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About Bellevue gazette. (Bellevue City, N.T. [i.e. Neb.]) 1856-1858 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 23, 1856)
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..Ani JndcpondentjFamUy Hcv.-spapcrDdvotcd to Literature, Agricultm1 "cctaiiieVCduc
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IXLS 2 .11
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bush; 33 CARDS.
Ii. L. Bowen,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT
LAW, Bellevue, N. T. 1-tf
. S. A. Strickland,
A TTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT
I. LAW, BeUevue, N. T.
C. T. Holloway,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT
LAW, Bellevue, N. T. 1-tf
B. P. Bankin,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSNLLOR AT
LAW, La Platte, N. T. . 1-tf
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT
LAW, Omaha, N. T. 1-tf
John W. Pattison,
NOTARY TUBLIC AND REAL ESTATE
AGENT, Fontenelle, N. T. 1-tf
Jamea 8. Izard & Co.
LAND AGENTS, Omaha, Douglas County,
Nebraska Territory. 1-tf
Drs. Malcomb & Peck, .
OMAHA CITY. Office on Harney street,
opposite the Post Office. Particular at
tention given to Surgery. 1-tf
Charles A. Henry, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND 8URGF.ON, Rfpert
fully informs the citizens of Nebraska,
that having permanently located in Omaha
city, and having had several years experience
in the treatment of Diseases incident to the
West, now offers his professional services to
those who may favor him with their patronaere.
Office in C. A. Henry & Co's. Drug and Va
riety 8tore, Omaha city, N. T. 1-tf
Peter A. Barpy,
FORWARDING & COMMISSION MER
CHANT, Bellevue, N. T., Wholesale
. Dealer in Indian Goods, 'Horses, Mules, and
Cattle. . l-Lf
. Greene, Weare & Benton,
T ANKERS AND LAW AGENTS, CouncU
JLJ Dluna, rolowattamie comity, Iowa.
Greene fc Weare, Cedar Ranide, Iowa.
tGreene, Weare V Rice. Fort Des Moines. Ia.
Collections made ; Taxes paid ; and Lands
.purchased and sold, in any part of Iowa. 1-tf
Johnson, Casady & Test,
GENERAL LAND AGENTS, ATTOR
NEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
Council Blutf s, Iowa, will promptly attend to
Land Agencies, Collections, Iiiventing Money,
Locating and tilling Land Warrants, and all
.other business pertainiiier to their profession
in Western Iowa and Nebraska. 1-tf
? ' A. Schimonsky,
rpoPOGRAPHic tStjl.Hr.H, ;""t'
1 TnnwTnliir- Fanrv anil Plain Drawmir
.f avarv atvla anH ilarnntin. Faiier. Orna.
mental and Plain Painting sxceutej to order.
Ulhce t tlie nellevue llou.e, Bellevue, l,
H r mviirri h a hiarnv. ISI iviarv. nwli
' m , :
TOPOGRAPHIC AND CIVIL
NEEK, Executes Drawiue and
lUo i In
of every style and description. Al
husir.ees in bis line, (Itlice on Cregnrv
!St. Mrv. Mills roiinlv. lov.
' Vorty Years Ago. "
I loved a lilouiiufr blaok-oyed girl,
. Full forty yr i"y ,' ".
"Itor eoldon r: . ... ..I to cur " V "
.. .Armiriil ht . f ,;-f .".now,
Her foi.-f v '!,' ii, .fii- j .
. . .
For ahAinet ciy eye i4J Uor do fill
Aa to the old log school we went,"
My heart was Tull of pride, .
To think that Anna would consent
To have me at her side.
And while in search of flowers, afar
She wandered to and fro, '
The dew-drops glistened in her hair .
Full forty years ago. "
When I some twenty years did see,
And Anna six and ten,
I thought how happy we would be,
If we were wedded then.
I oft resolved, and often rued,
But still resolved again :
For gentle Anna's hand I suedj
Nor did I sue in vain.
Strong passion roused, for feeling slept,
" Dear George t can't say no j"
She fell into my arms and wept
Full forty yeara ago.
I clasped her to my aching breast,
As joyfully I cried ;
Above all mortals I am blessed,
With Anna for my bride.
But O, alas t hard was my doom,
And bitter was my wo,
Dear Anna sunk into the tomb,
Full forty years ago.
Tho three score years have trenched my
brow, ' ,
t - And silvered all my hair,
Each eve beneath yon oak, I bow,
For Anna's sleeping there
;i Know it. "
At seventeen vears of ace. I was more
of a roan than I have ever been since. I
wore -a long-tailed coat and boots (to
which the appurtenance of spurs was
generally added), a moustache was quite
visible on my upper lip, and consciousness
of ripe maturity never left my mind. 'I
was studying for the legal profession, but
at the tune of which I write, 1 was spend
ing my summer vacation at my father's
house in the country. , .
Though so manly (almost soldier-like,
as I fancied), in my appearance, my inner
was by no means as stem as my outer
man. I loved my mother with childish
tenderness, and sooner than pain her
Eious heart, I unmurmingly accompanied
er every Sunday to the village church to
listen to long sermons of which I could
not hear a word, for the tremulous ac
cents of the very aged minister who con
ducted tho services, were so faint as to
be inaudible whero I Bat. Though in
cited by love and duty to subject myself to
thi3 weekly-ptfhunce (well deserved by
my weekly sins), my conscience yet did
not prevent me irom wniimg away my
time by such amusements as lay at hand
that, namely, of observing and specu
lating on the countenances of my neigh
bors, an occupation of which I was fond
The physiognomy which interested me
more than nil the others, was that of a
young girl who eat not fur from ns, and
who was accompanied by an aged woman,
probably her grandmother the object of
her ever watchful are. This girl's face,
from first eliciting my careless admira
tion, gradually absorbed my whole atten
tion. It was very beautiful, but apart
from that it possessed the greatest possi
ble interest for me. Never had I seen
a countenance which denoted
sensibility; each emotion of her mind
was plainly written upon it by its quick,
delicate changes; nothing was wanting
but the key of a corresponding degree of
sensibility in me oenoiaer, to rea4 her in -
nocent soul like an open book.
Sometimes, by chance, the fair
of my busy fancies would catch my eye,
or without looking at me, seem to know
or feel thnt I was cazin? at her, and I
wickedly delighted in noticing the blush
which deepened on her cheek till I with
I . .
I drew my fcyeS.
I One Sunday I happened, in coming out
of church, to be close ta mv lnvelv nei.Th.
; nor lmmeaiaieiy ueninu ner my nana
, ,.,.,. ii
touching her unconscious garments.
felt an irresistable desire to
force her m
aorue way to notice me to speak to her
10 ocion one of those charming blush-
I fs anything I knew not v hat. In short,'
like nn impertinent r.' oinbas I wn, I
? XriKr Utah lost AnnA I'll lament. . T " JiStereated me formerlv. eharmttd mi lVXT "8 1 miglu, : 1 would act it out.
'? V." i ; 1 tiii n.i ...... . 4 -c; . , ' A. . 1 Wi'iwmna lntiv BtRVtftT wiiH mv
"-T fi" J V i k Fiiliiitftvre. ...: r v'l i AX ' . ' . iurwvr.WM qiuttjf roaw at this time to
" - nirjj nt . ar .x-T..i,uii va--"tiu.eu- iii'.'T ' - . "
NEmtASKA, ; THUf "-DA Y, : OO'l
tiH'0eH forwnnl ii n with nn inmiflVrnl.-lo
h3oeiiCO, .which I Mush now to remem
ber,' whiprrcJ in hef ear: .. .
t . "You are ory protty !" ' ' '"
KiVtr n surprised th.tn f' -a
". f-Jmlv I . . j t ......
1 Know it."
ii-int ffhmce nnythiiij,,ratlier than J
is t ool "I know it. - - -
I vn puzzled, but I had plenty at tuaCj
Ui iuia' lhe' matter iit my iniuJ, for -in a
few days I t eturned to college; - I ran
truly say it was tho one problem, which
throughout the tenn gave me the. most
thought. - . . .
Another year felapsed ere I returned,
and again sat in. the village church. My
home, personal appearance, was some
what altered. I still wore my moustache,
it is true, but my coat-tails were not or
did not spom quit no long, and I left off
My mother and I were seated in our
pew, and I impatiently waited for the ar
rival of my lovely enigma. I tried to
Erepnre myself for disappointment. 'I
ave been thinking .and dreaming about
an ideal," I said to myself, "doubtless
when the young lady appears, all my
imaginings will vanish, there can be no
doubt my fancy has been playing tricks
with me, investing a mere country maid
with transcendent graces and charms."
While I was reasoning thus with myself,
the young lady appeared, leading her old
relative with tender care. ;
Worshipping an "ideal," indeed! my
most charming remembrances did not be-
gin 10 ao lusuco to mc Deautntu reality,
A soul full of tfindrnps nnfl .onsiKiliiv
seemed to have found a fittinc: home in a
person and face of perfect loveliness and
She blushed, when, looking around, ehe
chanced to see me, and again thelayful
expression on her features, which bad so
J "Her name,", my mother said, "is
Grace Denny, and she is the lorliest
the most superior youns woman I have
ever in my whole life met. It is too soon
to think of such things yet, she con
tinued, smilinJ'but some years hence it
would make rrfi aappy to see my dear son
married to jusHuch a woman."
"Not quite so fast, mother," said I,
laughing away -a little embarrassment,
which I was most anxious to conceal.
I found that Grace had become a con
stant visitor at my mother's, and I did not
fail to improve the opportunity of be
coming acquainted with her.
. She was indeed a gifted creature, en
dowed with all "nature's best." She
sang, she danced, she conversed with an
indescribable grace peculiar to herself.
Though generally thoughtful and earnest
in her manner, she had a vein of quiet
humor, and her strokes of playful drollery
charmed all the more from being unex
pected. But more alluri to me than
all her gifts and accomplishments, was
the shrinking sensibility depicted on every
feature of her sweet face. I soon found
myself deeply painfully interested in
her. I say painfully, for Grace received
my nssiduous attentions with a perfect
coolness and unconcern that gave me great
uneasiness. Sometimes I thought she re
mcmbercd my early impertinence and
was auiK)sed to punish me. But there
was a rival, a cousin of Grace's, who al
ways stood in my way, and from whom
Grace received, as a matter of course,
numberless little attentions which I dared
nut even offer. I hated this man : I was
insutferably jealoiw, but tJrace eemfrdt,WvA.n dinner nmoiinced '
perfectly unconscious, or perfectly indif -
ferent to the by-play of ammoVity which
was carried on between us. begajnaking himself perfectly nt home councils to attend he had seldom gone to
Grace, sweet, noble Grace, with her with whatever was within la's reach. At bed sober. Now, when he had nothing
child-like simplicity and sensitive wo- this crisis tho reverend gentleman inter- 10 occupy hi mind, save'terrible rerol
man's heart who could resist her ? . 1 1 posed with : lections and terrible forebodings, he
rnii Id not. mv whnln homI ,v Kara In" ..ch. ... ... :.. i.i.: r ' ulianilunetl hinis-!? without renervA to his
j - - J
vain had I called upon mv vanitv. of
. which I had plenty to invoke, to save me;
; from tho mortification of loving without
return. I could not smother or control
the passion whic h, stroiig as a mighty
. whirlwind, had seized me.
One evemng I sat by the piano while
Grace sang to me. Tho cousin was not
j there, and dear Grace's varying color
suggested sweet hopes to iny vanity. I
fmied I saw love ii? those soft music-
Il was the last evening of my vacation,
and surely 1 read a irentla farewell tlioiurlu
Grace's fnr. I
with liiv ait ttia iitnw
I was as
if in a I
..... - - . ....
blisstul dream, a sweet delirium, a ran
I ture of love. As Grace rose to leave the
iuio ivi c ii3 uifivv runt; iu icavu Ui
piano, I caught her hanl. unable lonirer
to repress die one thought that filled my
heart, and exclaimed fervently.
"(Jrace denrGraee with all my soul
I love vou !'
rrn nor mr;" ,-vr5
n!c a. ' luic!l'l-Vi!U.S
l ,V it. . .
, ur !.l l. : ... 7 i
t t:-y I r- . .riij t;i,-. i ,
' to rtuur-ft to' my ji ,,-,.!) hiTj
w A yctir ? hnv long a liino ;.j
1-e bseiil ' from tlio beloved being whu
p me, 1 henceforth mid forever,
T'dier elio itlurned my lovo or "not, the
uuclous round which my thought would
revolve'. I need not say how often her
strsjTjo and unsatisfactory answer tor
mcnled me I perceived in her reptHition
of the same words her remembrance of
the time she had used them before, and
this dien was tho just punishment for my
oflense. I tortured myself by bringing
the scene again and again to memory.
"The duce you do!" thought I, some
time; ; I would I had possessed the wit to
have left you a little more uncertain,
l"! often wonder that I was able to study
at a!L at the time, for Grnce gractj'ul
(Jraco, was never absent from my
totigtts ; she" had become the drcnin of
niy life, the object .of all the love sonnet
whici till now hud been stuttered on va
rious rival beauties. I did study, how
t er.'ttnd : study hard, and at the end of
the 'term passed examination with high
honors, much to my dear mother's prido
fiiidjoy. " ;
i I -determined to Ins wiser when I saw
her again to discover beyond a doubt, if
I were beloved, before I committed my
self, as I had done, by foolish speeches.
In order to exatifv mvself on this point
and perhaps also to gratify a little punie,
rwhen I returned home I did not go im
uieiuurcij iu bw unuv, ua iny loriings
dictated, but waited till, at my mother's
isunimong, she spent an evening with us.
ve,IVhon' vum "W1 T?s ful1 .
tenderness for her, I affected coldness,
tf iM rnaue up my mma to play a part, ana
contribute to her amusement. 1 devoted
myself to her the whole evening, and felt
the sweetest pain I ever experienced
when .1 saw, by Grace's dear changing
sensitive face, that she was deeply pained
Wrhen this foolery was carried to its
height, I perceived Grace suddenly rise
and step through the open window out on
the piazza. In a few minutes I followed
her. '. She had retired to a littlw dixtnnr
from the window and stood with her head
leaning against the railing, weeping.
Stealing softly behind her, 1 passed my
arm nround her and whispered :
"Ah, dearest Grace, do not deny it!
Yuu love me "
There was a littlo pause then laugh
ing, Tt& still half crying, Grace turned
asido her head.
, -" , ftracc Tsefore Neat.
A friend in Texas is responsible for
One of our stock raisers, in
some cattle on a stormy day, not long
since, got bewildered and lost in the
prairie ; the weather came on stormy and
thick, and he could not tell what course to
take, and wandered about three days
without a mouthful to est. About noon
j on e day it cleared up a little, and !
he struck out tor a
house he saw a long
way off. I pen r
h:ng it and making
known his humrry condition, the house-
bold?, who was a parson, expressed his
warnr iwumathv for him and told him to I
it How., that dinner would ha ready nftt-r .
- . .
jolir 0, iuitinz the -action 1o the word,
.r m - mild -as nromntlv
I 1 ( ou'j . aic ii, a tiaun t'l ol
Jn.r KIi.,pihincr here In-fore u- eiit."
Our hero filled his mouth nearly full, ' pn shortening1 hi life by excess. ' lhor;,y f Miss Dix, the philanthropic,
and without stopping or apparently no-! 1 1 thought it better, they said, ta go off j thm among iho hundreds of crazy people
ticing particularly what had been said to!'" n drunken fit than to be hacked bywjih whom her sacred mission brought
hiin,nreiilied : Ketch, or torn limb from limb by the j her into companionship, she has not found
i "Co on and rsuy whatever vou wish:
you cant't turn my stomach now !"
, , ... .
a j..:... : - . r....
cheter. N. S.. tlie other dav. cave the
1I4VW HI UMUUl t 1131', at aii-
following temunoiy: "Salsoda is ice and
: ,e. M.llirl'j int0 it frt)in
' rnnu D.'t know whether it j4
;...-:.ni . ; .. ....!
good left lift easier.
- ' 1 he lndiviouai who trie4 to clear las
l . . ,...
iuiim.it jin tuu wi
conscience with an cjr?, ii now endeav-
orinir to ra hw spirits with yeast.
he fails in thin, it is his d liU-raie inten
lion to Wow nut-bis brain with a be I
lows, and sink calmly inio the anus of i
the Jaw. -)n hat torriUe wlta h waff
succeeded by tho Irwt-NigTuj thironr of
a great city disappointed of itsflevenge
followed Jeffries to the drawbridie of the
Tower. V His imprisonment was jlot strict
ly- legal ; but ha at first acciitod with
thanks and blessings the protection which
those dark wals, made famous by so
many crimes and sorrows, afforded him
against tho fury of the multitude. Soon,
however, he became sensible that his life
was still in imminent peril. ; -
For a lime he flattered himself with
th? hope-that a writ ef - habeas corp us
would liberate him from his confinement,
and that he shoidd be able to steal away
to some foreign country, and to hide him
self with part of his ill-gotten wealth from
the detestation of mankind j but, I'll the'
ffovernment was settled, there whs no
court cumprtcnrttT- a w-iit if kahra$
corpu ; and as soon as tho government 1
had been settled, the hubeat corptt act
was suspended. Whether the legal guilt
of murder could be brought home to Jeff
reys may bo doubted. But ho was moral
ly guilty of so many murders, that if there
had been no other way of reaching his
life, a retrospective Act of Attainder
would have been clamorously demanded
by the wholo nation. A disposition to
triumph over the fallen has never been
one of the besetting sins of Englishmen ;
but tho hatred of which Jeffreys was the
object was without a parallel in our his
tory, and partook but too . largely of the
savngencss of his own nature. "' '
The people, where he was concernhd,
were as cruel as himself, and exulted in
his misery as he had been accustomed to
exult in tjjcjjusejy of convicts Unteulnir to
clad in mourning
1 Wihhla Iv.iltvrAk
gated before his
deserfed mansion "In
Duke street, and . read on the door with
shouts of luughter the-bills- which -announced
the sale of his property. Even
the delicate women, who had tears for
highwaymen and housebreakers, breathed
nothing but vengeance against him. The
lampoons on him . which were hawked
about the town were distinguished by nn
atrocity rare t-ven in those days. Hang
ing would bo too mild a death for him ;
a grave under tho gibbet t"o respectable
a resting place ; he ought to be whipped
to death at the cart's tail ; he.ought to be
tortured like an Indian; ho ought to be
devoured alive. .
The street poets portioned out all his
joints with cannibal ferocity,, and com
puted how many pound of steak might
be cut from lug wcll-faUened carcas.
Nov, the rage of his enemies was such
that in language seldom heard in Eng
land they proclaimed their wih that he
might go to the place of wailing and
gnashing of teeth, to the worm thut never
dies, to the fire that is never quenched.
They exhorted him to hang lumself in
his garters, and to cut his throat with a
razor. They put up horrible . prayers
that he might not bo able to repent, thnt
he might, die : tho same hard-hearted,
wicked Jeffreys that he had lived. His
spirit, as meuu in adversity as insolent
1111,1 inhuman in prpfii)ri"( dovu
under the load of public abhorrence
His constitution, originally bad, and much
impaired by intemperance, was complete
broken by distress and anxiety.,
. Ho was tormented by a -rue! internal
. ...l ........ ..i,;nr..i i
disease, which the nut skillful surscous .
of that a
u were neiuiHii uwe iu iiunf.
fiiu sorxce was ieu to aiiu nrauuy.
Even when he had causes to try and
, , i i ,
! favorite vice. Many Ix-heved him to bet
i ''e he was roused from a stute of
roused fnm a
; abject despondency by an agreeable sen-
sation, speedily fullowed by a mortiTyin
.- . . I j-.
A parcel hud leeii left
for Inm at the
Tower. It appeared to.
j be a barrel of
. favorite c'aintu s.
l.l. he.ter oysters, m;lving heart, aflecta them uke a voica
II was greatly moved ; ! from heaven. Tearing and rending.
I for thero are
in niients when thse who
least deserve aire tion are pleased to think
that they inspire it. "Thank God," he
exclaimed, "I havo siill some friends
left" Ho ojicned the liTel; and from
If 'anion? a h-'p of shells out tumbled a
' siiHii huher.
' Il d.x's n appear that one of the flat -
terers or buffoons whom bo' bad enriched
out of the plunder of bis victim came to
j Lid f
vou.T Anil I
resentful whig, "to see'
this place." . "I served rav muster."
Jeti'revs. ,"I was bound in conscience to ;-
do so "Where was your conscience,
said TutthLn, "when you passed the sen- v
tence one, at Dorchester!" "It was '
set down 'in my" instructions", answered
Jeffreys, fawningly, "thai I was to show..
no mercy to men like you, men of parts
and courage. .When I .went back to
court, I was reprimanded for my lenity.""
Even Tutclun, acrimonious as waj bis -1
imturu, and great as were" his Vrongs,T
seems to have been' a little mollified by
tho pitiable spectacle which he had at first ,
contemplated with vindictive - pleasure,
lie always denied the truth of. the report',
that he was the person who sent tho Col- ' .
cheater barrel to the Tower.' ' ',
A mors ImliPvnlpnt man Jr-.Vt n Khnrn
tho excellent ' Dean of Norwich, forced :
himself to vi.-ut the prisoner. It u .
Painful task ; but Sharp had been treated
by Jeffreys, in old times, as kindly as
it was in the nature of Jeffreys to treat
anybody, and had once or twicg been able,
by patiently waiting until the storm of .
curses and invectives had spent itself, and
by . dexterously seizing the moment of
pod humor to obtain for unhappy fomi-
les some mitigation of their sufferings.
The prisoner was surprised and pleased.
"What r he said, "dare you own rn
now?" . . v..
'""'Iv-MAaln vain, however, thdS the amia
ble divine tried to give a salutary pain to
that seared conscience. Jeffreys, instead f
of acknowledging his guilt, exclaimed vehemently-
against the injustice, fcf man- m
aruuiU 441V UUV llilj. I1 UUMV
They call me a drunkard because I take
punch to relieve me in my agony." : He
would not admit that, as President of the '
High Commission, he Iiad done anything
that deserved reproach. His colleagues,
he said, were the real criminal j and now
they threw all the blame on him. He
spoke with peculiar asperity of Sprat, who , .
had undoubtedly been the most humane
and moderate member of the board.
m. itno rtrti aia Vvt Ki'vri ' in ai- l.l ! ftvtw '
- It soon became clear that the wicked ; t..
judge was fast sinking "under the weight - 1
of bodily, and mental suffering. Doctor
John Scott, prebendary f Saint TauTs, a
clergyman of great sanctity, and author
of the Christian Life, a treatise once
widely renowned, w summoned, ptoba-
bly on the recommendation of his intimate
friend Sharp, to the bedside of the dying
man. It was in vain, however, that
Scoit spoke, as Sharp had alreaky spoken, " :
of tho hfdeous butcheries of Dorchester
and Taunton. To the last Jeffreys con- .
tinned, to repeat that, those who thought
him cruel did not know what his orders
were! that he deserved praise instead of
blame, and that Ids clemency had drawn - :'
on him the extreme displeasure of his i
master. - - . -. .''''-"
Disease, assisted by strong drink and
misery, 0i4 its worit xasi. loejwuenis
stomar rejected all nourishment. He
dwiiwlludaiu a few weeks from a portly
and even corpulant man to a skeloton. ' r
On the 18th of April he died, in the 41st
year of hi age. He had been Chief
Justice of tho King's Bench" at 35, and
Lord Chancellor nt 37. In the whole hif
tnry J(f the English. bar there, iJapothtr' ' V:
inr4) f rapil'B-krP5tfiorl, OT1 ow
a fall. The emacinte4 corpse
was laid, with all privacy, next to the
corpse of Monmouth, iu the Ihird chapel
of the Tower. .WacttuiayM ttuaory oj
, . -
; Effects, of Worship sua the Insane.
' . .
onH ,,f our exchumres savs. on tho au-
I one individual, however fierce ana turou-
, Uni,that could n-4 be eulmed by Scripture
Ul), prayer, uttered in low and gentie
in low and
tnnr. - The Power of religious senti
1 - - - ,
,0l,ts over those shattered souls seems
miraculous. The worship of a quiet,
' vin; K,i siaiiiniiiL. siniruis and irroan-
' nt gradually sulfide into silence, and j
1 lftpy fa)i p iheir knees, or gaze upward,,
J with tlasped hands, as if they saw, thro
,jje 0!Mnu,jT" darkness, a-golden gleaui
rrom ih-ir Father's thnvie of love.
i - -, '.
1 A geniu ha j.U invented a olov that
Rives ihree-quarwrd of th woxi, while
ih M?he it nialn pny for trenminder.
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