Appears in exhibition catalog as entry no. NOT NUMBERED
"Now, I beheld in my dream, that they had not journeyed far, but the river and the way for a time parted, at which they were not a little sorry; yet they durst not go out of their way. Now the way from the river was rough, and their feet tender by reason of their travels; so the souls of the pilgrims were much discouraged because of the way. Wherefore, still as they went on, they wished for a better way. Now, a little before them, there was on the left hand of the road a meadown, and a stile to go over it, and that meadow is called by-path meadow. Then said Christian to his fellow, if this meadow lieth along by our way, let us go over into it. Then he went to the stile to see, and behold a path along by the way on the other side of the fence. 'tis according to my wish, said Christian: here is the easiest going; come, good hopeful, let us go over." [P. 19.]
A Descriptive Catalogue of the Bunyan Tableaux. Albany, N.Y.: J. Munsell, 82 State Street, 1867.