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T will ntjLsay bow this woman mocked me I snattremember ner cold look to my dying uuv. At this moment Mrs. Yane cast her eye towards picture frame. A glass is not truer. The pictures I have seen, have a look of paint, ut yours look like life. I would speak to her. I am not wise or learned ; but orators never plead- ed as I would plead to her for my Ernest's heart.
YFhat wonder that he, warden t, refined anugenial, should lay his "heart at youi feet? And I Lave nothing but my own love to make him love me. Girellim back to me, beautiful, ter- ntle woiLjn! I will kl and pra. She ran fo 'I he actress, for it was she, who had been sitting for "her portrait in the painter's studio had passed through a hundred emotions, as the yonng-innocent wife told her sad ami sim- ple story. But though she ruled her features, she could not rule her heart.
And when the young wife, instead of inveigling against her, came to Ber as a supplicauCwith faith in her goodness, and sobbed to her for pity, a big tear rolled down her cheek, and proved her something more than a picture or an actress. Yane as we have related, screamed and ran to Triplet: Mrs. Woffington, the ac- tress came instantly from her frame, and stood before them in a despairing attitude, with on!
For a single moment her impulse was to fly from the apartment, so ashamed was she of having lis- tened and of meeting an 'injured wife in this way ; but she conquered this feeling, and as soon as she saw Mrs. Yane, too had recover- ed some composure, she said to Triplet, in a low but firm voice; "Leave us, sir. It was the actress who spoke first. All traces of fmotion except a certain pallor, was j driven ifrom her face. She spoke with a markedflourtesy, but with tones that seemed i to freeze" they dropped one by one out of her moatfc- " I trust Madame, you will do me the justice to believe that I did not know ' that MrrVane was married I" " I am sure of it!
You speaklcoldly now ; but I know our face and yoarjbeart you pity me!
WpSington, sadly ; and I could consent never more to communicate with you with Mr. Can you not break your own spell? What will his presence bo to me if his heart remain behmdr" " You ask much of me. Oji-I" risd Mabel, " I shall bless you crry hour of my life. Woffiington's th bitterness as she watched. But Mabel reflected. Ma- li 2I Yane, you think but of yourself. Wof- ngfcn, a little touch. I was a little sorrv.
Oh, madam! With it the oorjire. Her face was in the face of an anirel's now: and the actress, conqueied by her beauty and her goodness, actually bowed her head, atfd gently kissed the hand of the countiy wife, whom she had quizzed only a few houis be- fore. Eiailty paid this homage to virtue! Mabel Yane hardly noticed it ; her eyes weie lifted up to heaven, and her heart was gone there for help in a ore struale " This would be to assassinate you, no less andso,madame," she sighed, " with God's help I do refuse your, offer, choosing rather, if needs be, to live desolate, but innocent ay!
It paints heaven on the face that it has; it wakens the sleeping souls that meet it. At the bottom of Margaret Woffihgton's heart lay a soul unknownjlito the world, scarce known to that, is hersllF, a heavenly harp, on which aH airs of passion have been played but still it was there in tune, with all its true, pure, really great and good. And now the flush that a great heart sends to the brow, to herald great actions, comes to her cheek and brofv. Young angel of truth and goodness you have conquered. What a fiend I must be could I injure you! The poor heart we have both overrated, shall be yours again and yours forever.
In my hands it is painted glass ; in the lustre of a love like yours, it may become a priceless jewiI. Yana her handwith nobleness and majesty. I have no sister. Woffington, "Oh! That sacred name to me from lips so pure as yours, Mrs. The words were scarce spoken, before Mrs. Yane's arms were wreathed around her neck, and that innocent cheek laid sweetly to hers. And now she burned to make good her promise, and earn this innocent love. She foiled her once more in her aims, and taking her by the hand led her tenderly into Trip- let's inner room; She made her lie down on the bed, and placed pillows high for her, like a mother, and leaned ov er her as she la', and pressed her lips gently to her forehead.
Her fertile brain had already digested a plan, hut she had resolved that this pure and candid soul should take no lessons of deceit. Do 30U know what lam going "to do? The thoughtlessness of a wild youth had not cal- loused a really tender heart, for such an one had Ernest Yane. What a contrast do these affecting inci- dents present to the petty jealousies and bick- erings which usually accompany the faults of your husbands.
Your true woman will also conquer, unless she is married to a brute. Too IHucli of a Good Tiling. A well known ZIethodist Minister who was traveling on horseback. Por some time past tllere had been no rain, and the country around seemed literally parched up.
The minister entered into conversation with the old lady, and re- marked about the drness of the season " Yes," she replied, " unless we have rain Eoon, all my beets, cucumbers and cabbages will be good for nothing, and I think that all the ministers ought to pray for rain. Ho accordingly knelt down and prayed fervently that the gates of heaven might be opened, that showers might descend and refresh the earth. He then rose from his knees, and having thanked his host- ess, bade her good day and departed. But he had not been gone moro than an hour when the clouds began to gather and a tre- mendous shower of hail and rain descended, and with such force as to wash the contents of the old lady's garden clear of the "round.
Eating, drinking, and every sensual enjoy- ment may ministervo the soul's pleasure, but must depart at its bidding. The 'flesh must bo subject. Our pen trembles in our hand as we write "scolding wife," for, of all curses and tor- mp. Her horrible -temper -hasQiiven'herusbatfilBonsr sinceTotlre tav- era, where, notwithstanding the terrible pen alty he will have to pay for the association, he meets, at least, with smiles and jovial com panions.
A man could lie kown in the swamps of Louisiana with a musquito sucking at cveiy pore of his skin, and bear it with moie equa- nimity, than the everlasting clack of a scold- ing woman's tongue. What should be her pleasure the caie of the household she makes a misery to her- self and all around her, and pailicularly to her poor husband, who has to listen if lie expects peace and quietness when he comes home to a meal, to a recital of all the details of trouble she has with the servants ; how Billy dropt a little oil on the landing which she knows will never come out, and how little Eliza, being left to take care of herself, whilst she was looking after the servant, thiew her spools of cotton into the fire, and lost every needle she had in the world.
The husband, anxious to mollify the iirita- tion, says : "Never mind, my dear, let us have dinner ; I will bring ycu plenty of spools of cotton and,needles when I come home this evening. Heaven knows your income is not so large, that you can purchase spools and cotton, when mischievous children choose to destroy them but it's just like ou' What do you care about jour poor wife wo:k- ing her fingers-ends bft to make 3 ou comfort- able?
Do you sec that, Mr. Woll, I am sure and so, in spite of all I have said, you got to smoking in the bedroom this morning, after I vsufc- down to see ajjoufc bieakf. As though I hadn't worry and vexation enough with the servants, with their nasty habits but you must add to them. Meantime, the devoted wife is amusing herself with the hysterics, the only bad feature of which is that she recov- ers. Delta Yirgiiiia Girls. A Hanover county correspondent of the Richmond Dispatch, writes to that paper as follows : "I see from the Savannah News, that Geor- gia girls are felling trees and getting out shin- gles.
We have nn this county two girls fol- lowing the same occupation. The' supply the v hole demand in that region of country, and many aie sold in the Richmond market, they have, by dint of industry, purchased an excellent piano They arc most excellent performors Their task is six thousand per week.
How LoneStar Got His Name
They shorten their task by woiking aUnightin the fishing season, thereby gaining Saturday, which they devote to pleasure. They go to the Paraucky river and haul the seine, regard- less of water. They can dive deeper, stay under longer and come out dryer,' than any othqr girls in the United States. Now let the Georgia girls cut and come again' To the above we must add the case of an other meritorious lady of our acquaintance in -Hanvar-Ciuinti!.
At Afr-aw tf rwtmt-v-frW was a hearty, losy-checkcd lass, full of life andLindustry Seeing a'prospect of making aSfiiseonsolatc bachelor as happy as herself,. In a short time thereafter, she "met, she saw, she conquered" a deserving and indus- trious young man, residing in her neighbor- hood.
They were married, and the young couple commenced their married life, in the neat cottage, the fruit of the wife's industry and the work of her own hands. All this oc-i curred about he year 1S Time has ad vanced, and she is now the happy mother of thihtecv children, the youngest five mouths old, and he the happy and prosperous hus- band of a most industrious and estimable lady What is it woman cannot accomplish, when with earnestness she undei takes the task?
Mark, says a sensible writer, the laboring man, who breakfasts at six, and then walks perhaps two or three miles to his work. Mark, on the other hand, vour clerk, who takes tea and toast at eight, and gets down to the stoic at nine, or half past He is a pale, effeminate creaturefull of sarsaparilla, and patent worm medicibtj, and pills and things. What a pity it is that this class of people don't lay down the yardstick and the scissors, and take up the bcythe or the flail for a year or two.
By remaining in their present Occupation, they only help to fill up cemete- ries, aid that's aboiTt as miserable use of hu- A Russian Jiatii Stephens, in his "Incidents of Travel,' gives the following description of a bath he enioved immcdiatclv QH? At the enhance stood several half na- ked men, one of whom led me to an apait- ment to undi ess, and then conducted me to another, in one end of which w ere a furnace and apparatus for geneiating steam. I was then familiar with the-Turkish bath, but the worst Thad known was like the bieath of the gentle south wind compared with the heat of this -apartment.
The operator stood me in the middle of the floor, opcnedthe upper door of the stove, and dashed into it a bucketful of water, which sent forth volumes of steam like a thick fog in every part of the m, ahd then laid me down on a platform about three feet high, and rubbed my body with a mop dipped in soap and hot water : then he raised me up and deluged mc with hot water, pom ing several tubfuls on my head ; then he laid me down again, and scrubbed me down with soap and water fiom my head to my heels, long enough if the thing were possible, to make a blacka- moor white ; then gave me another sousing with hot water, and another scrubbing with pure water, and then conducted me up a flight of-stops to a high platform, stretched me out on a bench within a few feet of the ceiling and commenced whipping me with twigs of birch with the leaves on them, dipped in hot water.
It was as hot as atfoven wheie he laid me down on the bench; the vapor, which almost suffocated me below, ascended to the ceiling, and finding no avenue of escape, gath- ered around my dev oted body, fairly scalding and blistering me ; and when I removed my hand fiom my face, I felt as if I had carried away my whole profile. L tried to hold out to the end but I was burning, scorching andJ consuming. In ageny 1 cried out to my tor- mentor to let me up ; but he did not under- stand me. Snow, snow a region of eternal snow seem- ed paradise ; but my lorjnentor had not done with me ; and, as I was-Jmrryiug-tOiitheddor, he dashed over me a tub of cold water.
I was so hot it seemed to hiss as it touched me. He came at mc with another, and at that mo- ment I could imaginc',what had alwaS seem- ed a tiaveler's story, the high satisfaction and pei feet safety with which the Russhn in mid- winter lushes from his hot bath and-iolls himself in the snow jDhe grim features of my io:'ment"or lclaxed as'he saw the change kthat came over me. Dwithdrew4to,my dress ing room, dozed an bourdon the settee, and went out a new man.
Missouri woman, 38, says 'lone star' tick bite gave her a severe meat allergy
In half an hour I stood in the pal ice of the szars, within the walls of the Kremlin. A writer In a late number of the London Quarteily Review furnishes the following in- formation on this subject : " London imports about five tons of human hair annually. Black hair comes mainly from Brittany and the south of France, where it is collected principally by one hair merchant, who travels from fair to fair, and buys and shears the crops of the neighborhood damsels.
A traveler m Brittany describes the peasant girls as attend- ing at the fairs with their beautiful tresses, nftrfnntlv tinT tn ;pll mil- TTr envr sorr-il X J 0 - w By the side of the doaler was placed a huge basket, into which the succes- sive crops of hair were thrown, each tied up in a wisp by itself For a head of hair about twenty sous ia monev is civen. And who know from what source come those pendent tiesscs gleaming in the gas-light, with which our blooming Eves, aptly entangling their snaky coil with their own, tempb our olnnhlf AflfiTng " Lad 's Riding' Sideways.
The honor of the introduction of riding sideways by the women in England is attri- buted to Anna of Bohemia, consort of Richard H. Another old histo- rian enumerating the fashions of Richaid the Second's reign, observes : " Likewise uojjlc ladies then used high heads, and corsets, and robes with long trains, and seats on side sad- dles on their jiorscs, by the example of the respectable Queen Anna, daughter of the King.
That the lady should have been depicted riding in the male fashion might", it strikes us, havo been infer- red, without any historical leseaich on the subject, from the poets describing her as haying on her feet "a pair of spunes-sharpo. In a tiounliy town " down East " a Demo- cratic newspaper was staitcd, depending main- ly for suppoit on the contributions of the " faithful " in that region. Its motto was "Bjust and fear not. As he read the motto, liis face flushed with honest enthusiasm, and he exclaimed : 'Tevr not Shakopeire ; no, ui.
If puie assosiations exalt and elevate tlie mind of the adult, how much more will they impi ess and elevate the mind of v, outh! Chil- drengliohtdTtauglit folove fiowers-fdrHfiSii own sake,N and for fashion ; they should be taught their analogy to flowers ; for wither they bloom by the r6ad. The child had been indisposed, and to amuse her, she had been placed among flowers ; it was a new spring to her existence. New thoughts, new hopes, new aspiiations filled her soul ; joy sat upon her countenance; health revisited her chpek and her step was as elastic as the wild flower.
We shall never foiget the meeting with that artless child "Oh, lam so glad to see you," she exclaimed, clasping her hands. Oh, thought we, what a pity there are not such children in every family of this sunny South ; here where flowers p5bp forth from evciy "nook and corner," pleading for sym- pathy from human hearts. Parents, If you would soften and make your daughters like angels, give them flowers ; if you would take the loughness off the. These beauties were not made to bedes piscd with impunity ; not all his wisdom can ariay like the Lilly.
Teach your children to love the cultuie of flowers, then willthev find in them of God's 01 daining priests, seimonsH surmes. The breaking of a colt should be commenced before he is twenfy-foui hours old. Refresh and try again. Open Preview See a Problem? Details if other :. Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. Willy is just a simple North Idaho bear who wants to do one thing-- go fishing!
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But when a letter arrives from his Cousin Travis in Texas, he travels to the Lone Star State and soon finds himself in a mystery that involves visitors from outer space! With the help of his friend Barney the Raccoon, Willy is determined to get to the bottom of the mystery of the "Green Critter Willy is just a simple North Idaho bear who wants to do one thing-- go fishing! With the help of his friend Barney the Raccoon, Willy is determined to get to the bottom of the mystery of the "Green Critters" who have been terrorizing Texas. What they discover earns Willy the nickname of LoneStar Bear and makes him the most famous bear in Idaho.
This lavishly illustrated book is written with an advanced vocabulary, helping to challenge younger readers and to familiarize advanced readers with new words. Nearly 40 full-color watercolor and pen-and-ink illustrations. Get A Copy. Kindle Edition , 57 pages. More Details The Legend of LoneStar Bear 1. Other Editions 3.
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