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. - GOIXG HOME.
Wbn tbe end comes, and, like a tired child,
I toll beside the Jobk hiith'wav of timeJ
Nor Btrire the last, rough, upward rangti to
O Father, bold me not nnreconciled!
I.t ma not then remember nil the wild
Al(1 thorny ways through which ny
wounded feet j
8o long have toiled; but rather what be
guiled ; ,
My of pain, and made it eft times
. Bweef . 1 i
' Vilblanghterof glad, atfeams, and paetnTe
BTuen. " .
od tragrant foreet pathways opening
. a wide . ' .
better prospects appeared. There
was a remarkable revivaliWeH
gion in the college, and among the
number making profeHsion. was
Mosa, and the joy of his long un
happy parents was unbounded.
Mr. Mason, who whs rapidly
nearing hjis end by coliffiumption,
rose at an inquiry meeting in the
church, and said "his time would
be short, but he felt that , he could
UTuTgUams ol fardJM la dream 'Xore-
So ahull iny slumber be nntemfied,
And iuyawakeniug find the journoy done.
meet his end with joy nof?, as tbe r. But . nothbg came jPf')
. .t " ...i! : i:..L.l...ui
and withdrew his license; and from
that ' on he was nothing but a
drifting hulk to the church. ; i
He thought his foreign trip
would enable him to give up his
habits. He went to a hospital in
Gprmany to be treated? for opium
had gained such mastery over, his
systethat nothing bu t the great
est care and restraint1 gave any
hope of recovery. ; ' - ; 4 - " , ;'
the symmetry and conformity essential
to well-regulated circles: j'-H '4 "
EreS when dall&? h without dis
cretion it is a valuable part of society.
The majority of persoss most.be dull
by tbfteconomy of natar.' Dullness is
to society what btckround ia;to i pic
tors ; paradoxical as it may seem, it im
jirta tone and cliarad'er'' to lha whole ;
sets off the" figures iwiiesssrhy few, cc.
ortjyirig tie fore"r sjri-b8 ihsm
"At the Lust It Stingeth Like an
There never :. , was - any more
liquor in Mr. ! ' Mason's house.
'Ilencetorth he became one of the
inost uncompromising temperance
"idvoqatesv I3ul as this wus all he
- could do for'tlni futuro, it did not
ti.kp. awav the' BeeiU of' rai?i o.v'n
in th? piist. - I
Moss sra.'(l di.cply 1..tir.i!e(!
owr his KiiiJsr.p, but shaiije vvili
not conquer hi ;:)pt-t!lJ ar.y miiv
than smoke vvili ut out fir.
At this time iu was going io
College, and as usual, was; at the
head ol his class, His knowledge
cost him no toil, and this was al
most as great a peril as his habit
- of drinking, fur he had so much
time on his hands, and being always
ahead, crowds of both sluwer and
lazier students would get him to
help them with tlifir lessons; and
when they were through a treat-
' was always proposed, which con
sisted sometimes of brandy peach
es, sometimes ol laer beer, from
which Mdssj h:d tither 'to bfi put
into a student's bed, pr led to his
home, a mile distant from theCol-
- lege, where J)is mother always
awaited 'him.-After-his father,
who had become a confirmed inva
lid, was asleep, his mother vvo ild
slip down, in her stocking-feet,
and wrapped in a shawl, Would sit
at the front window until he would
come, or be led home by one ojf
his companions.! j
She would take him by the
- hand, sadly; sighing,' but not say
ing a word. She would give him
a chair, and, pull his boots off, to
keep him frjom disturbing liis fath
er; would jielp him to bed, and
then eo, with a heavy - heart and
tearful face, to. beg Gd to help
her to bear 'the terrible trial
through which she was passing
alone one which she dared not
speak of to her husband in his sick
O how she would bi-c God to
restrain her boy, and aricsc him in
his downward' 'careet! But the
' heavens seemed as brass, from
which her .prayers bounded back
on her own lips. It did seem hard
that such a. boy should be . the
thorpln such alife. He was always
kind, even in his drinkmg, and
would smile. when his smiles were
but the pitiful efforts ol a confused
lle kept up his studies, scarcely
ever snowing in the morning any-.
; thing of the previous night's dis-
Bipatiou. Ilia father watched him
i closely, and would often sigh and
aay:. . -.' ... - '.
Dear wife, Moss looks to me as
o-reater than hia prospective death
had, h8 hoped, been taken
He then tried to thank God, but
the people were all broken down
by what he had said, for be was a
great Ma vorite, and he likewise
broke down through emotion and
Moss united with the church,
and soon his purpose was made
known to enter the ministry. Rs
life seemed upright, he gave no ap
pearance of dissipation, although
there was a strangeness of manner,
A-bic.il aftar-years explained.
lie w as attentive to his religious
duties, - and unusually conscien
tious, as he had nlwavs been, ex
ce:?t in the teiviblei habit that had
foilowt-d his years. 1 He graduated
vvir.h the highest honors. He was
brilliant in hisadoress, unnaturally;
so, but all thought it owing to the
excitement of the occasion.
He entered the Theological Sem
inary that fall, and made good
progress. Indeed, he was tegard
ed as the most hopeful young man
in it. But he avoided society, was
alone much of his time, seemed to
have lost much of the social qual
ities of bis youth, and was abstract
ed in ma,nner. He would not "hear
when spoken to, would read all
night, and would fall asleep at
recitation. Anywhere and every
where he would drop asleep. His
excuse was that he suffered from
chills and fever, which was- not
doubted, as they often fproduce
He was licensed to preach the
gospel at the end of his second
year, and in all his examination
and parts of trial gave the most
satisf act ory assurances of thorough
At this point he returned home,
on account of his fathers rapidly
failing health, and the last time his
father was carried out from -his
door alive was to .hear his son
preach in the village church. All
his friends and former companions
were there. It was a great day
when the young minister, born in
that little weakling church, which
Mr. Mason's liberality had kept
alive, pfeaehed to his father's
friends and hia own playmates, lie
preached well, and his poor father
seemed afterward, like Simeon of
old, more than ready and willing
He passed quietly away' a few
weeks after, and ms mother leaned
on the strong arm of, her son to
the burial, Tittle thinking from
whence her next sorrow would
come. During that summer Moss
was invited to supply a promi
nent pulpit on trial for its pasto
rate, lie gave great satisfaction
and the church was fast settling
down in the conviction that he was
to become .their minister. But one
morning tbe congregation waited
till long after the time for his ap
pearance; he did not come, and the
ing him he would be surreptitious
ly using it; and ,u not this, he
vvouid drink anything hecould get
his. hands upon. .He was turned
oat of the institution to wander;
unbelped, uncared for.
He would often ie found lying
on the seats in the gardens, until
the police would lead him to some
place of lodging. Sometimes his
countrymen and women would try
to get him to reform, which
would last a couple of weeks.
But at the very moment they
thought his dangers past he would
go back to bis degradation again.
He was arrested and locked up,
and dishonored, until it would
have broken an angels heart to
have looked, upon him; for a drunk
en man lying about in Europe is
sure to be either an Englishman or
At last a Southern minister of
wealth, near the Rio Grande Riv
er, tooK pity upon him, having
known his father, and took him
home with him; but he could do
nothing for his good.
By this time he had become
quarrelsome in disposition, and
this brought his sad life to an end
He frequented drinking-saloons
and often got in' broils, in one of
which he was fatally stabbed.
His father's friend forsook him
not, but had him carried to his own
home. He lingered for weeks
but this last ordeal brought him
to himself. lie touched ueither
spirits nor morphiA afterwards
and. repented out of a broken
heart. "God be mercitul! was
; It is very easy to ridicule any one or
any thing, "an j belief or any theory -to
sneer nd smv?e asd say smart things;
bar, after all, ridicule . proves nothing.
Almost every; great discovery or in
vention, has been the inlject of ridicule
at-soinfl; time.? "Nobody could laua
eooogh at the idea tbat the world; was
found, when that foot was first soggest-
be t'rfatJft'o '""ad vantage.
A for" tha tteamtaat, .tfcera.'are
&uently; " people people. still lTnflg?wbVfntemDe when
it was relieved to oe mc
who count themselves clever- among
these are inevitably many of the dall
and not a few of (be dullest can not
nod fault' with those they consider less
clever, because to these they owe both
their eminence and reputation. In
deed, the clever rarely offer any opeD
objection to the dull. . They may have
a lofty sort of pity for them ; but they
are apt to be patient and charitable
with them, from' the absence of any
feeling of jealosy or rialy, and from a
secret consciousness that the doll are
their desirable foils.
Our inextinguishable telf-losaJlour ir
repressible -egotism, pre vents' jany and
every one of us from thinking that we
are, or can be, doll. We may not sup
pose ourselves tote- brilliant or clever
exactly; but we are pretty certain t
hold the opinion tkat dullness of any
kind does not belong to us. and to be
comforted as to ow personality by some
reason, theory, or illusion evolved from
within. But the recognition of dull
ness as a social agent and re 1! ly benefi
cent principle ha a tendency to render
us tolerant and catholic, aod without
tolerance and Catholicism, society, not
withstanding pretensions, can never be
jfrhat it should. Such recognition, too.
prevents us from inordinate ambition
from feverish denre to scintillate, from
over-iodulgence of egotism, in society
which are so often jits bane. Remeni
bering that the dull havo their place
nd serve-'theuf pups; we can more
easily practice the self-restiainr. and
moderation which social duty should en
. . TT " T.I t ,
loin. Having, wjid. scu rememurauce
his cry when the pains of Jy"S iesg fear of ' being regarded dull our
racked him 6ore.
One bright morning all his pains
had left him. He was getting near
the river. He cailed his benefac
tor, and asked him to read the
twenty-third Psalm, saying, "I
reed this-to lather when he was
selves, we shall be more apt to cultivate
the reposS in .which our society is often
so sadly decient. iVV Y. Times.
A iti n rr '
Wij- They Often Fail
Young men fail to get on in
and after ioininz in the this world because they neglect
nenitential nraver from the heart small opportunities. Not being
of the dear servant of God, he said: faithful in small things, hey are
Wont vou promise me to go not promoted to the charge
n.nd BPft mnr.hfir. nnd tll her all greater things.
about it? Tell her it all came from A young man" who gels a sub
find knnvps ordinate situation sometimes
how hard I tried to resist. And thinks it not necessary to give
much attention He will wait
aA HaaivI mfl. wlif-n rart and till he gats a place of responsibili
flesh failed, for her sake." ty, and then he will show people
ClMsin? his eves he said. "Lord, what be can do. Ihis is a very
. 0 00
if 00 , -! s
.v.-. i . Si 03 .'-ft
3 tnoi.ths 15 09 - ,
.i. CO 00: .
3 moalh.... ..... 4S00!
6 " ......... ..V...f 0W
I year..,..,.. 100 00
- 5jeci(tl contracts nwy he audeat Ta
UStBAUISfAX odes. .
steamboat Fxploslon-AU on
Board Supposed to te IokI.
5 MEMrms, "May 1. Tl. toboat
V arner, from iNSvr Olcaus f.ir Sr.
Lea is in just rxpkcVd r--jofite this
city. All on board are lea.reJ
liMn Insl I
lUTKR.-r-Tha tow boat WarnorJ'wWAU reiit works ar& done by
New Orleans to St.. Louis . with five
What lsTbhte IIaud
dream of a
1 T .
Theories that we do not understand
propositions whicb .we "cannot coinpre
Lend are ant to set us sneerin?. and
odd garments are an unfailicg source of
amusement to almost every one.
Certainly, it is always wise to look
ike other people, as far as dress goes ;
but the nns.;aiuly creature, in an ante
diluvian 'hat and coat, may be your su
perior, mopsteur, despite jour latest
moies and the lessons of your dancinj:
master. And you, mackc-uioiselle, who
are ho near perfection in matters, of the
toilette, may cat be so near heaven as
the old lady with the yellow, hand-basket,
blue umbrella, and red pocket handker
As for personal misfortunes, what can
be said of any Be who finds there a sub
ject for ridicule? A de ormcd figure,
a halting ait, a stammeiing. speech
these should, and do excite sympathy,
not ridicule, in all noble bosoms.
Ridicule is a weapon which, if aimed
at contemptible actions and the meaner
vices, may sometimes do goof ; hut it is
a langeruus one, save in wise hands,
Think twice before you use it, aud haply
1 ' . . .
you may save ypurselt Jroni mocking
one, the hem of whose garment you are
not wtithy to kiss
to St.. Loui,
model barges and the trading boat Kal
igoo, in two;' exp'o led h'ei. bouor when
oppoBits tW-EUvatar. .TL p'l 4 hott
was blown a groat' hc.';t 45 fell"bck
upon the wreck,, wl.ile?LVair was filbd
with splinter and fragments. The
wreck took fire instantly, but smoke and
steam Lid the boat from tbe vie of the
crowd which sooo lined tie bUiffs.. it
serving God will) -an hat we hava
sheep in'Midianj-God sent liim'to ' f ;
?ave IsrnV.Mtihe shrunk' frorrf
with, JethTO berdsihani slop.
stranger, owning jiot a lamb that;
he watched. , He had nothing but y
his shepherd's rod, out buf'oF'tii
thicket, the m-ere c rab stick with
which he guided his aheep. Any.
De Soto and three. skiffs wcro soon at
the wreck, and succeeded id saving thoj
was "thought all had perched. Ti.c tag day he might tjhrow it away and
cut u UetK-r one.. And God suul
What is that in thine hand With.
follovriog : John . Pjaveck, lichtly : T 1 1
, n . :.,,. I -r;i I A sn ir nrnvffl'
.. t. . ,
bruised, a'.d Jucob (.'ox, iiilot, badly
burned. Roth were blown into the air
and fell 1 ack on t'ne wreck. (Jnt
George Dawson, sligbtly seHlJed ; Na
poleon Denning, col., pautryrn&n, in the
What is that in thine ' handr
Shumgar?! Auv ox-goad with
which I urge my lazy beast. Use
it I. n- Gndl niul .'ihamirar's nx-irnad
. 1 ra. -
defeats the i innstines
head and arm, not' jlangerousiy ; Jul.u jthat in 'thine hand, David? My '
Sullivan, second cook, badly cut in the j sling, witii which I keep tm
arm and scalded ; CUra Blank, cliam-
bermaid, badly l urned.; Farcey CasM:
iiy, mate, blown tlroujih the roof and
"Look not thou upon the wine
when it is red."
Concerning Dnll People.
great mistake. Whatever his
situation may be, he should mas
ter it in all its details, and perform
all its duties faithfully.
The habit of doing his work
thoroughly and conscientiously is
A dull man can make vety little of what is most likely to enable a
himself ; his acquaintances cao make of young man to make his way.
him what they like ; and to be discreet- With this habit a person of only
w 1 . . !,- ai
lv dull is to meet a lares rjortiou-of the ordinary aDilities wouia outstrip
ocial requirements. Very few have one pf greater talents who is in the
. w. .f...o ..tpnt t wW.h dk- habit of slighUog subordinate
, , ,, . , , . . . niatters. But.l after all, the mere
preet dullness is emnloved in societv. . .. . ' p ..-
' ' nirtnrirtn hv a vmMB man or rnis
.... I uva v . v t ' n -
Trying to Live Wiinout Work
The following, from the pen of Hor
ace Greeley, is trie 'and applicableto
this day :
"Our people are too widely inclined
to shun the quiet ways of productive
labor, and try to live and thrive, in the
crooked paths of speculation and need
less traffic. We lave deplorably few
boys learning trades, with ten times too
many anxious to get into business ; that
is, to devise some scheme whereby they
may live without woik. Of the jour
neyman mechanics now at work in Nt w
ITork, weudge tbat two-thirds were
born in Europe; and the disparity is
steadily 'augmenting. One mil. i n
families are trying to live selling liquors,
tobacco, candy, etc., in our cities, who
could be7Fpared therefrom without the
slightest public detriment ; and if these
were transferred to. the soil, and set to
growing grain, meals, wool, etc., or em
ployed in smelting the metils, or weav
ing the fabrics for which we are run
niog into debt in Europe, our country
would increase its wealth at least twice
as fast as now, and there would be far
less complaint of dull trade and hard
badly hurt; the 1st engineer, t-liglitly
injured ;N. Gab'e, steward, slightly in
jured ; Jenks, csrpetitfT, aud Peter
Donuelly atid Pat Thompson,, firemen,
unhurt; Dixon Kennel, pilot, lud Wm.
Radcliffe, engineer, who were as'ecp at
the time of the extilo.si-n, were lost.
aod one fireman Wis li'crally 11 wu inio
fragments. . The boat had a total crew
of twenty-five,, but, owin to tlie confu
sion and hurrying iff to the hospital ul
the wouDded, it is impossible to learn
exactly how many were lost.
In five minutes after the explosion all
the wreck, except the roof, had sunk
out jf tight, and the tow of barges Were
on fire. "but the tc;De Potb extinguish
ed the lire, and lunied the barges ' 00
the Arkansas shore.
All the officers end crew were resi
dents ol St. Lmiis. '
'1 he explosion shook every building
in the city.
wolves from the sheen. Yet with
that sli.ig he slew. Uoliah, whom
an army dared not to meet. What 1
is that in thine hand, disciple? !
Kothing but five bni ley loaves -and
two small fishes. .Bring
them tome git e' them to God;
and the multitude is fed. What
hast thou-, weep'mg woafuu? An
alabaster box of ointment. Give '
it to God. Break it and pour it j
upon the Savior's head, and its;
sweet perfume is a fragrance ia .
the church till now.
You are a maiiufuctnrer, or , A
merchant, or a mechanic, or a man
of leisure, or a student- or a sew
ing woman. Give godly wage?;!
preach Jesus to your clerks, not
by a long face, but by being lifeg
hiiii, doing good. What a field
you have lo groryfy' t3dltrij;-3rrtt
where vou art! ifyou ha via no-
thing, use your tools for Hum lie
can glorify Himself With thei'n n
easilyVs He could, with a shep
herd's stick, an ox-goad, a sling or
A Poor cirl, who had ntrffilns
1.1 1 r .1 i i 1 .1 1 ! 1 . . i K
Aiiuougn u.ou-iiiecrew6iaicainai!butapewi.1g.maoimiet U9ed It t0
they noticed (JajUiu Dawson -after the j aJ a feeble church. All her earn
explosion, it U now certain he was lot. i ings above her need.s were given
l I toward building a houst: of- wor
' ship, and in a year she paid, more
From the tleruiaD.
The Origin of Woman.
The sixth day of the, creation
was approaching to its end. Tbe
sun bad finished its course. The
than others u hundred times rich
er than she. So you can do if you
will. Think of the widow with
her two mites, the woman with
the alabaster box, and Dorcas and
dusk of the evening began to ;i,ave'os Rrcat a ,-warJ. 7Vfc IK
spread itselfubroad overtheyoutb- j bh 'Smknt. .-
ful earth. The first borh son of :
(From the iHilW.oro Recorder.)
W. A., firn-
ifbe had beeu drinking.
She would disguise the ureat d.Ws wnf. k;. ofrin -rwi
' t . . . '
Bwellicig sorrow iu her heia t by
"Maybe vou are miitakec."
:One. day lie sdd: ..
. . "My' dear, you will see the end
of th'ui, I fartr. A '-borrow ful end
ing it will be. I won't bewith
you. It had been better for both
cf you if I had been in my grave
ten years ago." "
She tried to comfort him iu his
fapidly failing strength witfT the
thought that God would surelv
keep his covenant though it were
as yet in the dark. -
At seventeen Moss was at the
beginning of the Senior year, and
' the honor of his class was sure to
be his. In every other respect no
parents had more to be proud of,
' and more to humble them in any
j moment of its uprising: lh. Ma
son said one day:
'Dear, we are afraid to rejoice
: over Moss's success, for fear, be
fore bis college days are over, we
will be compelled to witness his
At this point a gjeam of hope of
they fouf.d hii sermon spread out
belcr bin:, aud he in a state of
stupofaciion resembling death. It
was appalling to see the hair lying
over his manly face, his eves set.
aud no sign of consciousness. One
61 .the elder9, who was a physician,
shook his head ominously, but said
nothing. He knew the trouble,
and forced down his throat the
remedy suited to his condition, and
his consciousness returned, in the
course of a few hours.
The congregation was informed
thathewas indisposed, and they
were dismissed, never to see the
face of him whom they thought
tneir promising young minister a-
gain. Ilia ministerial life was as
one sinking the last time in the o
cean; a buble rises at the sad mon
ument, bursts, aod is all closed
up, and; the ocean goes on for
ever. 1 -
He left immediately, utterly o
verwhelmed. He did not return
.even to his lovin? mother, but
took .the first vessel to Europe.
His church consistory met quietly,
creat essential ' rule of success
y, riaiy .knogk(keiB.Lwek,m to, be possessed of supe-
tel&ct, sagacity, discrimination, defer- rior abilities!.
ence, modesty, and sundry other nice, , m , -
desirable qualities. Who are the best From the HenJartonville Courier.
liked, the most praised, the greatest fa- Child Murder In Madison,
vorites in general society? .The famous, From Spring Creek, in Madison coun-
the gifted, self-sacrificing, the learned, ty, we have tbe sickening details of a
the brilliant? Not they. The famous mot horrible and bloody child murder.
are envied ; the gifted are criticised ; A man by the same of Meadows aban-
the self-sacrificing arena-judged; the Idoned bis wife, and lived in open adul-
learned are pronounced wearisome ; the 1 tery with a vile prostitute who had
brilliant excite opposition. Ad a rule, several illegitimate children. It seems
it is the discreetly dull who carry off that on Saturday last, in a fit of rage,
aod wear the social laurel?. They are these brutal creatnrea scoorged ene of
not envied or criticised or misjudged ; the children to death. Fearing tbat the
they are not waarisome ; they are not crime would be discovered, tliey wrap-
opposed. Like neutral tints, they wear ped the child,, a little creature only
well because thev are inconsoicuons. and three Tears of age. in rag?,, and cover-
for the same reason they are restful, ing it with, shavings and straw set fire
They fit into other and very -differtnt to it. Tbey abtilj left tie building,
natures ; they soften asperities by diffus- intending to bory all traces of their
ing a spirit of commonplace-, which is horrible deed in the ashes of the burnt
believed to be a compound of gentle- house. Searealy, however, had they
ness and harmony ; they keep down in- left before the firo was discovered aod
tensity and" aggression by giving these the fiendish' crime brooght to light,
nothing to act opon, by negatively de- Warrants were immediately issued for
strovniff their motive for aierois. Hi, the criminals. Keadors escaped but
" I .V - t. 1 J.-.. 4 A
,ng no indmdoahty of tieirown they t0 1. It
are apt to restrain in othera the tudi- isoneotthe rooft , horrible deeds ever
vidoauty which by active assertion hurts perpetrated 10 orth Larouoa.
Girls in the Garden.
If there is any one thing mo o beau
tiful than another iu a garden of flow
ers, that thing is a beautiful girl, with
a sun-'.ormet on ber head, so wide ani
capacious that you have to get right
Ptmara hefarp her. snA pr.ij nui Lu,
to see the glowing cheeks tbat are sure
to be there if she is at all accustomed
to garden walks and works. Physically.
there can be nothing better for daugh
ters, and, indeed, lor many wive', than
to take sole charge of a small flower
garden. The benefits derived from early
rising, stirricg the soil, snuffing tbe pure
morning air, are freshness and glow of
cheek and brightness of eye, cheerful
ness of temper, vigor of mind and-pnri
ty cf heart. Consequently she must be
more cheerful and lovely ta a daughter,
more dignified and womanly as a sister,
and more attracting and coofiding as a
hiu ncouvu . uuu. a mil uj i Mo1UBCII to Hon
Lden; besides bim L,loah, bisj Iiam.
guardian angel and attendant. 1 The family of this distinguished
Tr hopnmonvrr liiiL-;pr.nn.l.,':t-:.d1'CCSPd Will SOOO CaUS.C tO
ier around about the hill; the twi- rected t0 ll's metnpry t a
light changed into night and en. I memorial of his life, character and
vlonp.l naa mistv vi-ii tl,P hpht. ! services. It will be in form of m
aqd dales. The lays of the birds ' monument, a shaft of Rhode Is-
atid the jovoussounds of the beasts !iano gromie, -resung upon winc.i
became stiil.' Even the nlnvin-1 tv,;1 be 'cut the appropriate in-
breeze seemed to fall into slum-! scnptions. 1 he whole. wilt b
ijer j twenty-one f. et high, and it will
"What ii' that?" the man imfcrd: bt ,n ,he metery ol t!.
with low voice his heavenlv attend-S Presbyterian Church in thin tow...
It will be received here some timij
during the month of the coming
ITTTl . " ' T
An Kud lo the JHhrlJhtrtg
Theew lork Graphic sound
ant, "will the young creation
cease and suik jaway into jts nldj
Eloah smiled, and said, "It is the
rest of the earth." Now appeared
the heavenly lights! the moon , the. note of rituriim' caubdence.
went up, and the army of the star-si and a revival of business in this
trod forth in serene splendor. wise: The days of slniufvage nr.?
The man looked upward toward J over. It is safe now to purchase
bcavea with sweet astonishment; ; staple goods or property of anv
the angel of tbe Lord, however j fcd, as there is a certainty tha't
giancea cown witn satisiaction the m&rket , Irom this lime forth
up-gating son of the wit.Ii fclicht exceptions, will be a
Tbe night became stiller; rjsjn2 on(,. Those who take Ad-
the tiightingaies struck up iore vantage of present prices are cr
strongly acd more ioudiy. 1 tain to resp a rich reward in ttic
Eloah tcuched the. man with : not distant future. Do not buy
her staff. He lay down on the hill trash, nor is it wise, as yet,, to in-
nnd slumbered-. The first drciim i vnt in rfil rfnfn in lha l.iaf: Li fid
If you have not the dooryard caine down unto bim. Jehovah of fixed nronertv to Vo down in
ground, then get a dczen pots and plant made for him his consort. ' va'ue, and it is also the last to feel
the seeis of flowers to your taste. -The As r:ow the inorning twilight; tbe effects f arising market,
caro and atteiition required to rear aud ; began, Eloah tnuojid the shun-- There is little prospect therefore,
train the growing plants occupies the ! bering man. lie fiwuke, and fdt ! that land will be much affected
mind, to the exclosion. oftentimes, of ",ms, u Per,I?e;i w.n. trt ngtn ' fdr t!,e next year or two. Uut we
senseless novel reading a senseless
waete of time. You lUtles, pale-ftced
fragile thing of a girl, throw off yoar
mock delicacy, put on gloves, if yon will,
bnt work in the flower garden till yoar
cheeks yie in color with the Uuhh ol
anu llle. Uut ot the ' twitisht a- mm l! irhii liaw mnnPT- P.nv'
rose the hills and dab s; the young j Invest! Employ labor! The mark
light came down .-Hid upon the : et hereafter is to be a rising oriel
waves of the streams- of Eden, the 'True, there will' be bank failures,
sun climbed aloft and brought the ! and heavy ores; buror those who
day The man espied his newly are not crippled, who have muti
crtated wife the mother of the ev in hand, whose credit is imi!-
theroso yoo coltivate. Flora's Dk-i living.' Astonishment and bliss1 paired, this is tmj time to lay the.
filled lii heart.
foti nd.it ioii o( Kit 'ire fortune.