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Laconics. I have seen the flower--wither. with a judicial oath, is
ing on the stalk, and its brigit leaves ----preal on expressed by lifting up
the ground. I looked again; it spirulig forth the right hand and eyes towards heaven; it con
afresh ; ils stem was crowed with ruw buds, and science be applied 10,
its sweetness filled the air. Thave seen the sun by laying the right hand
set in the west, and the shades o! night shut in upon the breast exactly
the wide horizon: there was 10 color or shape, upon the heart; the voice low and solemn, the
nor beauty, nor music; g!on and darhness brooded words slow and deliber.
around. I looked! the sun birokr forth again upon ate; but when the aflir.
the east, and gilded the mountin-ops: the card mation is m xed with
rose-to meet him from her low rust, and the wage or resentment, the
shades of darkness fica away. I have seen the voice is more open and loud, the worls quicker,
insect, being come to its full size. Innguish, and see and the countenance lias all the confidence of a fuse to eat: ii spun itses: a tomb, and was shroudstrong and peremptory assertion.
ed in the silken cone : it lay without fut, or shape, Notes. The Duke had reproached Lord Thurlow with his or power to more. I looked again: it had burst iis plebeian extraction and his recent admission to the pecrage. He tomb; it was full of life, and sailed on colored rue from the woulsuk and advanced slowly to the place from wings through the sofi air; it rejoiced in its new which the chancellor addresses the beruse, then fixing his eye on
being. the Duke (in the words of a spectator,)“ with the look of Jove when he has grasped the thunder," spoke as follows:
Varieties. 1. Many a young lady can My Lords--I am amazed ; yes my Lords. I am chatter in French or Italian, thrum the piano, amazed at his grace's speech. The noble duke and paint a little, and yet be ignorant of cannot look before him. Delind him, or on either housekeeping, and not know how even to side of him, without sering some noble peer, who make a loaf of bread, roast a piece of meat, owes his seat in this house to his successful exertions, in the procession to which I belong. Does or make a palatable sour. 2. It is a false he not feel that it is as honorable, lo owe it 10 idea to think of elevating woman to her right these, as to being the accident of an accident? To all these noble lords, the language of the noble position of intelligence and influence in soduke is as applicable, and as isulung, as it is to ciety, without making her thorou; bly and myself. But I don't tear to meet it single and practically acquainted with the details of doalone. No one venerates the peerage more than mestic life. 3. It is wrong for either men or I do-but, my lorils, I must say, thai the peerage solicited me, --not I the peerage.
women, to bury themselves in their everyNay inore, -I can say, and will say, that as a day avocation, to the neglect of intellectual peer of parliament.--as speaker of this right hon- and moral culture, and the social amenities orable house, as keeper of the great seal.-as guardian of his majesty's conscience, -as lord of life: but it is still worse to give exclusive high chancellor of England-nay, even in that attention to the latter, and utierly ne lect the character alone, in wh ch the nolle duke would former; because, in the former are involved think it an affront to be cons'dered-but which character none can deny me-as a max. I am, at our first and most important duties. 4. NegUis time, as much respected, as the proudest peer lected duties never bring happiness: even I now look down upon.
the best of society would fail to delight, il A man of sovereign parts he is esteem'd! enjoyed at the expense of human duties. 5. Well fitted in the aris, glorious in arms; That which is our duty should always tako Nothing becomes him ill, that he would well.
precedence: otherwise, no eifort to obtain The only soil of his fair virtue's gloss,
happiness can be successful. (If virtue's gloss will stain with any soil,) is a sharp wit match'd with too blunt a will: (wills And sing the impressive force of Spring on man'
Sull-let my song-a noble note assume, Whose edge hath power to cui, whose will still
Then, HEAVEN-and earth, as it rontending.--04 11 should none spare that come within his power.
To raise his being -and serene-his soul. Anecdote. Butler, Bishop of Durham, Can he forbear--10 join-the general smile and author of the Analogy, being applied to OF NATURE? Can fierce passions-vex his breas, for a charitable subscription, asked his steward While every gale is peace, and every grour what money he had in his house; the stew. Is melody? ard informed him there were five hundred Tlie happiness-of human kind, pounds.“ Five hundred pounds !” said the Consisis-in rectitude of mind.bisb vp; “what a shame for a bishop to have A will subdued 10 Tenson's sway, such a sum in his possession !" And he or- And passions--practiced to obey : dered it all to be given to the poor immedi
An open-and a generous heari, ately.
Refined from selfishness--and art;
Patience, which mocks--ai fortune's power, Forth from his lonely hiding-place,
And wisdom- either sad, nor sour, Portentous sight!) the owlet Atheism,
Never forget our lores, -bui always cling Ba ling on obscure wings athwari the noon, To the fixed hope-in't there will be a tune, Drops his blue-Iringed lids, and holds them close, When we can meel--unfeller d--and be blessAll I, hooting at the glorious sun in heaven, With the full happiness of certain love. Cries out, " Where is it?"
A villain, when he most seems kind. The world is still deceived by ornamen.
Is most to be suspecud.
Laconies: 1. The idle--often delay till to Huv ng gone thro',
morrow, whal ought to be done to-day. 2. Science briefly with the ma
is ine scribe, and thrology the interpreter oi (ious jou passions, and
works. 3. Regret 18 unavailing. when it irbes 19 given illustrations of each, before dis
contractel; thuo aliulle prudence, inight have prem as ng these im
vented its being incurred. 4. A loud, or erhement portant subjeels, it
mole of delivery, accompanied by a huughiv aemay be useful lo
ton. inay render an express on highly offensite; present the minor ones, occas onally
but which would lie perfectly harmless, if proalluding to the prine
nounced properly. 5. Dishonesty chooses the most cialoils. The ac.
erpeditious route; ritme the right one, though it be coinpanying engra.
more circuitous. 6. Is the soul a mere rapor, a viny represents calm forutuile, dis
something without either essenre or form? 7. Im cretion, benevo
pressions, firmly fired in the mound, and long cherlence, goodnese and
isel, are erased with great difficulty; low inpornol, lity Amira
lant, then, they should be good ones. tou may also be columned with amazement: surprise, (which sige
Difficulty-is a severe instructor, set sier ahs--taken on a sudden.) inay, for a moment.
us by the supreme ordinance of a parental startle; astonishment may stupery, and cause an guardian and legislator, who knows us better entire suspension of the faculties: but AMAZEMENT than we know ourselves, and he loves us bethas also a in. xiure of perturbation; as the word means to be in a maze, so as not to be able to
ter too. He, that wrestles with us, stren.theis collect one's self: there is 110 mod that inay not. our nerves, and sharpens our skill. Our ana: 1.mes, be thrown into amazeinent at the awiul tagonist is our helper. This amicable conflict dispensations of Providence. ADMONITION TO ACT JUSTLY.
with difficulty obliges us to an intimate aoRemember March, the ices of Marcu remember! quaintance with our vject, and compels us D d not great Julius--bleed for JUSTICE' sake?
to consider it in all its relations. It will not What rillain touch'd his body,--that did stab,
sufler us to be superficial. And not for justice?
VARIETIES. What! shall one of us,
Sleep--seldom visiis sorrow, Tha siruck the foremost man-of all this world,
When it does. It is a comforter. But for supporting robbers, shall we-now
Why, on that brow, dwell sorrow and dismay, Contam nate our fingers with base brides? Where loves were won lo sport, un smiles to play And sell the mighty space of our large honors,
With equa! mind, what happens, let us bear, For so much trash--as may be grasped thus?
Nor joy, nor grieve too much, for things veyond our cars I had rather be a dog, and bay the moon,
Thus, iny fleeting days, at last, Than such a Ruinan.
Uneeded, s lenty are passed, Anecdote. Ethelwold, bishop of Win
Calmly-shall I resign my breath, chester, in king Elgar's time, sold the gold
In life-unknown--forgot-in death. and silver vessels belonging to the church, to
Lorehever tenisons, but profusely gires; relieve the poor, during a famine, saying:
Gives, like a thoughtless prodigal, its all,
And trenibles th: 11, lest it has done too little “There is no reason, that the senseless temples of God, should abound in riches, while his
Thio' all seems losi, 'tis impious-lo despair; liring temples ware perishing with hunger."
The tracks or Proridence-like rirers--wind
Why slırinks the soul
Back on hersell, and startles al destruction? o happy they! the happiest of their kind!
'Tis the Divinity--that stirs with it us. Whom gentle stars unite, and in one fate Their hearts, their fortunes, and their beings blend. Still raise--for good--the supplicating voice, Tis not the coarser lj-of human laws,
But leave 10 Heaves the measure, and the chosen Unnatural ort, and foreign to the mind,
Sare in His power, whose eye discerus afar That binds their peace, but harmony itself,
The secret ambush of a specious prayer, Alluning all their passions into love ;
Implore His aid; in His decisions rest; Where friendship--full, exerts her softest power,
Secure-whale'er He gives, he gives the best. Per ici esteem, enlivend by desire
Yet, when the sense of sacred presence fires, Inefable, and sympally of soul;
And strong derotion-lo the skies aspires. Thought. meeting thought
, anul will preventing will, Pour forth thy feriore--for a healthful mind, With boundless confulenre: for vought but love
Obedient passions, and a rrill resigned;
For lore, which searce colle tive man can k ); Can answer love, and render bliss seruire.
For patience, sovere gn o'er transmuted ill;
For faith, thai, panting for a happier seat,
These goods lle grants, who grants the power to For places in the court, are lou like berts- With these celestial seisilom calins the mind. I gain, Jon the hospital; where this inau's heade-lies And mitkes the happiness-she does not find. Ai that it une foi, and so, lorez ond lower.
Call it dirersion, and the pill goes down,
500. Argring requires a cool, sedate, atten- Laconics. 1. To knon-is one thing, to do ive aspect, and it cose, slow, indepolatical in another. 2. Consider rhat is said, rather than accent, with nah demonstration by the hand; it assumes somewhat of authority, its is fully who said it: and the consequence of the argu. convinced of wiar it plends for aid sorelmes ment, rather than the consequence of him, who rises to great veheinence and energy of action : delivers it. 3. These proverbs, maxinis, and laconthe voice clear, distinct, and firm its (II confidence. ics, are founded on the facts, that niankind are the
REASONING WITH DEFERENCE TO OTHERS. sume, and that the passions are the disturbing Ay, but yet
forces; the greater or less prevalence of which, Let us be heen, and rather cut a little, (tleman, give individuality to character. 4. If parents Than full and bruise to leath. Alis! this gen- | give their childien an improper education, whose Whom I would save, had a most nuble father! is the misfortune, and whose the crimes ? 5. Tho Let but your honor know, (whom I believe praler your fucilities are for acquiring knowlTo be most straight in riline) whether, in edge. the greater shou d be your effuris; and geThe working of your own affections, [ing. nius-is the power--of making efforts. 6. The Hal time coliered with pluce, or place with wish- world's lufavorable views of conduct and chaOr, that the resolute arting of your blood, (pose, racier, are as Avating clouds, from which iho Could have attain'd the effect of your own pur- brightest day is 100 free. 7. Never marry-but Whether you had not some time in your life, for love ; and see that thou lovest only what is Errid in this point, you cnsure how in him, lovely. And pull’d the law upon you.
This World. What is the happiness that 591. AFFECTATION-displays itself in a chou - this korld can give ? Can it defend us from disand Jifferent gestures, airs, and looks, accord.asters ? Can il preserve our hearts from grief, ing in the characer which the person affects our eyes from tears, or our feet from falling ? Affeclu!9 of learning-yives al still formality to the whole person: the words come stalking ont
Can it prolong our comforts ? Can it mullip y our will tiu pace of a fueral procession, and every days? Can it redeem ourselves, or our friends sentence 1x the solemnity of ui oracle. All'ec- from death? Can it soothe the king of terrors, letion-of pily--turns up the googling while's of
or initigate the agonies of the dying? the eye to heavell, as if the person was in a trance, and fixes them in that posture so long,
VARIETIES. that the brain of the beholder grows giddy : Three poets, in three distant ages born, then comes mp deep Timbung, a tooly proste
Greece, Italy, and England and adorn. from the lower part of the thorax, but soiremen
The first in lofliness of thought surpassed ; dous in seitud, ami so long porn tracted. that your expectionsre a goblin Fire, like an exhalation The next, in majesty ; in both, the last. from the solidl piirth: 1:15 he begins in rock, The force of nature could no further go; from side to side, or hackward and forward, like
To make a third, she joind the former two. an iletid pine on the side of a hill, when a brisk wind binw's the hands are clasped together,
Under il pertrait of Milion-Dryden. and often lifted, and the head shaken will fool-The poetry of earth is never dead:+sh vehem ncr ; the mie of voice is caning, or When all ine hirde are faint with the hot sun, a sing song lullalıy, not ich removed from iuri Irishi bowl, and the words budly angerel. AF
And hide in cooling trees, a voice will run, FECTATION OF BHAUTY, tud killingoples i fille | From hedge to hedge about the new-lown mead; woman, hy urna, into all sorts of forms, appar. That is the grasshopper's ;-- he takes the lead ancos aud allirudis, fruit amiahle ones she all- In summer luxury ;--- he has never done does hy art, or rather iwkwardness, all that ma.
With his delighis; for when tired out with sun ture har for for her: fornire formed lier il Nost itt 911ge1 and she, with infinite prins
lle rests at ease beneath some pleasant weed makee frerseit a monkew: this species of affec-The poetry of earth is crasing never:tation is lily imitated, or taken off in doing On a lone winter evening, when the frost which, 103 keita , and as 11g1y grimaces, 1114*
llas wro't a silence from the stove, there shr Ils pions : gestures, os can be mude; and take car. in hallite never peeps 03111; the yoll may
The cricket's song, in warmth increasing ever, represenli coquettist affectation to the life.
And seems to one, in drowsine s half Inst,
The grassisopper's anong some grassy hills. Anecdote. A nubleman advised a bishop
Believe me, if all those endearing young channs, to inake an addition to his house, of a new wing, in modern style. The prelate answer
Which I gaze on so fondly to-day, Carnis, ed hin, “The difference between your ad
Were to change hy to-moneow, and fleet in my vice and that whirh the rieril yave to our Sao Thou wowdst still be ador'd, as this moment
Like fairy gifs feding a wav; (thou art, viour--is, that Sutan advised Jesus to change
Let thy loveliness fade as it will, slures into 'vrul, that the pror might be fed ; and around in dear ruin rarh wishi of my heart, and 10' desire me to turn the bread of the
Would entwine itself verdantly still poor into stones.
It is 1101 while locally and youth are thy own, A wise poor mian,
And iliy cheeks sinprofanid hyalear, is like a arred book that's never read:
That the fervor and faith of a soul can be known, To minif be lives, and to all else seema dead
To which tune will but make thee more dear This aplinks heiter of il gilded fool,
On the best that has truli lov't, riever forgeta, Thank of a threadbar saint in wisdom's school
But as truly loves oil in the close ; Chepful looks ---ake crern diali-a feast, Ar the funnieriurns on her gol, phen he sets, And Uw tha:--CROWNS a welcome.
The same look whole di rhellirnid u ben he rose
503. AUTHORITY-opens the countenance, but great, but by keeping his resolutions; no per traws the eye-brows a litve, so as to give the look an air of gravity.
son ever escaped contempt, who could not
keep them. AUTHORITY FORRIDDING COMBATANTS TO FIGHT.
Laconies. Let them lay by their helmets and their spears,
1. Writing and printing serve as And both return back to their chairs again:
clothing to our ideas, by which they become visi. Withdraw from us,-and let the trumpet sound;
ble in forms, and permanent it duration ; thus, Draw near
painters speak of mood ying the fleeting colore And list what, with our council, we have done.
of beautiful flowers, by firing them in some earth. For that our kingdom's earth-should 1101 be soild, ly substance. 2. When the pupil of our intellectual With that dear blood which it hath fosterd;
eyes becomes adjusted to the darkness of er: 07, And for our eyes--doth hate the dire aspect,
genuine truth dazzles and blinds us. 3. Habit can Of civil vonnils, plough'd up with neighbor's swords: only get the setter of habit; but beware of chang. Therefore, we banish you our territories :
ing one bad habit for another. 4. The torch of You, cousin Hereford, upon pain of death,
improvement is destined to pass from band to Till twice five summers have enriched our fields,
hand; and what, tho' we do not see the order? 5 Shall not regret our fais dominions,
When valure is excited, she will put forth her ef. But tread the stranger paths of banishment.
forts; if not in a righe, in a wrong way. 6. Certa 504. Philosophers say, that man is a mi- sent—is the essence oi' marriage, the ceremonies--ils crocosm, or a little world, resembling in mi- form. and the duties-iis uses. niature every part of the great; and, in our Physiological Ignorance—is undoubtopinion, the body natural may be compared edly, the most abundant source of our sufferings : to the body politic; and if that be so, how every persoll, accustomed to the sick, must have can the Epicurean's opinion be true, that the heard them deplore their ignorance-of the necesuniverse was formed by a fortuitous concourse sary consequences of those practices, by which of atoms? which we will no more believe, shall be deeply convinced, that the eternal laws of
their health has been destroyed : and when meu than that the accidental jumbling of the let
Nature have comecled pain and decrepitude with ters of the alphabet could fall by chance into
one inode of life, and health and rigor with another, a most ingenious and learned treatise of phi- they will avoid the former, and adhere to the latter. Losophy.
It is strange, however, to observe, that the gener. On pain of death -no person be so bold
ality of mankind do not seem to bestow a single Or daring hanly, as to touch the lists,
thought on the preservation of their health, ull it is Except the marshal. and such officers
1oo lale to reap any benefit from their conviction. appointed to dirut these fair designs.
If knowledge of this kind were generally diffused, THE BOOK OF XATURE.
people would cease to imagine, that the human Let fancy-lead,
constitution was so badly contrived, that a stule And be it ours--10 follor", and admire,
of general health could be overset by every trifle ; As well we may, the grares infinite
for instance, by a little cold; or that the recorery Oi' nature. Lay aside the sweet resource
of it loy concealed in a few drops, or a pill. Did That winter needs, and inay at will obtain,
they better understand the nature of chronic disOf authors, chaste and good, and let us read
eases, and the causes which produce them, they The liring page, whose erery character
conld not be so unreasonable us to think, that they Deights, and gives us wisdom. Not a tee,
might live as they choose, with impunity: or did A plant, a teaf, a blossom, but contains
they know anything of medicine, they would soon A folio volume. We may read, and read,
be convinced that though fits of pain have been And read again, and still find something new,
relieved, and sickness cured, for a time, the ro-esSomething w please, and something to instruct,
tablishment of health-depends on very differens E'en in the noisome need. Anecdote. Eat Bucon. Dr. Watson, late
powers and principles. bishop of Lunluff, was enthusiastically at- Tis doing wrong-creales such doubts. These tached to the writings of Lord Bacon ; and Render us jealous, and destroy our pease. considered, that no one, desirous of acquiring
Thouylı wisdom-wake, real sound knowledge, could read the works Suspicion sleeps at wisdom's gate, and to simplicity oo that great man too often, or with too much Resigns her charge; while goodness thinks no in
IV here no ill seems. care and attention. It was frequently remarked by him—"If a man wishes to become
'Tis god-like magnanimity--10 keep, wise, he should eat Briron."
When most provoked, our reason calm, and clear Making Resolutions. Never form a re-Christianity-depends on fact; solution that is not a good one; and, when Religion--is not theory, bui atl. once formed, never break it. If you furm a Amd thy Lowers-the tyrant's hand is seen, resolution, and then break it, you set your And desolation-reddens all thy green. self a bad example, and you are very likely No: there is none.-no ruler of the stars; to follow it. A person may get the habit of Regardful of my miseries,--saith despair. breaking his resolutions; this is as bad to Calm and serene, he sees approaching death, the character and minil, as an incurable dis. As the safe port, the peaceful. sileni shere, ease to the body. No person can become where he may rest.-life's tedious voyage o'er.
505. BUFFOONERY-- assum-s a sly, are'it. leeroll
Laconics. 1. Every art of a parent dis mg gravity: nor must it in the ser ous inspectorier and aestruri oli, is, ubi cont mplareil arighly zhonghi all should split the r sch: which connmand of countriance is somewhat ditiruli, buat
and iakng ill an immeasurat le lapst- oi ages, the not so hard to acture as to resiru the contrary
nost perlect otiler. wisdorn, and lore. 2. Asil resympathy-hat of weaping well obers Wep speric the history of our rice, scarcely the first Exemples will suggest themselves. COMMANDING
hour of man has yet passed over our heam, why requires a perenis.ory ar atsivere and stern look: the hand is held on and moved towards there then do we speak of partiality? 3. Tur turning person 10 whom the order is given with the palm our eyes to the regions of darkness in the history upwards, and sometimes it is accompanied will of mail, as well as to those of light, we are ina'significant nod of the head to the person ndo duced in select upon onr igizorunce, as well as up dressid. If the cominand be absolute, and to a
on our knovolelge. 4. The natural history of mum. person all willing to obey. the rght load is extende and projected forcibly towards him.
is or more importance th's) that of all animals, We were not born 10 sue, but to command;
regetables, and minerals; and, in master ng the Which, since we camiot do, to make you friends. Former, we receive a key to unlock the my sieries Be ready--as your lives shall answer it,
of the latter. 5 Somie professors of religion loast At Cotentry. upou si. Lambert's day;
of the's ignorance of science, and some wouldThere--shall your swords-and lances ARBITRATE
be philosophers, treat with contempt, all truths, that The sweiling differener us your settled hate ;
are not matbematical, and derived from facts : Since we cannoi stay you. you shall see
which show the greatest toliy ? Justire-lecide the vicior's chivalry.
Effects of Success. If you would reLord Marshal-coinmand our officers ai arms,
venge yourself on those who have slighted Be ready-to direct these home alarms,
you, be successful; it is a bitter satire on Sile ye, ye winds,
their want of judgment, to show that you Tha! m:ike outrageous war upon the oceani:
can do without them,-a rulling wound-to Anthon, old ort an! lull thy boisterous waves;
the self-love-of proud, inflated people; but Ye waver ng eltinents. be hushed as death, you must reckon on their hatred, as they While limpose my dread commands on hell;
will never forgive you. And thou, protowdesi liell: whose drcadiul sway
VARILTIES. is giveu lo me by rate and demi-gorgon- (g ons;
They-never fail, who die Hear. hear my powerful voce, thro' all thy ree 1a good cause ; the block may souk their gorki and from thy gloomy caverns thunder the reply. Their heads--inay sodden in the sun, their limbs, Begone! forever leave this happy sphere: Be strung to city-gates, and castle-walls; For perjur'd lovers have no manis.ons here. But still, their spirits-walk al oad. Thongh years Look round the habitable world, how few
Elapse. and others--share as dark a doom, Know their own good, or, knowing it, pursue.
They bui augment the deep swelling thoughi,
Which overpowers all others, and conduct Happiness-uoes not consist so much in the world ai last-t0 FREEDO31. outure circumstances and personal gratifi
The crean, --when it roils aloud, cations, as in the inuurit feelings. There
The impest-bursting from the cloud, can be no frue enjoyment of that, which is
In one uninterrupted penel! not homestly obtained; for a sense of guilt in
When darkness--sits around the sky, fuses into it a lifler ingredient, which makes And shadowy forms--go Frooping by; it maniseons. What pleasure can the drunk- And everlasting mountains reel, ard have in his cups, when he knows, that AU, ALL of this-is FREEDOM'S songevery drop'he swallow's, is so much dishoni- 'Tis pealed, --'lis pealed-ETERNALLY. estly taken from his wife and children; and, JOY kueels, ai morning's rosy prime, that, to sufisf:: his brutal propensity, they are In worship to the rising sun; deprived of the necessaries of life.?
But Sorrow loves the calmer time,
When the day-god his course has run: Anecdote. Dr. Franklin. The follow
When Night is in her shadowy car, ing epitaph, was written by himself, many
Pale Sorrow wakes while Joy doth sleep, years previous to his death: “The body of
And guided by the evening star, Benjamin Franklin, Printer, (like the cover
She wanders forih to muse and weep. of an old book, its contents torn out, and
Joy loves to cull the suminer flower, striprd of its lettering and gilding,) lies here
And wreath is round his happy brow; food for worms; yet the work itself shall not
But when the dark autumnal hour be lost; for it will, (as be believed.) appear Ball Ind the leaf and blossomn low; once more in a new and more beautiful edi.
When the frui bud hath lost its worth, tion, corrected and amended by the Author."
And Joy hath dash's is from his presl, He is a parricide 10 h's mother's mine.
The Sorrow takes it from the earth. And with sui impious haud murilorss les fune,
To wither on her wither'd reasi. Tha wrongs the praise of wonen: that dares write On Liberty thou gouitless, heaven's borght, Lihis on sinis, or with foul ink require
Prosime of bliss, and pregnant with deputat The in lk they lent lis,
Elephal pleasures lil's presence pro None Dunk ihe gorul unliappy, but the greni. Avusmuilty plenty louls thy wanton train