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The matter, perhaps, is explicable from the fact that a maiden was even more attractive than the A WORD AT THE START.

thy charms I prize, Where yonder hills abruptly rise, Which gird thy valleys green ; At dawn, at noon, at close of day, Along these heights I love to stray And gaze upon the scene/' This, and much more, he found to say about the spot during his many visits, just eighty years ago found it to say, too, in spite of living in Bartram's garden on the Schuylkill, where there was so much to attract a poet and naturalist.

There, too, tarry the fore- runners of the flight of summer songsters that gladden the hearts of all who hear their melody, for no subsequent songs are so charming as the first notes of the pioneer thrush, red-wing, or oriole.

apparently too fragile to hold safely the three little eggs it contained ; yet with them was an egg of the Cowpen bird, larger than the three others together. One was a delicate, pensile structure, 12 A WORD AT THE START. It proved to be a " concern " upon the minds of the elders lest the aforesaid rosy cheeks should distract the attention of the young men who sat on benches so placed that they could look upon the fair faces of these maidens. So strict were they, as their meet- ing records show, that probably they would have covered up any natural beauty that might have had a tendency to foster a poetical sentiment among their people ; just as they desired their blooming maidens, if their color was too bright, to dust their cheeks with flour before at- tending meeting. It is a sad error to suppose that the most familiar of our birds, to say nothing of other forms of life, both vegetable and animal, can ever be so familiar that nothing further can be learned by observing them.

An instructive, pleasant, leisurely stroll is not un- profitable, even if the more striking objects of natural history are absent. From about this time these meadows and the bluff attracted many naturalists of repute, then living in Philadelphia. H neighborhood, and a suspicion crosses my mind that, childlike, he "made believe" to have discovered the beauty of the locality, hoping it would please the dark- eyed damsel. She was pleased, and all would have gone well, had he not, so soon after, passed away. If it is early summer, you may happen to find its nest. Well, look at the nest you have found, neverthe- less, if you can without disturbing it, and perhaps you may find a different material used. There is a percentage of probability so large that we may detect something quite new to us in the habits even of the little social chipping sparrow, that it is unwise even for the experienced ornithologist to pass them by un- heeded. When once the impression of nothing to see gains possession of a person, he is in a bad way, as he is deprived of one great source of pleasure, and must acquire his knowledge at second hand or not at all.