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No. 1530. - October 4, 1873.
17 27 36
CONTENTS. I. WORKS OF GEORGE CRUIKSHANK,
British Quarterly Review,
“ The Last Days of Pompeii,” “My Novel,”
Cornhill Magazine, IV. WILLOWS: A SKETCH. Part I.,
Cornhill Magazine, V. DON CARLOS, DUKE OF MADRID,
Fraser's Magazine, VI. INDIAN AND GERMAN FORESTS,
Pall Mall Gazette, . VII. THE FOURTH OF SEPTEMBER,
Pall Mall Gazette, VIII. THE FUTURE OF LABOUR,
Pall Mall Gazette, IX. A PERSIAN TOWN,.
Gentleman's Magazine, X. FIELD SPORTS IN INDIA,
Sunset, Hope's Song,
The Infinite, Happiness,
Fate and I, Hope,
PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY BY
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We call material this fair world of ours,
And so it seems to gross, material eyes, Say, what is honor ? 'T is the finest sense
That see no beauty in earth's forest flowers, Of justice which the human mind can frame,
No heavenly splendors in her sunset skies. Intent each lurking frailty to disclaim,
But are there not, in yonder gorgeous scene, And guard the way of life from all offense
A beauty and a grandeur not of earth?
A glory breaking from yon cloudy screen
Revealing to the soul its nobler birth?
Can things material such fair forms assume, HOPE'S SONG.
And thus delight and charm the human mind ?
Or doth the Spirit with its rays illume THE world may change from old to new, Their inmost depths, from matter now reFrom new to old again;
fined, Yet hope and heaven, forever true,
That man may thus with it communion hold, Within man's heart remain.
And learn of higher things than sense has The dreams that bless the weary soul,
told ? The struggles of the strong,
Jones Very. Are steps toward some happy goal, The story of Hope's song. Sarah F. Adams.
God speaks to hearts of men in many ways; HAPPINESS.
Some the red banner of the rising sun FOND man, that looks on earth for happiness, Spread o'er the snow-clad hills, has taught his And here long seeks what here is never found ! praise; For all our good we hold from Heaven by Some the sweet silence when the day is lease,
done; With many forfeits and conditions bound : Some after loveless lives, at length have Nor can we pay the fine, and rentage due ; Though now but writ, and sealed, and given His word in children's hearts and children's anew,
gaze; Yet daily we it break, then daily must renew. And some have found him where low rafters
ring To greet the hand that helps, the heart that
cheers ; HOPE.
And some in prayer and some in perfecting AUSPICIOUS Hope! in thy sweet garden grow
Of watchful toil through unrewarding years. Wreaths for each toil, a charm for every woe ; And some not less are his, who vainly sought Won by their sweets, in Nature's languid His voice, and with his silence have been hour,
taught The way-worn pilgrim seeks thy summer Who bare his chain that bade them to be bower;
bound, There, as the wild bee murmurs on the wing, And, at the end, in finding not, have found. What peaceful dreams thy handmaid spirits
bring ! What viewless forms the Æolian organ play, And sweep the furrowed lines of anxious
FATE AND I.
FATE and I have met and kissed ;
She is fairer than I thought her,
Patient faith the years have taught her ;
She hath found no place for hate,
Though she walketh desolate.
God is love ; his will is Fate,
Therefore Fate is love's fulfilling.
Her I follow gladly willing, While, praying, I can only wait and trust.
Since, where'er her path may be,
God himself shall walk with me. - Trust the dear Hand that all my life has
led Through pastures green, by waters pure
and So we struggle, Fate and I, still ;
Up the steeps of stern endeavor, If now he leads me through dark ways and Through the night storm, turning ever dread,
Toward the east, whose dawning blest Shall I dare murmur, whatsoe'er his will ? Shall reveal the gates of rest. Lippincott's, for August.
Helen J. Angell, in the Independent
From The British Quarterly Review. random one, at the tardiness of the TichWORKS OF GEORGE CRUIKSHANK.*
borne trial, and will very probably delight
members ; and really, having regard to
* See Professor Wilson's Works, Vol. 1. p. 255.