[442] to be his “own man.” Be you yours. ‘I rejoice,’ says Miss Bremer, ‘that there is such a person as Fanny Kemble; but I should be sorry if there were two.’ The spirit of goodness is ever the same; but the modes of its manifestation are numberless, and every sterling man is original.

Reader, if you like Horace Greeley, do as well in your place, as he has in his. If you like him not, do better. And, to end with a good word, often repeated, but not too often: ‘The spirit in which we act is the highest matter.’

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