond pill, and -
$800 diamond ring, anti $150 sleeve but
tons, and $1200 worth of charms, all at c
the same time. We have bettor taste.
--s Schurz's daughters are favorites t
with foreign representatives in Washing. t
ton, as they converse well in several lau.
MORE OF D. A. WEBER.
In the SEXTINtL of Sept. 15th 1877, ap
poured an article taken from the Phila
A delphia Times, Ilnder the caption "A new
theory as to the killing ot D. A. Weber.
A The following, taken from the Philadel
phia Nortk American of the 6th inst., will
Le interesting in connection with that
reprint. That there is ' something in it,'
no one will be prepared to question after
the perusal of the two extracts, appear
ingas they have at such widely separated
periods. To say the least, there is a very
significant conincidence developed :
A special dispatch f oun Washington
to the Pb la (Vda. -W* >Nftb A' m
can, under the dlate of the 6ith inst., men
tions the following singular transaction
0 relative to the killing of D. A. Weber:
5 S e days since a ladty arrived here
0 fror New Orleans, and sought a private
inlterview with Secretary s~herman. This
was refused, and she subsequently called
d on senator Matthews and other promi
uIllt ReIpublicans. It soon becamne noised
abroad that she had in her possession
docllumellts of the most damaging charac
ter, the publicalion of which at this time
pj would cause a sensation. The story she
lo told was as follows : When it was fonud
4 that the vo;e of Louisiana was neccessa
0 ry to secure lthe election of MIr. Hayes,
10 the Republican leaders endeavored to
0 secure protests against tile counllting of
- the vote of the parishes of East and West
Feliciaua. It would have been impossi
Sbile to have carried the State for Hayes
0 nIless this had been done. Both the
0 supervisors of these parishes. who were
w(ar rin lsrsonal lriemls, refuised to sign
such protests nn:il jointly given a writ
ten guarantee by some of the visiting
conmmittee assuring them, among other
things, that they would be provided for
and given some position outside the
State. This doclument was in posses
sion of D. A. Weber, the supervisor of
s West Feliciana, who shortly after the in
auguration was shot dead in the streets
s of bS. FranciNville The paper falling
into the hands of his widow she consult
edl lady now here, who clnic to this city
authorized to make the best possible
terims. She demandled a place for her
hnlllslan' in thie New Orleans Custolilhouse
ant somie suitablle position for Mrs. Weli
er. Her story was generally discredited,
:indl Secretary Sherlman denounced it as a
a b'ackmailing scheme, anld d:fled the
production of anything of a da;nmaginlg
natllre ill whichl he was implicatedl. Nor
withstandig this emphatic denial of the
Secretary and the other " visiting states
n mlen," oil Sunday parties known to be in 1
the employ of higih ofiCers of the govern
mernt called on her, andlt to-day sile ad
dressed a letter to Mr. Shelrman (lellyiig
her former charges, and asserting that
she knows of lno paper such as hasn been
described' This, coupled with the tict
that on Saturday she otlfred to produce
it fior a consideral ion., looks as it she had
disposed of it to tile highestt hidder, a-nd
leads tuimny, who have heretofore dloubted I
her story. to believe inl the existellce of
such a doctlunlet. As yet tlie supiervisor
of Ea:st Feliciaula, who was ; ,e of the
parties instrested, and who llow resides t
in P'hiladelphia, has not, been heard n
" I-lo ANt) (IO.M1NY ' FOR TlE SOUTIT. t
-In order for the people of the South to c
becolue independent and pro(sperous, it is c
absolutely essential that they shouldl
raise on their on n farns their own means i
of subsist neice. This they i:may easily do. I
since all that is necessary is the will ar t
a small outlay of effort and attenition.
Few families require more than 20(10 1
pounds of meat per nlllnum, and ten hogs, I
properly attended to will, without doiut. '1
net 2000 pounds. r'nunot every farmer f
by commencing now, contrive to have
tell hogs to kill iext winter I " Set your r
pegs" and persistenly work up to them.,
is the sure way to succeed. Bulit you have I
no corn, and shoats instead of hogs, ,e t
imagine we hear some of our farmers ex- a
claim, in a surly. despondent tone, sadly t
derogatory to their pluck and manhood. n
The old proverb that' where there is a n
will there is a . ay' is literally true, con- d
sequncntly substitutes for corn may be b
fonund, and shoats may be tmade to grow
into large hogs. Put your hogs in your
horse lot and give them the slops from
your kitchen and your surplus vegetables t
until your corn comies on.
Raise more corn, peas, oats and pota- t
toes, and less cotton. Raising cotton at i
8 and 10 cents will break the best farmer t
in the -land. lanture your land with t
stable and cowpen manure and cottoni a
seed, and try to cause one acre to yiel cl
as mnuch as you usually take off three. el
Try it for once. d
Oats are far cheaper as feed for horses n
than corn, and do not materially inter
fere with the working of the corn crop, c
coliseqiuently every tfarlor should sow h
oat , particularly if he is scant of corni.
German minllet is also a profitable iand
easily grown crop, andi very handy as
feed for stock. N
It is plain to every man who has a t
glilmering of sense that raising cotton b
to the neglect of breadstuffs has dragged n
tile south down to poverty. Will trin
ers go on ill this most runious policy I
We know it is said that there are some
muen too stupid to be instructed even by "
experiencoe-that school master of foiols, c'
but we trust tlhe majority of farmers have
sellnse elullgh to lquit a systemI of his-ti
bandry that in yearly imlpoverishing
them-. Let every farmer curtail his cot
ton crop andl go in for a dliversity of crops I
--sullch as corn, oats, peds, potatoes, etc.
IiWe must live and practice the striet
est economly in order to become comfol't- i
able and inldepenldentt.
IWhat we have said by way of advice I
to farmers will, if faithfully followed by ho
them, be more beneficial to them than w
aIll the theories anl hints of the bookish de
firners that figure in agricnltural papers. in
--IlMeridian Mercury, Feb. P. hr
IOW PIUS IX WAS CHOSEN.
p- IMpI'RESSIV E SCENE.
or. On the 15th of June, il the Palace of
Lel- the Quitinal, at Rome, the College of
nfl Cardinals, fifty in number came together
Iat for the election of a successor lo Grego
it,' ry. In that gathering occurred a scone,
ter the mention of which may not he out of
ar- place in these remarks. Cardinal Lam
ted bruschini, the Secretary of Foreign Af
cry fairs of the late Pope-a man of great,
powers of intellect and fruitful in all
,. 4eyiees. otitatcraft-weust, it was goner
ally suplposed, be the choice of the col
n lege. On the day of the election, two
r: Cardinals, more mnnjorhmil, were appointed
ere -one to take thie ballot out of the sacred
chalice, handing it to the other to break
le its seal and read the name. To the latter
ii- lduty, Cardinal M:lstai Ferretti was as
cti signed. By the majority of his colleagues
on he was scarcely known, save as a very
tie pious and learned provincial Cardinal,
he whose feet had seldom pressed the streets
nl of Rome. Hence, the astonishment of
sa- the college when the name of this hum
to ble candidate, who was no candidate,
of was on the first ballot read out thirteen
st times by his own mouth. Who could
" have started this unexpected rival of the
le candidate of Austria, who peered in the
re impassive faces of those solemlu old men
gI i: a vain attempt to read the secret of
their spiritual conscience ? The morning
.e, of the 16th folnd him standing by the
or chalice and reading out the votes, eleven
he times for Labruscliini and twenty-seven
'o for himself. No election ; but the ques
u lion was evidently drawing to a close.
ts The College, in a wondering excitement,
g recessed until 3 o'clock. Again was Mas
tai at his post, and with the expiring
le tones of the grand hymn, enti Creator
r Spiritus, began the reading of the latest
Se ballot. Once, lihe read his name, twice,
thrice, and so on to the seventeenth bhal
lot without the interposition of any other
le nleno. Tremullols was his hand and
i quiverilng his voice, and when, on the
halnding to him of the eighteenth 'allot
. by his colleague, he again was compelled
in to read his name, he yielded to the emo
lions of the monment and begged the con
leoe to relieve hilm from the duty and
t appoint another scrutineer for its per
a formance. Cardinal MaIstia, ii the single
t neis of his heart, had not considered that
• a lalloting hus interrnpted, might have
evitiated tl:e proceedings. The conclave,
Sfor'tniately, ihitnking Lbetter, urged hitm
to take it seat aIid composi e himiself a
while. .A few illlnllelUts after, lie returned
s to his post, tcconilpluied by two Cardi
' ils, and hen tle laLst rIamie had been
utterred, that lnaml was his, tir the
. thirty-seventlih time. wheIn the college, as
0 one mnan, ro n rptii il. with one voice, ac
s claimed him i a the successor of 'Peter.
it Sinking to his knees and with Iheald bent
is in silent conuinuniion wi hhts ll. his
i. brothers ask hint w hit her he acceptrs t he
d tryst. ltising to hleaven eyes. britmitll
w. ith tears, lie finds no answer bill the :s
0 piiration of the prayer. which his master
s, has tanght to a:ll: " Thy will 1e done."
t. They ask him by what iname he is thence
r forth to hei:d the hierarchy. 31eeklty,
e grateftily perhaps, he declares his clh. setrn
uI name to bie Pus the Ninlth. Pins the
, Ninth! .Vonci et oamen ! A name which
o linking hinm with Pius the iSeveinti,
ethreatiened mlolre than he lfierce onI gellsl '
of a Napoleon liotnapare, enl:'rgig liulto
y the lawless spoliatios of a atVictor Emuian
I. uel. An omen, sadly prophetic of the
a mnore than mortal stll'etings of the pre
decessor, unlllmuiillntri gly cotIl'ed and
o borne by t he successor !
A FIGHIIT AT A SPIRITUAI. MIEETING.-
This is essentially the age of investiga
tion, and the spiritual medinnims are can- I
ing in for a double sharte. Let us ha:ve the i
truth, by all means ; andil wherever there 1
is an attempt to work iupon the creduli
ty of weak-minded people, lot the cur
Itain be raised, anll the stage machinery
unveiled to the public. -lenry C. Gor- t
1 don, a pretended ilidiullm of nllprecedent
ed audacity, lhas been nmaking t great a
display of spiritual power andl material 9
maniifestation in Plhiladiciphia. Last. I
week a pa:rty of geutlenmcn laid a plan to I
entrap and expose him. They desired
hinm to raise the spirit of John lirockley I
fir communaication, and hle p romiised to
do so. Now there was no suchl person as C
John Ilrocklecy, atid never had bieen.
Nevertlheles, the medium went to work
to raise him, aild he was tiroight lp. A
big-listed tlI low amonmg the conslpirrators
named W alsht was deputed to interview
John ; alnd the first thing he did lupon I
getting neair elonlogh to the spirit was to
throw his arnms around him andl gripi himi 1
with the hug of a bear, yelling to his C
coUmpnioins to coiue oin and1 inwv'stigate t
the gentle Johlln. The latter mndo frai- f
tie efltbrts to get firee, pulling off; a false CI
belardl andl n ig in the eicuntler, ald try- vI
lag to staff tlhem in his pocket. Time gal- ci
lalt comllrtldes of the conspir:ator rlustl ;i
into the areila, antd eacll oie collalred It q
spirituDiists. Lamplls wausnasheld, things
were overtulrlliel, ttll e tint spiiilt kicked Cl
nianner. T1'he frcicas i'lei'll by Walsh 0
findling tlhat II(, btad hioldl of llenr C. Gor
doi inlsteatd of ,*lhn BIrockley. The fel- 01
low tind dressed himsilf al it Ii black -
wig andi bo~il, in order to personiate the
dscription lfhe illmaginlary Jollhn, and 1
impose on the creiltlity of bis silppoated l
THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY WILL BE
The Democratic party will ultimately
of he united on the two questions of silver
of remnotetization and repeal the resump
er tion act. Gold and silver are the consti
o- tutional coins of the country, and no
ie, forced or arbitrary resumption of specie
of on a given day, whether the country bei
i- prepared for it or not, are propositions
df cardinal principles, if they may be so
at. termed-which the Delnocratit party of
ill the United States have affirmed in their
+r- latest authoritative declarations. Here
1 and there a Democrat and a Democratic
ro journal, misled by ftlhso teachers or mis
'd (irected by selfish interests behind them;
3d have wandered trorn the trne faith for .a
tk time, linbut only for a time. They are all
or returning to the tfold and the Democrat
s- ic party will soon be in fact, what it has
es all the time been in pri'lciple, a ul:it on
y the finaucial question. A few days ago
I, the gold organs, owned or mortgaged in.
ts Wall street, were crowing lustily over a
of list ofjournals they had made up as to
a- position upon the question of remonetiza
e, tion. Now they are changing their tune
in and dropping the Democratic paper:'
ld from their sido. The Democratic party
te will triumph in this battle for the resto
io ration of the constitutional coin of the
n people, and to it will be awarded all the'
f credit and all the glory. And It will be
g so united in its triumph, armed so streong:
e in honesty,'that it can afford to receive
ii back those of its members who haveo wan
II dered after the false god of gold alone,
a- and say no more of their heresy. After
the remonetization of silver the Demo
t, cratic party will be a unit, and stronger
- than ever before.
ADVICE TO TlHE CIIOIR.-It may not 1,
out of place to note some of the blemish
es and defects of choir singing, as they
have been sometimes painfully realized
through a long anal various course of oh =
servation. It is no easy matter to su,
t due the pride and individuality of choir
Singers as to induce them to blend their
voices'together. Each, ill some instances,
seems inclined to make his part selparate
i and itndependent from all the rest ; and so'
it sounds, not like twenty voices fol
lowing into one common result, but twoen
ty voices with twenty independent re
stisults. The tout esnscimble of the choir and
congregation voices is a p:ime essential
for superior congregational song. Whetni
voices minigle and unite in producing one
strain of sound the intonation is perfect.
The individual voices still give coloring
to the whole, but the individual distinct
liess is not detrimental to the intermini.
ling. This excellent effect ecnliot be
produced without study and practice.
The singers should try to sing into each
otheo's voices, so that there -nay be unity
and sympathy of tone. There are choii
singers who itnmllgine that this unity
ico:les as a matter of course. They do'
not practice together. thley are not used
to each othlr's voices, aind, when they
pass into ÷he perflormance of their music
on the Sabaltli, their rendering of it is
imairked, not by the blending and inter
filsion of voices, but by that multitudi
nuill and separate enunciation of sonlld
which tmakes the true musician feel that'
the organ is vainly trying to blend a
number of incohesive, self-willed and an
t:agonistic notes. Very often, in coluntry
choirs and congregations, one or two
singrc's appear to be determined to set
tip. fr tlihemslives. They are anxious
that their voice should be heard s5 plar
ately from all the rest, and this they
easily accomplish if their voice is at all.
strong. They give their voice what is
called " a sort of twang" or " unusual
thl.votr," to the delightl of their own van
ity anid to the disgust of all ediueited
ninsicians. This uneviable distinction is
generally gained by purposely singing
out of tune ; either too list or too shalrp,
as the case may Ie ; or lperhaps both in
turn for a change. These peculiar
twigs" tw are out of place in worship,
and whatever gratification of individual
vanity they may bring, they ought to
be put down for the sake of art and rev--"
The virtue of Pincerity is eflica
Cious onily when atlilied discreetly.'
HIrnan natare Ilas many prejiudi,-i
tnd !,I.m,' which it vwill :ot do to
en't thliiugh too a hruptly, ,esI loh
ties which bird o:hors to ,u:'se!res
hI' a io -eve' et and the friendhip
f y'as fall to iicces in a diay.
'Th h t prudeir suticon in thie exer-.'
c's~ if his besi skill is eareful not
to inacate, lest the patiem die o[
mort/ifcation. In order Co be sin
ceoe It is n.·t necessrity to'-ay, the
whole of what we know' In the'
chtr ,eC er of our' hest Iriends' there
;re mc7itV weik points, wih ch re
quire on' Ilosi tender care. ,in
cO!t' y -Ihoitld obe tlhe pruntiiniiig-kni'e
of f'ier.d hi;. not the mosto, scythe
of an unfeeling iudenese, whic; for
one wood thiau it er:'adieates Inmws"
down a dozen most tender fltwers.
' te le ao,:lo l te i'h sholic, n i
tlh, corkic, Ma t. siii , 29 -Ccwn! '
in"i Ec 'to.