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Biddeford Union And Eastern Journal Newspaper Archives Jan 22 1858, Page 1

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Biddeford Union and Eastern Journal (Newspaper) - January 22, 1858, Biddeford, Maine" eternal hostility to every form of oppression Over the mind or body of . J. Fri i. A f lir lol is u. Cowan editor and proprietor. Biddeford Maine Friday january 22, 1858. Volume us number 4 a tic Nion and journal. ? ? l to tit it trial Joel Lulli Pukl Lilime Furj a. I a Vulval Klimt a it lilt Iii or for a 1iom. a 4uua, or mid Villal armr m nth fru 11 that Matt it a to Hill tha Caillat York a . Al july f re to t a � j 1 ukr ten a Uirl a or tit. Ii11 Osc. A flt or to limit a Luia cml i Ali i Mai jul a i m Curier tilt Bittl chaat but Jam la t. Cleaves Prist r. O c t d 5 o a c r. 80ng of the Street. Kab my Vuu Imi the Corners chm every Friend i i Hanka no Tami there in Lead piteously begging a every i you inert Bie a uie ii u plea ant so tuning on be Lre to. Merchant verve Hurt running neck Ueoka want in keep going preying for a Check Dabbler in tuck. Blue a Blue mule a violently Yuhing they were 44 fancy free " All our splendid Railroad get Uch dreadful Knock. Twenty Vitou Kim Bill could t raise Ibert muck Many of the Bear in i lie trouble sharing now to feel they be Lieen Over bearing. Risky Speculator. Tumbling with the shuck never mind mopping Mure than Auy clock Mill i hey five l m dinner smoke and Dunk and Tup Ooton All i lie Littler fur a winding up. institution companies no 44 Irum Willi other people Money Lio Otton a bust Houe it Ion manding crumbled in a night with of Many 44 Mimke no wonder Money a Liski. Of Allemen of mean having Iota to Pend save a Little sympathy nothing have to lend of Allemen m want willing to pay Dumble find that they can borrow nothing now but Troulden. Lylall our men of by aide wanting an Vikra Awa while Early All the other contemplate us pen Ion Many of them though Don t appear to dread ii every Teal they owe so Muerb to their credit. Utoker Are All if caking credit Allia cracked. Women All expanding a the Iuka contract panic at ill increasing where will the trouble end while All to borrow and nil Ody can lend ? burning round the Ivr Nir trying every source a tins at the Jiuu nothing t lie re Romr Money gelling lighter. Misery Complete blk me tin i pleasant 44 shinning " on tie a Tibet. . Fax q i i c u i r u i a i Apple trots by Tho Sido of Fon cos. Many year ago it Ned to to Tho in torn to act voting Apple tree alongside Tho Wall or Fence not of ill against the Fence bordering Tho Highway luit quite often al Iii Tho Dit i a n line of Tho Tiehua. This practice has been utterly neglected and to believe Cood tuned by Mot per Toun who have planted tree. The ques Tion a often Ari cd in our mind who Thor that Ohl custom a out in by without Merit. Wore there no Good reason for placing fruit tree in those Stiving Tho subject 01110 , and looking at the farm whore Tho tree Wro thus scattered to conf a Given a several recon for believing that the old Way alter All. Had it claims As Well a the modern innovation. 11 to work of cultivating the Oil Lor any crop i in to about doubled on Laud that i covered with fruit tree at the Ordinary i stance by from to 40 feet apart. The in offer an obstruction to Ever operation in removing the Stone if there Are any in blowing carting on manure in harrowing furrowing Ami perhaps More than All in cultivating the Corn preparatory to Hocius. They Are al formidable obstacle to the do of mowing Machi Ilea when the land come to tie in Gran a will a olt auction in carting off the Hay. There Are to Many hindrance and consequently Are a much a tax to the Fanner a though the amount of hindrance a paid in Cah. Thaw Ica of Are not presented to i made any one from planting an Orchal in the compact form but merely to Thow that objection May be urged to this Modi of planting a Well a to any other. Some of the a objection a Vanceil against planting by uie Ide of act ice re 1. That the Trees prevent blowing near the Wall or Fence. 2. That Weed and by he grow Ami at length occupy the ground Between the tree and the Fence until the former cat Ter their mh1 Over the contiguous Field and the latter Send out their roots to a the soil of the Nutriment which the tree themselves require. 3. That cattle reach after the limbs either to browse them or feed us ii tin fruit and thus break the Trees and de Troy their symmetry and also destroy the fences. 4. If Apple tree Are set along Side o mowing lie ids we Mtika either Sutler tin lot of the fall feed or run the risk of having the tree browsed. 5. That w Here tree Are on the Road Side the fruit become a temptation to boys w to sometimes steal it Knock the fences Down and Stone or club the Trees greatly to their detriment. Now let us see if tonne objections have and tatter foundation than Tomc urged against compact Orchard culture. 1. In order to make Trees grow some idly in to prevent their being stunted covered with Moss and show premature old age they must stand in a Loose Ami Orous soil beside being manured and this must be their position with occasion al exceptions for a year or two at a Timet of leaving them in Gross for at Hast 20 years. A strip of Laud near the Fence May be slowed and thoroughly pulverized to set them in when planted and this my be spaced up once or twice a year with an much Economy per lips Asil could be slowed for even in close or Chard culture the use of the Spade is necessary after the Best blowing has been performed and spading the tree near fences May be done in Spring and fall at Odd hour when other Woik is not press ing. When this is faithfully done it takes away Tho Force of the second objection in Tegard to weeds and Bushes. H. The third objection in relation to the destruction of Trees and Fence by cattle is the most form Itable one. 1 it in order to prevent this mischief the limbs of the tree May be started High the Feu d s made Strong and such other precautionary measures adopted As might in from time to time devised. I. In regard to the fourth objection if planting fruit Trees by the Side of mow ing lots would keep cattle out of them it would prove of essential service to Many Farmers who greatly injure their mow i Iii lands by feeding them too Clonell in the fall. A. The tilth objection would have but Little Force in the country where fruit is plenty. Upon the whole we Are inclined to be Lieve that the old practice of setting fruit by the Side of fences and especially where they Umler the Highway was a economical and proper one. They certainly must find a considerable ortion of their support from the washings of the High ways and they afford Shade in summer break the rough winds of Winter and Render the Way attractive Ami pleasant to the traveller. Eur in it Tel Farrr a Good working of. The head should 1,0 1.an. Landtr. The Short headed of May Start tolerably Iii knt the whip but will soon forgot it Tik Rye should to Sharp but pleasant. The Black eyed of i Apt to run away. For strength he should have a Good Boa of. For travelling the leg should to straight in Tho ankle smaller than the foot Tho toe shout be directly Forward. It the animal too out the knee will ihii1 in and the log w ill be As much weaker than a straight one a a on oked stick is weaker than a straight one for bearing n weight placed on the top of it with such a form the inside claw is liable to be strained. Avoid the Long Park isl Hoof. Lot the Bank to straight from head to Tail through from the hip backwards it he slope a Little it is not much of a fault but dont let him Rie in that part. I or Hardihood the round built or round ribbed of one that i not in danger of knocking his hips off in going through the Wood is Best. He should be trained to the Yoke quite Young. Three pain Early put to work but not overworked would do As much labor As foun taint that Are not broken until they have nearly attained their . Wintering calves. Fine calve those i Low to you manage them in Uch in d order. enough i give Theiu shelter and feed and iwo them regularly you take Caro of Thorn 1 Soe Many Farmer let calve take their Chance with the other Tock through the Winter. That a very poor Chance to my no Tion for one who would Winter calve to worm not take much pain for the Comfort of any of his it Winter let a Tell Tho tory Farmer ii. Wintered i four calve inn stable partitioned Oil in one Corner of Hii cow had or rather one of i cow had for he Hase eral on different tide of Hii Imru Yard. It a about 15 feet Square and had a Manger or Box for Hay knot one id eighteen inches wide and a Foo deep with stake about even two feet Long enough to keep the calve head separate. Tho floor was of Earth or rather of litter and manure for in the course of the w inter it accumulated a Foo or More in depth Over the surface. 1 was levelled and kept clean and dry l \ i daily supplies of refuse Straw a Small Quantity of this sufficed each Day except in thawing weather. I their food was Cut Straw and chaff and Good Clover Hay the latter night and morning the former at noon or a Rha h twice in the Middle of the Day and they were not allowed to waste much of either calves and other Stock will waste Inorg than they eat Inlet some judgment is used in supplying their food at proper Timet and in n pro Jar manner. We should put before them All they will cons ump and place it where they cannot get it under their feet removing the re fused portions from their mangers before giving a fresh Supply. Water was Furni hed onco a Day in very cold Days twice or warmer ones. Farmer a s water Jond is near but out title his Harn Yard and he says cattle will not drink More than once in the bleakest Days of Winter even if they must go but a few rods from the Yard. It would be bettor to have water in the Yard Ami at All times ready for the Stock but this convenience beyond the reach of to Nav Fanner. It is remarkable How Little thought is often Given to Nfn Ter for animals. These calve in the fall had Mii Ooth Glossy Coats and were full of life and animation but As Winter weather came on they be to show its effect in a rough new of coat and drooping of spirits. The change was very noticeable in the few weeks before their shelter was fitted up for them. They had As much and As Good food and ate More of it but the cold and wet made a very material differ ence in their Thrift and appearance. De end upon it attention to the Comfort of us i my first Losson. Ii mum Ann h. Tepi Kinh. Abby l in Renwu yen that was the name of my Tiv St schoolmistress. She w us one of the Stit Fost nicest anoint Down the Long Tow of roman capital Ami toll me to read. I re member it nil she had on a Brown Cali co dry her hair was parted plainly and done up in a French twist behind there we a Good Deal of Gray in that Black hair and around her Prim Mouth any Sipui Unity of Fine wrinkles but her voice was Low and Sweet she wan stiff but not Cros and the Little girls loved her in a degree though she did give them Long stretches of of Hemming and Over seems to new. My first school mistress came from Louic neighbouring town. She was Nei Titer Episcopalian nor presbyterian but wore the i Cost Little methodist Bonnet made of Silver Gray Satin without a in w or a bit of lace a Quaker Bonnet Cut Short. Then she had a Dainty silk shawl tinted like a Dove s Wing and always car 1 ried her handkerchief folded when she � went to prayer meeting. 1 the school House stood on the t Ank of a Small Stream which turned a saw Mill just above it was so overshadowed by 1 Young hemlocks that you could Only hear 1 the singing of the Waters As they stole by the window. Some forty feet of Meadow Lay Between the windows and the Bank 1 a Noble car that cat no Rushing from the Topmost laughs of the tree and rolled Down toward the Mill Stream. Dan Haines who was sitting on the second class Bench close by me whispered from behind his spelling Book. That Tho mistress would to after that Ere pair about noon Marv Dell a Little girl in my class looked suddenly up and nodded her head. To had found it All out that was Why the mistress crossed Tho Bank every noon. She w As fond of pears and wanted them All to herself greedy old thing we l Egan to feel very angry and ill used not one of us would Havo thought it. What right had she to the pears 1 they did not belong to her More than to us. In fact Mary Bell s father who owned the saw Mill and lived in the great House with pointed Gables just in sight was the Only person who had a claim on that tree or its fruit. When the recess came we were upon the watch. Just As usual Tho mistress took her dinner a Iskot and get incr Over the Fence went toward the Hemlock Bank. Once she stooped m if to tie her shoe. See Nee whispered i a who was on his Knees peeping through the rail Fence. She s making believe tie up her shoe of the old maid is cute i told von to. Let jump Over and see the mean old thing eat it Dan climbed the Fence As he spoke and we followed a Little fright ened but Resolute to find out the truth. I an went before treading very softly and looking everywhere in Tho grass. Once he stooped made a Dart at a tuft of Clover and up again. I caught a glimpse of something yellow in the hand he was pushing with considerable hurry and trouble into his of act that swelled out enormously after. But Dan looked straight Forward into the hemlocks and began to whistle which frightened us half out of our wits and we threatened to run Back again unless he stopped. Dan flared up at this and went Back in High Dudgen trying to cover his pocket with one hard. I think Mary Bell and i would have gone Back too but that moment we heard a voice from the Hemlock Bank. Come come whispered Mary Bell let s see if she has really got it we crept Forward very softly and looked Over into the Stream. It had a dry pebbly Shore broken w Ith n few Inross covered stones All in deep Shadow for the hemlocks overhung Tho spot like a tent. Upon one of these stones sat our school mistress with her hymn Book open singing ller voice was soft and Clear and joined in with the murmurs of the Stream solemn and Sweet the Oil maid Sung her Little hymn closed the Book and casting a Tiu Iid glance up and Down to be sure that she was in Solitude Knelt Down by the Mossy Stone w hich had been her scat and begun to Pray. The mistress was alone with her god she had Only very simple language in which to Tell him her wants but its earn estness brought the tears into our eyes. L Oor soul she had been grieving All Tho time that no Ono of the scholars Ever Knelt by her Side at prayer. She Besought god with such Meek Earnest Ness to touch our hearts and bring us humbly to his feet kneeling As she did for a Blessing or in thankfulness. She told the lord a if he had been her Only father How Good and blight and precious we were lacking nothing but his holy Grace. She so humbled herself and plead for us that Man Bell and i crept away from the Bank crying sol Tiv and ashamed to look each other in the face. Dan Lla incs was sitting in a Crook of the pc acc eating something very greedily but we avoided him and went into the school House quite heart broken at our own naughtiness. After a Little while the mistress came in looking Serene and thoughtful As if she had been comforted by some Good Friend. Mary Bell and 1 were still and serious All the afternoon. Once or twice i saw her Beautiful Blu eyes looking at me wistfully Over her spelling Book but we knew that it was wrong to whisper and for the world would not Havo Diao be cd the Mistr Caa then. At last Trio classes were All Hoard. The mistress looked we thought sadly around at the Little benches arse Laid her hand on the High backed chair and Sank slowly to her Knees. The children stood up m usual. I looked at Mary Bell she was trembling a Little Tho color Camo and went on her face. My heart beat Quick i Felt aglow on my Cheek something Sod and fervent stirring at my heart. To both Kmic hand in hand walked through Tho scholars up to that High backed chair and Knelt softly Down by the mistress. She gave a Little Start opened her Oyes and instantly Thev filled with tears her lips trembled and then came a burst of thanksgiving to god for having answered her prayer. Sho Laid her hand first upon one head and then upon Tho other. She called Down blessings upon us she poured Forth her whole soul eloquently As Sho had Dono under Tho he unlock boughs i have heard burning prayers since but never Ono that entered Tho Depths of my memory like that. Tho next Day Mary Bell and i followed Tho mistress Down to the Mill Stream for to Felt guilty till she knew All. But she persisted that god himself had led us to the Bank. No matter though Dan Haines appeared to have done it wicked instrument were often used to work out Gooc. God had answered her prayer and it was enough. Sho Only hoped we would not to ashamed of having Knelt by our lonely school mistress. Ashamed for the first time in our lives we threw our arms around Abby under soil s neck and kissed her. Poor soul she hardly knew How to take it those withered lips had been so Long unused to kisses that they began to tremble As ours touched them. We were very Young and could not comprehend Why she hid her face Between those stiff Luuis and wept so piteously. Fanny Fern on the american crisis. Well i never no snakes and bracelets darned As tucking Are darned you know if i Ever did. Moses and Aaron so it s ii is women ladies us the delicious Little Blue eyed trembles it who a tiny Toots Cums you be been Kneel ing for nobody know How Long it s us Wii Omac been and done it and got you nil into debt and stopped your Banks and made your Bills Good for nothing except to Light the beastly cigars you be got on tick Ain t that the word / by Diana and the Mise Evious Urchin Dan cupid that is what you have concluded to come to is it f and you Call yourselves men if i could Blush i d blah for you but 1 calculate it would t do you any More Good than emptying my Tea pot into the mighty Niagara. And what have we poor Tiu Iid slaves been doing if it please my lords and masters of creation to certify. Let us hear our crimes anyhow. What f buy ing too Many Robes spending too much in jewelry and perfumes and soap and gloves and Lowers and slip pers for our dear Little Trotters. These Are the things that you Aro not ashamed to throw into our faces. Grant to patience gracious Jupiter Whilo i write such matters Down. Why a right minded Man not to say american would Down upon his marrow Bones to his wife and humbly thank her for having at All events got some pleasure out of the Money while it lasted. And she if she was a dear warm kind affectionate Sweet Good Darling Little rib As we All arc till you make us More t other would say to him shaking her Lovely curls Over his face Sam or Bill or Alcibiades As the Case might be i forgive you and i Don t know i say i Don t know but if to looked very penitent indeed and wan a handsome fellow i Don t know hut the might just there it s out girl him a Kin. A and a Good one too not one of Thott touches Liat would t Liaku a Dew drop Abs Matulate from a Rose Leaf hut one As if she meant it. But Tho no Tion of a husband charging his ruin upon one of those Angels who in Tho disguise of wives float about your Homes and All the air with essence of Paradise Well there in course its All our doing too. No Little trifle of extravagance on your Side the table. Nothing about poker or any other Little game. Nothing about racing or bets on horses to be sent Over to eng land to Havo their heart s broken by the cheating of John Bull s jockeys or to be poisoned by Dukes and Marquise for fear the stars and stripes should bang the old country on its own turf. No oysters and port wine and such like monkeying the aristocrats of Britain. No chests of cigars As big As umbrellas. No gun ticklers and neck twisters and Brandy smashes and bulls milk and tongues Craperi nor any other of your Nasty sex Cusco for i quoting when you re ashamed to Call out like free citizens of the noblest Empire in the world for what Yon really mean. No opera boxes that Alt always filled with your own wive but arc sometimes sent As presents to somebody else a same re Mark As to shawl and trinkets my Mas term. Of no nothing of All this. Ask about these things and the lords of Crea Tom Aro m mate As a dead Nigger in a Coal Hole. But there s something in All this girls notwithstanding i swear it by the memory of St. Washington. But Coine girls up and be doing if we re done the mischief and my Lordi say so and therefore of course it must be so we must repair it Well have a Good time. They be shown that they Ain t up to the Pace required in these go ahead Days so now Well try our Luck. Let them be off to Saratoga or Sarah anybody they like. We conclude to take the business in hand. Yes sire. Well begin by making one big Bonfire in Broadway of All their books and Bills and both ration and Tho Gallant firemen of now York far nobler Fellows As i Hare said also where than any of Tho haughty aristocracy of England or the upper ten either shall Sec that to Don t set Tho City afire. Then Well take business into our own keeping and whip me for a fool if by next fall everything Ain t Slick and Sil very. No Moro loaning and discounts and protests except about our Beauty he girls f and All that As Tho poor Irish exiled prettily Call it we will have Tho almighty Dollar naked in All its Silver loveliness and he shall be wrapped up in no paper of any kind. That s our Basin our declaration of Independence and Well fight any number of Bunker Hills upon it. Hail Columbia Happy land the gals have took your cause in hand. What do you say to that my cats. Fawny a nip of Sling. Give us a nip of Sling said a Youg catechumen in the school of rum drink ing to stepped up to Tho bar of a Vil Lage grocery give us a nip of Sling to Wash Down Tho tee total lecture we have just been hearing. Nip of Sling thought i As i walked away musing and trying to anal Azo the Cognomen How appropriate 1. Sling As a verb Means to throw or East out. And so thought i his lying will soon throw Tho remnant of his Plum Ory to Tho winds if he has a family it will throw them 1. Into discouragement 2. Into wretchedness and 8. Upon Tho town. It will probably Sling himself 1. Into idleness 2. Into debt 3. Into crime 4. Into Tho ditch 5. Into prison 0. Into a drunkard s grave and 7. Into a miserable eternity. Ii a Sling m a noun Means 1. Something to throw with and 2. Something to hang in if my analysis of the verb is Correct Thon Tho first definition is True and when Tho judge Tho jury Tho Hangman and Gal lows Como Rushing into my mind surely thought i there is Mora truth than fic Tion in its second definition. And there is Tho Gratifying word nip this Means to bite to blast and to Pinch Tho first agrees with Solomon s description of intoxicating drink it bit ctr like a Serpent and sting eth Liko an adder it blast ctr Tho fondest Hopes of parents wife and children and How of ten has the drunkard a he stood upon Tho Hangman s scaffold pointed to the nip of Sling As Tho procuring cause of this awful and final nip in Tho fold in Era. an incident occurs in a Village Ovon a regular in its habits As this which rivals some of the Golden fables in Tho arabian night. A Short time since an a pretending Down East coasting Schooner arrived in our Harbor. She was bound to new York and probably put in in consequence of an unfavourable wind to await a fair Chance to get a run Over Tho Shoals. Tho Cap Tain Caino to Horn and one evening wan making a visit at Tho House of an acquaintance. Here he chanced to spy a Young woman that was stopping there and at tint sight Tho Gallant tar was calling the Young woman to Tho door Way As he passed out he addressed her directly to the Point with will you have of the lady was struck even As the Captain had been smitten. I am bound on a cruise said the sail or and you can wait till a year is passed or you can go on Board and go Homo with to or we will be married to Jno Irr if you will. You can inquiry of my friends so and so in regard to my character. I am a widower and have a few thousands Worth of the lady bustled round that night they were married to and went on Board Tho Teasel and the next morning Many of us from the Shore were wondering Why that coaster had so Many Gay flags flying. Happy voyage and pleasant Galea May they enjoy. Banner. Dov t Pixcie Itab . Holm a of the Maine Farmer speaking of the disposition in hard times to begin to economise not in a Juring costly Vicea or in omitting useless expenses in Little things but in stopping the newspaper says 44 we Are aware that Many when a a much coma upon Uick iry 10 ecu Chi themselves by pinching off the Printer and Stop their paper at the first move of Economy and retrenchment. This ii pinching in the wrong place. At Well might a Esfi with the when he finds the paroxysms of his disorder come on shut up the Doon and Cloee Down the windows and or cup into a tight closet As for an intelligent person to Stop Hii because the Timet press a Little hard. The beat business men keep them selves posted up with the a knowledge of what is going on is a very important part of their capital. Deprive them of this and they soon fall astern and fail. If it becomes necessary to retrench they do it by lopping off some superfluity of dress some useless habit or convenient not absolutely essential but not by shutting up the avenues of information and knowledge Well knowing that know ledge is Power and that the current knowledge of the Day or information in regard to transpiring events is of great use in applying that Power to the Best sea is a Peculiar Charm about the sea it is always the same yet never monotonous. Or. Grosse has Well observed that you soon get tired looking it the loveliest Field but never at Tho rolling Waves. The secret perhaps is that the Field does not seem Alivo the sea is life abounding. Profoundly mysterious As the Field is with its countless forms of life Tho aspect does not irresistibly and at once coerce Tho mind to think of subjects so mysterious and so awful As the aspect of the sea docs it carries with it no ineradicable association softer ror and Awe such As ans borne in Overy murmur of old Ocean and thus is neither so terrible nor so suggestive. As to look from Tho Cliffs every wave has its history every swell keeps up suspense will it break now or will it melt into that Large wave i and then Tho log which floats so aimlessly on its Back and now is carried under again like a drowning wretch it i the fragment or some ship Winch a struck Miles away far from All help and All pity unseen except of heaven and no messenger of its agony to Earth except the s log which float so buoy Antly on the tide f we May weave some such tragic Story As we idly watch the fluctuating Advance of the dark log but what Ever we weave the Story will not to wholly tragic for the Beauty and serenity of Tho scene Aro sure to assert their influences. 0 mighty and unfathomable sea o terrible familiar 0 grand and mysterious passion 1 in thy gentleness thou Art to Triblo when sleep smiles on thy scarcely quiet heaving breast in thy Wrath and Thunder thou Art Beautiful by the Light of rising or of setting suns in Grey Dawn or Garish Day in Twilight or in sullen storms of darkness Ever and everywhere Beautiful Tho poets have Sung of thee the painters have painted thee but neither the song of the Poota nor Tho cunning of the Painter s hand has More than caught faint reflexes of thy in communicable grandeur and Lovo Liness inexhaustible blackwood1 i mag Azine. A sensible Slak Bor. Most of our readers know something of the history of John Mitchell the notorious Irish Patriot who two or three years ago established a paper in new York which Broko Down by reason of its disgusting Toad ism to slavery. Since then John has gone to Knoxville Tennessee and established a paper which advocates the re opening of the african Slavo Trade. Parson Brownlow of the Knoxville whig tells a Good Story of this renegade " a Ilo and his partner or. 8wan, have a Slavo m boy named Jordan in their office and the Story runs thus or. Swan in the presence of Mitchell remarked to Jordan that we mean ing himself and Mitchell have concluded to to open Tho african slave Trade and fill the country with real Ivory tooth negroes from Congo and turning to Jor Dan enquired How will it do Jor Dan scratching his head and after a moment s reflection replied i think it would do fuel rate mass Billy provided you will drive away All Dee yer Irish out of our country Back to whar dry come from and pie it Cit night it a a place n Ciboci tacks Are now teaching what Solomon taught three thousand Yean ago labor not to to Rich Tho first and great object of life. We May labor and we ought to labor and contrive to support a family honestly in Tho Light of All men. And if any one neglect this he is not worthy the name of a Man. Bat the Mats of men Hare been Strigin Gstrein Woosly to Mako a Fortune 10 two or three years by speculation. This it is that has produced the present misery and crime. It not Only least to wrong but it is itself wrong into Aeto. If we labor for a Hij ing then we May cheerfully take All Money that comes naturally and use it Well but it is a mistake to seek a Fortune m the greatest end of life. It will and h does make every Man who attempts it miserable. It is the great peril of this age and of this country. And his Worth Wuriu Lur a in a Kuziv my trim to teach i that lesson. It it the Vio Tiou of this great natural Law that is the Caute of the crimes and the Calami ties that now afflict the whole commune enquirer. The is something Lovely in the name and its utterance rarely fails to Call a the warm affections of the gentle heart the thoughts that Cir Cle round it Are All quiet Beautiful and pure. Passion has no place with its association. The Hopes and fears of love those Strong emotions powerful enough to shatter and extinguish life itself find no Home their. The Bride is the Star the Talisman of the heart the Diamond above All Price Bright and blazing in the noon Day Sun a sister Tho Gem of Milder Light Calm As Tho Mellow Moon and set in a Coronet of pearls. Thrill of a count of the Bolits of a Miaow. A lady of the rescued party has Given most interesting description of the events in Lucknow prior to and at the arrival of have lock s Oroee. She at on every Aid death stared a in the Froe of human skill could Ami it any longer. W e saw the moment approach when we must bid Farewell to Earth Jet without feeling that unutterable horror which must Hare been expert booed by the unhappy vie time at Law pore. We were resolved rather to die than to yield and were fully up Quad de that in Twenty four hours All would be Over. The engineers had said so and All knew the worst. We women strove to to courage each other and to perform the Light duties which had been assigned to us Sueh m conveying orders to the batteries and sup plying the men with provisions especially cups of Coffee which we prepared Day and night. I had gone out to try and make myself useful in company with Jessie Brown the wife of a Corporal in my Hoe band s regiment. Poor Jeesie had been in a state of ree Tolces excitement All through the siege and had alien away visibly within the last few Daye. A constant fever con armed her and her mind wandered occasionally especially that Day when the Reo collections of Home seemed powerfully pc sent to her. At last overcome with fatigue she by Down on the ground wrapped up in be plaid. 1 est beside her promising to awaken her when As she said her father should return from the blowing she fell at length into a profound slumber motionless and apparently breathless her Bead resting in my Lap. I Wye. If could no longer resist the inclination to sleep in spite of the continual Roar of the Cannon. Suddenly 1 was aroused by a wild unearthly scream Cloee to my ear my companion stood upright Eide me her arms raised and her head Bent for Ward in the attitude of listening. A look of intense Delight broke Over Ber countenance she grasped my hand Drew me to wards her and exclaimed Dinna be Bear it Amna be Bear it 7 a i m no dreaming its the slogan o the Highlander we re eared we re moved then flinging herself on her knee rho thanked god with passion Ace terror. I Felt utterly bewildered my English ears Beard Only the Roar of artillery and i thought my poor Jenesis Wai till Rar ing but she darted to the batteries Tad i heard her cry incessantly to the my your age courage i Lark to the Logan to the Macgregor the grandest of them a. Ilene e help at last to describe the Fleet of these words upon the Soldier would by impossible. For a moment they ceased firing and every soul listened in intoned anxiety. Gradually however there arose a murmur of bitter disappointment and the wailing of the women who had flocked to the spot burst out anew As the colonel Shook his Bead. Our Dull Lowland can Beard nothing Bat the rattle of the musketry. A few moments More of this death like suspense of this ago mixing Hope and Jessie who bad Sank on the ground sprang to her feet and cried in a Roice so dear and piercing that it was heard along the whole line will be no be Liere it noot to slogan has Oraeed indeed but the Campbells ars Ootkin d be hear d be Beart at that moment we seemed to Bear the Rioe of god in the distance when the i Broch of the highlanders brought us tidings of Del Terance fur now there we do longer and doubt of the bet. That thrill penetrating sea Aelease found which Roee abort All other sounds could Home neither from the and Ranee of the enemy nor from the work of the Sippen. No it was indeed the blast of the scottish bagpipes now shrill and harsh As threatening vengeance on the foe then in softer tones seeming to Promise eur door to their friends in need. Never surely was there such a tone As that Wiloh followed. Not a heart in the residency of Lucknow Bat bowed itself before god. All by one simultaneous impulse fell upon their Knees and nothing was heard but Bunting sobs and the murmured Rioe of prayer. Then All Rose and there rang oat from a Tom ail Lisa gnat ebon of Joy Whigob is sounded far and wide and Lent new rigor to that blessed Pibroch. To oar obese of Ood curs the Queen they replied by the Well known Strain that agree or sri Scot to teen should Auld Acqua Intano be forgot a. After that nothing else made aay impression on me. X be freely re ibid what pc Owad. Jumpie we presented to the general on b w Entrance into and at the Owesn healt Kwas drink by All pre eat while the Piper marched round the table playing once Mon the familiar air d Auld Lang syne in laying a teb poriae Cable for a Tele graph Between France and Algien u he been Dlee ordered that the Mediterranean k 9000 Thor or nearly s1-1 Miles deaf

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