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The Gouverneur herald. (Gouverneur, N.Y.) 1873-1880, September 11, 1873, Image 1

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I - TUB R0DV1BNEUB HERALD. 1'oMUIoxl llvoty Thui«*lay, * 4 I C*oi'i v«^riioil i', TV. *V. II. C HIIYNOI.DH, Puhllwhor. I ft'. It ft ft t •i.BO, fttru tiy ; n Advance. H \ I I * OK tllVIHII«l!«|J, 1 ~^ \ ,,MI I «.| l^r«.l!^n.lil ot 11 «\> 14 I* | |H fNI|f« '« • . . » m « ixt 7 mini n» #| I no A <MI |l i IN»p\4 (IO I J% HI (hi! Iff (Ml 111 INI if '* ) Ml <M» ill 1Mt M) (Ml |<l <HI lf\ (Ml \0 M> «M» (Ml 11 (*1 |.# r A«r , « in* tii»Mr» ID r*nU p#r fri H 0. RFYNOLDS, Editor and Publisher. A .TobrtXAl, OF OENllrfAj AX|> ^00^ JNTJCLXJO-KNCK VOL. I. TERMS: $1.50 per Annum «OUTERNKUR-Jf; Y.,: ffiUllSDAY .^rTEtfBETl 11, 187:5. >C 23. r f THE GOOTERNEUR SERALD JOB PRINTING K STABLISTT M K X *f.' AD kind* of Job it-tall off erwuted twafly *ji4 . l»rtnii]»th, \i£ : Weddinfc Cards, Posisrs, Visiting Cards. Handbills, Busiat-ss Cards* Pmgramkiss , Fancy Show Cardie I Wdgers, Ball Cards, Billheads, Bills «f Fam StaUmsnti, Pamphlets, Circulars. I W Or<i*r« by m*i) will mHw prompt *ttentioc, •\ /fr.v/vr.vv /»//;/Y -»-v UI Mil f.r WTIiriNV * ( N \ TUnkor* Main ( I i. I *•„ ( iftjU III **w*tlV fftr* h. UuiTTUfh- I Ml ' w N > If Ac N \\r»ru WM l«x « Mil. «• UO»rw*T »»•*! ('mttin«t|nr (in \Uln ntl<i«U ( (lliyv * ** ^ UUP if? ( Htl, - Uh »111 *> i AIM! lit- ( olllinolni k OMUVCI N i A. it., Mull.In.^ I' M oAi.4 !•» i !*«• Ve in •«( i • ol H< o#< or i|vr>i iiniu, tsjU Year, Next Yr*t% Hornet Imc, Netcr. ' This ?n*r noil TW nomntim* novcr,\ (Uvlr < 11«t «ho toll ; JUpoloif ftftcr rofoUnf «vor . I'.IMISNI fotuf I Mid f*lh , Cr MM* M IV li(!J<o,.vfi not \\ ill ol I • iWl\ N Y ' No 4 ('unit fTVF\ T M Ii.-.i.t«1 Mtir|to..n, M>\ M»In • I <>V<II Killtmii ,\ M-.tiiH uliuo ( • Altlliolty H fWllU. < l«M| v<U llOlir, N. Y. I i.< furs ?f(»r?ti:, uoiivftni^iiF, N V. I» W'MIHO I. , ft i t.t f i mil all trftjfii*. I. It V \Nltl ItlN, l*i«>|.notnr UNIIIM 1ft»T Mi: (l.-HtTitrnmir. N V Fri»#» • >iiv« v4it. o ( n <i i»< 1 finiti nil tiftiiiM I \ Ml n \ I HiilH I'roptUfnr, UN I It \i, m»r*;r. i jvritv, t i il.Mhniiuinj N Y , > * P<HI K <I , ti/>r«A t>r i \n ill liriT VrM^fcrt! I tVilHY K II II .-vun, liopiloloi It IM h.'lo (llfti Hill |Mlh|i«> < «| | IMI BO • • >imii<»<|«i(«*1 x^itli ftny k11»< 1 of limy it«t*iiiti ir: « U«. i »• N < • U \ I |M ' I >UMI loWnl.Mfi Hint Wfttt tt HIMM<( U«MI yiuiifotr . | >\niii t ni:\i;r, M«.iiii.iMU mti.i diMii^rii hi « l/i(||.|;M All I S\ MM||(li| \f>>H .'f AVorf (|||~ i.. 111•*•• ••» «IM.. •», • nt i f.u nil ttwt l»o^4 AgHmi(- IMIAI I ittf»l.ln«ii .1 •• I J. nt \ m i|iMi| N \. 'lliln rr»«r ** mini Him MHHIOMI tl^mttroly, •' 'I'IIAI iruuli l \m to o HOOII r 1(H OoUh! Wftit ft llttl«V HHM>IV — I IM ali^aJv Jtitm. \ Noil r«ar Urn*'* nfmoMf too luirrird/* l,tJtiKliiit|(ly \*»«! i»li<»; , '* ^<4 *ti*n OIM o a j(1if i»« mat*i#<!, No tn^rn in ulin fi«<«\ \ i: Rom nt I nii n Uiat in v*gn^. 1°TIR ^aitin^ t Mdiif n. tronlfo IHIII^M ; I wnl <l« l»vm^ AH I .lolialinjj, 1 0%f» rtll^tlt IIMH IllH \% 11 l|;M.\ ,! Nnr<»r woril of ovil nTn^ii,\ ' Am! nfi« M^lifMl, ' llnigli ho 1 \ t ' I intlio tmtd«Nit lot ft»r WOIIUMI l.nti* through lifo t<» >;o lliln vr»r ; nh' tli* ihw moitllm MnnKod I'oi that Trtai Ii« r*tnn, «• Won hoi lovn mid fondly ptf»n«M lior, i Hoon to ctBin^n hoi iiAino. * N#it yintr ff . naily in tb* >Uy tlmo W»JI to ho tl|A day ; lonUfvj nliri nwootlv towaid that gay tlmo Otr>ftiiiitig fai *wr>v. !f RfTmotimo \ tin who uftfih^d 1>«inf<In \\(\r, Hlt»4louM o'oi lou Itfn H*w nonping on, know thai dnniod h^r *f + f f -m ho had aot hia hottPie oti flro, 1>eoan«n H j lf Oh, wrf little-—* more taM»—aim- wan a cold nitfht t and ho wanted U> ' vly, t nftt ^ n ^° Monaieur de Sardine make a ^<M>d blaze t<) Warm lifiMfdf p | killa :hia frienda, you ofiYp disihoiior an to hiH ehildron, they were dirty/] yoiirN. Monaieur hltmun, wftds* houae, 9J(|uiilliii|C littlo tfcingH—no I<»$H to him ; table, and purse are yours, hut a pretty or any one else. ! -—\*-- M ' It weuld he tod ion a to tmrstie afl the detaila of thf diiurrfioefnl trial. M t Tourangin and RF. Fiepervier f botli madw marvelonsly ploqnent apeeelienj but the latter deaerved peeuliar rreditg having so very bad a eaune to HUHtainj Although he well knew that his eli«m< waa as thorough a scoundrel as everj breathed, and that his condemnation] would be a blessing to aooiety, yet he pleaded his cause with all a lawyer'^) couHcienfciouuess. When he got to the] I ieroratioii, he managed to aque4*ze /romi li* lachrymal glanda -a few rare tent's J wife- 14 RIajor/f cried another jfabr, \jiou are s> villain'\ 11 Pardon me, ray dear Monaietir Cal- fat, let IIH call tliinga by their prober Ti^rnoH. The only villain among us f I believe, ia the man who himsei! set fire to his hotiHc; nix mouths after having irmured it at tndde ita value, iu four offices, whot^o directors wero b Jfooliph enough to pay the money ilfit)i0tit making Sufficient inquiry. \V*M !h«i tiAino of wifn. / < ro mt \ i in, M ' f m> I li nl. t nt Ml. V4*IO Ml|l><>( I ||H|I* MMHII imi(». ht?*r • M\H riiiit|>«« ^i \nurY , tt N V < < HI S I KM I If Mi;\ I % Mmil M(|. I. I (itillVtlll Mi % tt n »• | i • '| 'i i • I i iil\ rilN'rCII M M1TU T WoliKM, •llOl, <lMlh< I|l, N \ |» J V\ III I M ^ | . | M..(.... j i rriiun \v rivwi wv. \ V || flln.: llll I I ftllhl)|ll | MiAii hki> inmiiiiii I Inlom H<»lli H«M| tin warn, No UJ A M r n m <; wiihi \ i t« j-roj.Arrd to do M \. ••• >ll I I Mt..i )t h In I l i «lof I It 11. *H Mr* MIK'II, t 'AI r4»K** »»'d »•«(-•• Mwlli MIIIKII <OM|VOIll \lllt I Mil; \V9|n .HI »i,..i i i. •( . .. MOlHli ) ( d y V i.( HI. I.. if I IV. I < I Ti AH 1 Mlni^lt {'Aiiitiflu doii«i Alld Ol t||«t |M>»lt WMlhUlAII I |»U,\|ftlMt» ( |t|«M»kUll At. ( HI v i>i loon ^ Y () lltAOM fft> I IM Ol il HO ' li •( llOt^r _ ill); i *|'li of Imnionn ftml k> lo|>«, ,\ \ aloo < olOOAOV MlO| U \\\l IMI , . 111 it I • « i o I •' >»!!«' t \| • 'i 111 i •« IO M.»o. ..li . «^l I lui|M|(i^i^)|f^$r Claris H^hr^ « II.* I «?Mt.ioi»h N Y niAonfATluiorw . I itiit > I. I. .«• Iii 41. I Milml ilml.tiH IIIHIAIII. I»|.».i U«ul unt I ... I Ot.lniM f. > I iitM|ii||| f I O.I I I H^ .' ! C I I ir. I 11 V.' M li-i \ \\ I I I \ I !» ( 1..ML And Pi'««iMithftkf«r, V. I/'. \| On,, III. I U..||l«,| M'MII N \ Ao'l « »« •*« IIIHI 41 I*. I i t • *• » I I li « f fltnult \MM|M ( « vI-1 I un i III:.\im. « iv l.« . i i|<l i,*ii .f j.liio An. I <>t it Atitnni *) l«i llifM/IliiM.r fiii (IHIITMIIIIN llm ( All *o.| lo M «>«mil l .tit. •»! •>l>rv< iiio<oA An d x«t < '. ii. I;i ssi 1.1 Railroad k Sioanihoat TfflKTlt AOflNT, f' N(*t«*t -- cr6wim«( with biidAl floworrt 4^Afit« tliAt tuoiiy Hpring. Km lliono ii^h An.I lAdUnt hnnrs Hh«i hm*\ tfckon wing, ' TliU ffimr \ IIOAIIA gro hnwod l.y nnrmw, No\t roar Momn forgot, \fiofiiotnun \ rmnoM tliAl goldon morrow,' \ Novor \ OAtth MAW >^t. ' > w • TIIK THIKTKKXTII JFROR. When the criminiil t Pierre (Iranger, enoorted by four gendarme*, waft placed in the dook of the court of assize, there was a general stir among the crowd, whieh had assembled frcnu everyquarter to be present at his trial, Pierre (Iranger was not an ordinary culprit, not oiMMif those poor wretches whom the court, as a mutter of form, furnishes with an advocate, judges ui the iireaeuee of u hecdlesn auditory, and Rends to oblivion in the convict pVisoiiH of the atate, ||,> |, m l /\ glirfH I ^t 1, ugth m tin* columns of the uowsnapcr* ; and while Rf. T.epervier had umleiiakc'ii IIIH defense, R|. 'r.uiriiiigin, the attorney gotieral, was to conduct the prosecution. Nc#w, at the time of which I write, these *%o im it stood at the hi jnl of their pro fostsioii, When rierre Granger, with his low nritiH hiow im«| Mr of stolid cunning, waa plauod iu tho dock, tho flames t*i twVi/e jurors were drawn f»y h»t, and the president detnatuled of the counsel on either side whether they Wmhed to c\ ereise their ri K ht of challenge. Moth declined offering any objection to twelve such honorable names; but the at torney general adiled that he would to quin> the drawing of a supplementary jutor. It was done, utid on the paper ap|*»arcd the name 4,f Rlajor Vernor \t the sound, a tdight murmur was heard nmoiigflio nporhiti m; white MM Toiirangin and h< F^lf I H TirurPI IO A I.I. POINTM ursi, so? iiTwrsr, OVFU ru ( ROT TIM, .IMI TO AND FHOW u.i, PIUTS or ViiHomv Af MO life, Firr and Arcidiuital Insur- nnr:o Agent. • lioiil...\! .•» |>rotnptlf TOCRAPn ROOMS •iila mn~r-m$ nT.otiic, rripn \ Wi pervior e^tdumged d gtatiee, W ? lic|j seamed to H II not ay Hut you challenge him V neither of then did so; an officer con ducted Major Vernor into his appointed pl*e*>, and ;irmd profoiiml silence the imlictmeiit was read. Major Vernor had lived in the town during the UM (wo years. Kvery one l4»vo him hiii military title, yet none could toll \ 'ten, o r where, or whom h« l^rad *< rved.- He seemed to have neithct f/unily nor friends; and when any of his acquaintancea ventured to sound him on the subject, he always replied in a manner by no means calculated to cueonirage eiifioHity. \Mo I trouble head about your aft'alrs?'* he would i ••Your ahahby old town suits me my sav. well don't a of the you it. I aha and foAcI sent hifil, Wiirr 1 fnin \mil I,krtil»rn in AH* of l.ilr.ii *.t I Card Si/.o, Hoiiin Hoad, Medallion, Camoo, V i g n o 1.1 o, nntulifiHi.lt or l'*ull I'Mgiirr, Vlolo rIf*. H{•/.«!. (nhliHl. .i..A. 1*1 \i MJII in H«rri4 M| \Jos Aii Allots mil fi •Ailf.illy i « I < HI. |n> | t\*ym( j v li « | k Olf^>lAm of Ivn ir l||.n i..| ¥ Mrl H|y K „| up«| IrtMlUll tlftlf llio N«^% i„ IK j.H.^f,,, 11,o union, Hiln^ Tcnir i Inldrnn l». f , m ,„„„, ^„,| VoM W HI and Mr JA. k«on p*iiriii AI.,1 skilful in AortirtiiK for von * SJihi'l lUCliitw,- (M| ,.,,-i lllfVI ,Hi|iird And en IAI K I ,\ fioin ininiAhiio to Hfn *|7*, And iNjonvf Iti thl WnJ* 1 *\ i'» India Ink A i ** | ow Hanrss mm i!U> tr*d« will WMIAUL . VIA/» A 41***1 **«Htrt*9#ait • if flAHlAH of Hirt VAMOIM AtvtSH .if U,o <U V . IUiOdOH &o Juokaon, #nough ss a residciue, but if think I have a ri^ht to live in be most happy to « >nvince you fact at daybreak to morrow morning with gun, aword or pistol.\ Major Vernor was precisely the very man to keep his word , tL?* few persons who entered his lodging* reported that !HH bedroom res#mbled an armory, so fully was it fuiuis|ied with all sorts of mur detous weapims. Notwithstanding this, he seemed a Very respectable sort of msn, regular iu Ins habits, Imuctual in Ins payments, I of smoking excellent cigars, he QMMI to say, by a friend in Havana. He was tall, eteesstvely thin, bald, and always dressed in black; his mustache curled to a point, and he in variably wore his hat cocked over his right ear. In the evening he used to frequent the public reading ro<ftu of the town, but he never played at any game, or conversed with the company, remain ing almoibed in lo» it. wsjiitpor until the olock struck ten, wheu he lit his cigar, twisted his mustache, and with a stiff*, silent bow took Ins departure. It some times huopened that one of the compa- ny* Udder than the others, said, \Mood.night maior !\ Then the major would «t<q>, t\\ Ins gray eye on the speaker, and reply, \(loYid night, tnon sieqr,\ but in so rude ami angry a tone that the words sounded more like a mal- ediction than a oolite salutation. It was remarked, that whoever thus ventured to address the major, was, during the remainder of the evening, the victim #f soii^e strange ill luck. He regularly lost at iday, was sure to knock his ellvow through a handsome lamp or vase, or in some way to get entangled in a misadventure. ko firmly were the good townsfolk persuaded that the ma- jor fNiescssed an •' evil eye,\ that their common ^inresstou when any one met with a misfortune, was •\• He must have said ' goe*l night ' to the major I\ Much, then, was the thirteenth juror drawn- in the case of Pierre (Granger, and it may easily be understood why the audience were moved at hearing the name of Major Vernor, The paper of accusation,' hotw(th standing,, drawn up by the attorney and particularly of rriMed the ladies r imnent, wan read amid profound sf- enec, broken only by the snoring of the nrisojier, who had deliberately set tied himself to sleep. The gendarmes tried to rouse him from his unnatural alutnher, but th*y merely succeeded in making him now and then half his dull, brutish eyes. When the clerk had ceased to read, Pierre <lr*nger waa with difficulty thor- oughly awakened, and the preaidfeut proceeded to question him. The inter- rogatory fully revealed, in all its hor- ror, the thoroughly stupid flendishneaa of the wretch. He had killed his wife, lit srnld, btoause Uiej oould not agrtt; the last ami moat precious, 1 imagine, which he carefully reserved forum es-j necial s<demn occasion—just as some families pVescrve a few bottles of tine old wine, to drink at tho marriage of a daughter or tho coming of age of a son. At length the case closed, and tho president waa going to sum up ; but as the heat in court waa excessive, and every one jKroscut stood in need of re- freshment, Ianve waa,given to the Jury to retire for half an hour, and the hall waa cleared for the siunc space of time, iu order that it might' undergo a thor- ough ventilation. During thia inter- val, wliilo twelve of tho jurors were cooling) theusclve* with ices and sher- bet, the thirteenth lighted a cigar, and reclining in an arm chair, smoked away with tire gravitjr of a Turk. \What a capital cigar!\ sighed olio of the jurors, as he watched w^th an en- vious eye the odoriferous littlo clouds escaping from the smoker's lips. \Would you like to try enc?\ asked the major, politely offering his cigar- ens \ ;i If it would not trespass too much on your kindness.\ \By no means* You are heartiJywoU come.\ 4 „ • * t . The juror took a cigar, and lighted it at that of his obliging neighbor. \Weill how do you like it?\ asked tho major. \Dolicionaf- It bos an uuoommonly flue aroma. Front whence are you sup- plied?\ \From the TTavana.\ Scvura 1 jurors now approached, cast- ing longing leoks on Major Vernon's cigar case. \Gentlemen said he, \I am really grieved that I have not a singlo cigar left to offer you, having just given the last to our worthy friend. To-morrow, however, 1 hope to have a fresh supply, ami ahull then ask you to do me the honor of accepting some.\ At that mjuueut an official came in t o announce tliat the court had resumed it^ ••'•ting; the jury hastened to their box, and the presidentbegau his charge Hiuurotdy bad h#» *ww»»«««»«<»»«i, r»i> **•*»•*»*•-, when the jutfor who had smoked the cigar rose, ami in a trembling voice begged permission to retire, as Tie felt very ill. Indeed, while in the net of fcpcakiug he fell backward, and lay senseless on the floor. The president, of course, directed that he should be carefully conveyed to Ins home, and desired Major Vernor to take his place. Six strokes sounded from the old clock of the Town Hall as the jury retired to deliberate oti their verdict iu the case of rierre (Iranger. Kleveti gentlemen exclaimed with oiie voice that tho wretched asaiuisiirs guilt was perfectly clear, and that they con hi not hesitatto for a moment as to their de- cision. Major Vernor, however, stood up, placed his back against the door, and regarding his colleagues with a pe- culiarly sinister expression, said slowly: \I shall acquit Pierre Granger, and you shall all do the samef\ \Nir replied the foreman, in a se- vere tone, \you are answerable to your conscience for your own actions, but I his \-\f^t* \»»ra¥»H \I' general with aJ force si description which hoi -open lo not see what right you have to dffer us a gratuitous insult.' \Am I, then, so unfortunate as to oflijnd you ?\ asked the major meekly* \ Certainly; in supposing us capable of breaking the solemti oath which we have taken to do impartial justice. I am a man o f honor — \ Hah !\ interrupted tho major; \are you quite sure of that?\ A general murmur of indignation arose. \ Do yon knowYsif, that aitch a ques- tion is a fresh insult ?\ \ You are quite mistaken,\ said Ma- jor Vernor. \ What I Said was drawn forth by a feeling of the solemn respon- sibility which rests on us. Before I can resolve to make a dead corpse of a liv- ing, moving being, I must feel satisfied that both you and I are less guilty than Pierre Granger, which* after all, is not so certain/' An ominous silence ensued; the ma jor's words seemed to strike homo to every breast; and at length one of the gentlemen said: \You seem, sir, to regard the question iu a philosophical |HMtit of view.\ ^ . \Justjso Monsieur f?ornau.\ \ You know ute t then ?\ said Hie juror, in a trembltug voice, \ Not very intimately, niy dear sir, but just sufficiently to appreciate ^our fondness fur discomfiting bills »t what your enemies might call usurious in- terest. I think it was about four years ago that an honest, poor man, the fath- er of a large family, blew out his brains, in despair at being refused by you a short renewal which he had implored on his knees.\ Without replying, M. Cer'navi retired to the furthest corner Of the room, and wiped off tho large drops of sweat whieh started from his iirow. \What does this monti ?\ asked an- other juror, impatiently. \ Have we come hither to act a scene from the 4 Memoirs of tho Devil T \ \I don't know that work,\ replied Hie major; \but may 1 advise you, Monsieur do Bardine, to calm your nerves ?\ \ Hir, you are impertinent, and I shall certainly do myself the pleasure to chas- tise you.\ \As how?\ \ With my slrord, I shall do yon the honor to meet you to-morrow.\ \ An honor whielt, being a man of sense, I must beg respectfully Ux de- cline. You don't kill your adversaries, Monsieur de Bardine ; you assassinate them. Have yon forgotten vour duel with Monsieur do Hillar, which took place, as I am told, without witnesses ? While he was off\ his guard you treach- erously struck him through the heart. The prospect of a similar catastrophe is certainly \yy no means enticing.\ yVith an instinctive movement, ST.* do Bardino's neighbors drew off. * \ I admire your virtuous indigna- tion,\ sneered the major. \It especial- ly beopmea yon, Monsieur Darin \ \ What infamy are you gofrig to cast in my teeth ?\ exclaimed the gentleman addressed. A stifled groan escaped frjr fat'K lips as he covered his faot^ hands. \ Who arc you, that you thnf dare to constitute yourself our judge?' askfd another, looking fiercely at Vorior, \ Who am I , Monsieur Vcrou? Siita- ply one who can appreciate yoftf very rare dexterity in holding courtyards in yonr left hand, and making |^e dice turn up as you please.\ — M. Perou gave an invojuntajy start, and theneeforward held hiH yeaca. The scone, aided by the darkness of ap- proaching night, had now ass mied a terrific aspect. The voice of tin major rang in the ears of eleven pal«L trem- bling men, with a cold metallic distinct- ness, as if each word inflicted a How. At length VomOr burst into a Grange, ahart), hissing laugh. \ Well, niy hon- orable colleagues, 1 -' he . exclaimed, \does this poor Pierre Oranter still appear to you unworthy of the slightest pity ? J grant you he has committed a fault, and a fault whjoh you wotld not have committed in his place. Me has not had your cleverness in in ask tog his turpitude with a show of virtue; that was his real crime. Now, if after hav- ing killed his wife, he had paid liand- somely (or masses to bo sitid for her re- pose---if he had purchased a burial- ground, and caused to be raised to her memory a beautiful square whi{# mar- ble monument, with a. flowery epitaph on it in gold letters- why, then, we should all navo shed tears of sympathy, and eulogized Pierre Granger as th^ model of a tender husband. Don't you agree with me, Monsieur Norbec ?\ M. Norbec started as if he had re- ceived an electric shock, \It is false 1*' he murmured. \ I did not poison Eliza ; she died of pulmonary consump- tion. , \TriVo said the fi(ajor[ \you re- mind me of a circumstance which I had nearly forgotten. Madaino Norbec, who possessed, a large fortune in W)r iown right, died without issue, five [months after she had nukdo you her sole legatee.\ Then tho major waa silent. They were now in total darkneaa, and the throblutig of many agitated hearts might be heard id the room., Suddenly came the sharp click of a pinto!, aud ***• •»bactirttv Was for o mor»»erii'l»rig*.tt^ ened by a flash ; but there was no rev port- the weapon had missed fire. The nsjor burst into a long and loud fit of aughter. \('harming! delightful' Ah> Jny dear sir,\ he exclaimed, addressing the foreman, \ you woo the only lonest. m.-iti of the party, and see how, o oblige me, yod have made an attempt nt my person, winch places you on an louorable level with Piemj Granger!\ {Then having rang the bell, he called for Randies, ami when they wen* brought, ho said: \Come gentlemen, 1 suj>pose ton don't want to sloephere ; let us make haste ami finish our business.\ Ten minutes afterward the foreman lauded iu tho .'ssuo paper a verdict of ot guilty ; ami Pierre Granger was dis- barged amid th« hisses and execrations' of the crowd, who, indeed, were pre- cntcd only by a strong mlltary force rom assaulting both jiidgifaud jury. Iajor Vernon coolly walked up to the ooek, and passing his arm under that <jf Pierre (Jranger, went out with him trough a side-door. rom that hour neither tlio one nor or was over seen again in the cynintryv That night there was a toT- rifle thunder-storm ; the ripe harvest Was beaten down by hailstones as large ajs pigeon's eggs, and a flash of light- ning striking the steeple of the oh] ivy colored church, tore down its gilded cross. This strange story was related to roe hjne day last year by a convict iu tho in- firmary of the prison at TouJ^n, I have given it verbatim from his Itjjm ; and as Ij was leaving tho building, the ser- gleitnt who accompanied mo s|tid, \ So, sir, you have been listening to the won- derful rhodomontudes of i Numbor 10,788?\ ) \What do you moan?\ This his- tory\ • \ Ts false frdrn hcgintiirjg to <nd. 'Number 19,788 is an atrocious criminal, who was sent to the galleys for life Win >, during the last few months, tuts gjveu proof a of mejital alienation. If *H monomania consists chiefly in telling stories to prove that all judges and jurors are rogues ami villaiits.1 He was himself found guilty, by a-most ie- spectable and upright jury, |j>f huving tabbed and tried to murtler Major Ver- nor. He is now about to be placed in a ( lunatic asylum, so thati you will I >robably ho the last visitor * who will tear his curious inventions/! p * \And who is Major Vernor *\ f \A bravo old half pay ohliQar /who hrts lived at Toulon, beloved ami re- [spected, during the last twelve years. Yon will probably see him to-day snloking lua Havana cigar, after the table -d'hote dinner, at th$ Crown Hotel.\ ' 1, H6w Indians Butcher their Tattle. A gentleman from up-rivor gives ns the following information concerning tho way in which the Indians at several of the agencies do their butchering. The agent furnishes them their rations of beef oti the hoof, which they are then allowed to slaughter according to the dictates of their own consciences. From one hundred and fifty to two hundred head are issued at a time, and tho In- dians drive all but twenty or thirty into an enclosure arranged for the purpose. A couple of hundred of tho savages then get around the pen, and with rifles and revolvers^ commence a fusilade into the herd, taking no aim, but just bang- ing away promiscuously, aeemingto de- spro more to maim and torture tho poor bmtos than to kill thorm Tho re- volvers haven't sufficient force to put ono of them to death, and so they aro tho favorite arm. The wounded bovines soon sot up a bellowing which ought to excite pity in any heart, but these red- skins listen to \t with A deli girt that could only bo equalled it the agonizing cries were those of pale-face victims. In tho herd may bo seen animals with two or three of their legs broken, but trying to rear and plungo on those un- injured ; somo of their boms are split by a bullet, and others scarred and bleeding in various parts of the body. After the massacre is finished, the Indians jump into tho corral, and there is then a strife for stearin^ Uu) .tonguea and iutsaUiies of the nnuoflls; which, taken raw, aro very choice morsels to tho red man's palate. WJiem there is nothing je^t* but lifeless, tongneless, eviscerated carcasses of the Cattle in- side the enclosure, attention is then paid to those reserved to furnish the dessert of this carnival of barbarous cruelty*, Tho twenty or thirty steers arc thou atompeded*across tho prairie, and pursued by the Indians on horse- back with lances and revolvers, a fa huflalu hunt, their tormentors uttering those hideous noises for the production of ws>ioh tho vocal accoutrement of the full grown nation's ward is tho only ade- quate arrangement yet discovered. The eattjo are soon exhausted by loss of blood and tho frantic pncQ at which they try to elude their murderers. When ono falls, the Indians then try by goadings to urge it to another race * but when they fail in this, they stand over the fallen beast, and torment it until death comes as a relief. Then all the interest in the animal is at an end, except who shall scalp it of ita tongue and entrails. Tho squaws are then turned out to cut up tho carcasses and get them into camp, and not a morsel is allowed to remain. There aro some- times fearful contests for choice portions of .the* animal, in which two braves may frequently bo seen hacking at each oth- er with their knives over a piece of ten- derloiu! — Sioux City Journal. Economy the Road to Wealth. A lady down on Smith street read somewhere that economy was the sure road to wealth, and hearing that the gas bill was enormous, felt the gas might bo eccnotni9!*)d by turning it off at the meter every morning, so th*j> it would rtot waste through tho brackets. This she did, intending to regulate it i n the evening. She wont to see her mother, however, apd Biggins having returned about 8 o'clock P.VM., turned up the jet and struck a match* Nursing it care- fully with his hand ho placed it to the bracket ; pshaw ! i t went out ; another, nnd still it would not light. He thought tise infernal thing must bo broken, and going into the next room, fell over a chair And smashed his face.- He tried it uutil his matches were all gone, and then fueling on the mantel for more, turned over his wife's oil perfume bot- tle, and know\ it was running on his coat. Ho swore and started down stairs, and just in the hail met Maria returning with tho children. \Biggins why is there no light in tho house ?\ He endeav >red to explain ; but of no use. Ho was foolish. The gas would light if he had only tried ; and she marched into the parlor, her dross catch- ing in her cabinet of Chinese curiosities, and it falling with a crash. She tried, and in vain, for besides spoiling her best silk, she trod on tho child with boils, and mashed her best bonnet, Tyhen, lo ! slio remembered what was tho matter. Sho would sooner have stepped into her coffin than to that meter, and she tried to do it quietly, but Biggins saw hoy ; and from that day to this, when she talks economy he quietly sniggers, \ Save from the gas bill.\ Her silk dress, her best lw>nnet and her Chinese relics were nothing, sho whisj>erod to her bosom friend ; but to have Biggins once know ho was right, it \js too much,\ and she always bursts into tears.— Xrw Orhann Pirayunc. Prussian Discipline. Writing in relation to the evacuation of France by the German forces, the Londou Vimrn' correspondent at Bel- fort says : \I hf#ve watched the exer- cises and the marching of tho German troops, and I have failed to perceive auy of that stolid heaviness which used formerly to be imputed to them. I have seen them after a few hours' march, under a burning temperature, return with full field equipment and marching with a Arm, equal and elastic step, with heads erect, and instantly obedient to tho word of command. A person to whom I remarked Hi is, re- minded me that these men had been hero for two and a half years, and that during that time their mode of living had been changed ; they had drunk ••* Facts and Fancies. All the worthy barons are getting in- to politics. Fully 100,000 arrests are made in No* York city every year. The Modoc leaders are to be executed by hanging October 3d, The U. S. Government pays $5,000,« 000 on interest iu September. In one day the Board of Appropria- tions of New York spent over $1,000,000, The reports of the fruit crop in the West ahow that a poor yield may be ex- pected. • English capitalists have invested five million dollars in the coal and iron busi ness in Georgia. Governor Joel Parker says in twenty- I From tlte otlu Answering a (Jlrl. The Boston Vravrlrr remarks that though it has no bureau for answering correspondents, yet interrogatories arc occasionally received, tho latest of which is from a callow youth named Carpenter. Carpenter says : \ Two years ago I was i u love with a girl, and as we got on well together, we would probably have been engaged;.- One night sho asked me if 1 thought an- other girl pretty. I replied conscienti- ously that. 1 thought her very pretty. My girl, the next day, cut rno dthid, and the only Word I received in explanation was a message, through another girl, tftnt I might go and sit on the other girl's doorsf^|)lM|«wante<l to, but not ro come footer h$fy^e again. m La^t sum- mer I wt|s paying attention to another girl, amlLono night sho asked me about another girl's looks. 1 wasn't to bo caught, and so said 1 thought sho was a homely, forward minx. Sho never spoke to me again, and T found after- ward that th« % other girl was hwr cousin. At present i am sweet on another girl, who is stopping -it the seashore, and sterdayterday T gotot a note,ote, inn which sho or girl is gooa-ioofung, IMOW, i want your opin- ion as tolwhat I'd better say.\ There t the nu- mentioned in wo have writ- ten to hi<n that he had best return an evasive atiswcr, such as, \ I don't know but what- she didn't have,\ or some- thing of that sortjt* Anyway, Carpen- ter's case is a huTjJtono, and if wo were in his phu*c wr* Mnuhl write to his girl, or rather our girl (not Carpenter's and ours togetjher, but ours all alone), and say that ^o didn't get her letter, ami consequently couldn't answer her ques- tion abou|, the other girl's looks. yes T g a n i wh wants to know 'if 1 think anotln good-Ioojung/ Now, I want ye ion a s tojwhat I'd better i is a confusion aboul mcrotis \other girls\ j Carpenter's epistles, but ^ Agricultural Colleges. *rhis is tho irreverent way in which a Minnesota newspaper talks about agri- cultural e<dleges : \ Perhaps if we were to make a pick of humbugs, an agricul- tural college, as now organized, would conic nearer tho perfect product than anything else likely to come to hand. Experience demonstrates that tho more younginon are educated to be farmers. th£ less they are disposed to try that occupation. Out of thirty graduates, ou an average, it is esteemed * decided suceess if one in ten indicates a pur- pose to try agriculture for a /iving. For soijne reason the cultivation Of the clas- sicH does not agree with thatjof pota- toes, noy does trigonometry!coincide wi^h oorii. A literary training lis of less consequence to the crops tha£ strong muscles and solid experience. No rertsou exists for making agriculture a , * A col|cgiatc specialty, dor do the^e insti- tatoes, well mashed; one and a-half tutions amount to any great stum con- '-pounds of sea biacuit, broken; one tea- new to Xjavlgate a Steamer in a Fog % A correspondent of the Boston AdWr- ttsrr, who writes from London, after completing his voyage across the Atlan- tic, says : \I tr*st 1 may be pardoned if i leave my subject altogether here, in order to do a bit of justice that would otherwise, perhaps, never bo done at all. Tho Siberia sailed from Boston on, tho new southerly course for Liverpool, and striking into the fog on the tirst day out, did not meet with fifteen miuutcs* clear weather when an observation could be taken, for almost eight days. But no pains were spared by the officers to make tho dead reckon- ing nccurarc, The log was thrown every tw# hours day and night. On the evening of the eighth day our lati- tude wiw estimated to be north 49 de- grees 3<> minutes, but the fog was still dense enough for tho fog-whistle to bo blown. A little later it lifted very sud- denly, then the clouds broke, disclosing the pointers of the dipper, and a mo- ment later tho North Star itself was visible. Tho chief officer hastened for his sextant, carefully took the altitude of the star, and found it to be 4i> de- grees 30 minutes to a second., And on tho tenth day we camo in sight of the Ski 1 lings, and boro up the coast of Ire- land to tho Fastnett Light without changing tho course a fraction of a point. And this was the first time the Siberia had sailed upon the new course, and during three-fourths of the time had been involoped in fog. I DANIEL WRBSTEH CHOWDER.—A New- port, U. I., correspondent furnishes the Germantown Telrffraph with tho fol- lowing: Four tablespooufuls of onions fried Tjf\t\\ pork; one quart of boiled po Starving to Heath. The story is told how when a lady was buying meat for h^r darling Fido in a butcher's shop at Boulogne, the shop-woman said: \Ah madamc, there's a )K)or country-woman of your's lodg- ing hard by who would be thankful for what yuu give your dog.\ The poor woman was Nelson's 1 be- loved Kuuna, Lady Hamilton. Wo only revive tho story, says a New York paper, to show to what depths those who have been the most prosper- ous do sometimes fall. Strange dis- coveries of this kind are made in hos- pitals and other places where people come to die. Hindi a case appears to have occurred the oHfcr day a t Bellevue. Tho police had tidihgs of .an old man, destitute and dying in a* tenement- house. They went to look for him, ami fori tin iOi emiciarrM old creature, apparently near eighty, in need of everything. They took him to Belle- vue Hospital, and there he died next morning. Tjatc the next evening a visi tor came to the Morgue and viewed tin* old man's corpse. He told the keepor that ho had known the dead man m former days ; that he was a physician ami had been very rich and very highly respeeb d by all New York. From what his degradation came is not ex- plained, it is fearful to think of tin* years of penury and misery which iu such cases load up to such an end ; and it is painful to think that such a man's friends, even though his wealth was gone, would allow him to suffer and die of starvation in their VCTV niidat. Such is life. (.'owl fold Water. Gentlemen, stys a well known tem- perance lecturer, there is one thing about drinking. I almost wish every man was a reformed drunkard. No man who hasn't drank liquor knows what a luxury cold water is. J have got up in the night in cold weather, after I had been spreeing around, ;:nd gone to the well burning up -with thjrst, feeling like the gallows and the r rave, and the infernal regions wVre all too good for me, and when 1 b>ok up tho bucket in my hands, and my elbows trembling like 1 had tho shaking ague, put the water to my lips, it was the most deli- cious, satisfying, luxurious draught that ever went down my throat. I have stood there and drank, and drank, until I could drink no more, and gone back # to bed thanking (tod for the pure, in- nocent, and cooling beverage, and curs- ing myself from my inmost soul for ever touching the aecuned whisky. In my torture of mind and body 1 have made vows ami pr< u.s. s and broken them within a day. But it 3*011 want to know the luxury of cold water, get drunk and keep at i t until you get on fire, and then try a bucketful at the well in the middle of the night. You won't want a gourd full— you'll feel like tho bucket ain't lug enough, and when you begin to drink an earthquake couldn't stop you. I know a hundred men who will swear to tho truth of what I say; but you sen it's a thing they don't want to talk about; it's too humil- iating. wine instead of beer, and had eaten \ «™ J e »\ ^ American metropolis will beef instead of vegetables, which I ^ m *** Jersey, doubtless had contributed greatly to | Strikea of the various trades continue tho change which I had observed.. I j i n London and through the large man- do not know how far this explanation ! ufacturing towns of England. may be well founded, but in any case it would prove that the German soldier, when well fed and well trained, is capable of enduring fatigues under which French soldiers would break down, unless they too were subjected to long and careful training. Another fact which tho inhabitants of Bclfort have been able to ascertain is that when once an order has been given it is ob- served unremittingly ana with the ut- most precision ever afterwards and un- til countermanded. Thus the Germans held Bclfort at midnight, yesterday, exactly in the same manner as they have done since first taking possession. For more than two years these troops have remained here upon a war footing* Their sentries were posted in greater numbers than tho former French gar- rison had emplovod. In the most scorching heat, in rain or snow, at every salient point, at the top of the castle, at every f#rt, at every rampart, the sun shone upon tho gleaming hol- rhetfi of the German sentries, who, de- spite the risks of sun-stroke or frost* bite, maintained a watchful guard over walls which no ono thought of attacking or of scaling. During all this time, too, and i t will bo remembered what agitation this circumstance caused in many French minds, the Germans have conscientiously repaired the ramparts which they had to guard, and also how conscientiously and mathematically they have demolished,destroyed, burnt, or carried away everything that be- longed to them which they had eon- WKllll, balustrade, with a centra. This is the lost resting-place t*n earth nf those who fell in the at- tempt to take tin* castle by assault. As a melancholy pendant to thi* monu- ment, thera stands another on the op- posite side of the castle- one of brown- ish stone, consecrated to the memory of those who fell 111 the defense of Bcl- fort, and which occupies a tenfold larger than tho other.\ sidiered from that point of vi(*w. The, plaice to learn farming is on the farm, and not on a garden patch or out of books. As well try to learn blajoksmith- ing tr*bricklaying out of school books as to plough, sow and reap. It can't bo doifce/' | A woman 60 years old in Belmont, N. H., starved herself to death, going twenty-eight days without food* spoonful of thyrtie, mixc»d with one of summer savory; half bottle of mush- room ejitsup; one bottle of port or claret; half a nutmep, grated ; a few cloves, mace and alspioe; six pounds of fish, sea bass or cod, cut in slices; twenty-five oysters, a littlo black per, and a few slices of lemon: whole put in a pot and covered with an iuch of water, boiled for an hour aud gently stirred* K Poultry Instead of Meat. There is just now in England an ef- fort making to substitute poultry for moat, on the ground of the high prices of tho latter. This is found practica- ble in the country, but in London the cost of tho ducks and chickens pre- cludes any idea of economy, as i t would in this country in cities, ami wo arc afraid in the rural regions also. Yet with our largo farms and tho case with which poultry is cared for, especially in Southern latitudes, there is no reason why it should not be abundant and cheap. For want of thought, Americans waste more ground and more opportu- nities for money-making in ten years than most foreign farmers have in a life time. In connection with the poul- try question an English writer says that if there is one thing more difficult than another to obtain in London it i s fresh eggs; and that if it were Well known that any establishment could be de- pended upon to furnish these, a large profit would be certain. We commend this statement to the independent Amer- ican citizens, adds a New York paper. If in New York for instance if there were a shop when* people could kc absolute- ly sun? of finding fresh egg«, perfectly pure milk and other country dainties, they would not complain in being asked to pay slightly increased prices. The piquant little description which Mr. Charles Keaflo in \The Simpleton\ gives of such' a shop and its success is not ono impossible t# realize. The steamer George Wolfe blew np at St. Francis Island, Mississippi river. Twelve persons were killed and fifteen injured. J*unrh says a young man's friends object to his being loose, but somehow, they have an equal objection to his be- ing tight. 1 Mr. James Baird, a Scotch ironmaster, has given £f>00 f 000 to the Scotch Church, to l>e*applied solely to religions purposes. ^^ In the case of Ann Eliza webb va, Brigharo Young, Judge Emerson has decided that theCourthasno jurisdiction and the suit has been dismissed. The boys' and girls' excursions from New York city oos^, from forty to fifty cents per head, and each trip about ifteen hundred of the little ones are taken. An Oregon paper draws attention to the fact that tho shade-trees planted around several blocks' of buildings in Portland, preserved thtfm fro» destruc- tion during the recent great fire iu that city. Chjcago has run it« school* a year without corporal punishment and has come to the conclusion that instruction may l>v imparted to its children by way of the head, and there is no •ocaaion to resort to any more sensitive par/t< Since the year 1848, when there were but about o,000 miles of completed railroad in the country, the railroad system of the United States had in- structed or repaired. But they have j OT eaaed, on January 1. 3873, to 71,000 not .been able to carry everything away. ] m ji eH i n actual operation, with 8,000 At the foot of the hill which separates moro [ n iiroeess of construction, the Basses Perches from tho glacis of ; m ,. . AX . n . the castle, they have left a space of | Two l>oyS quarreling about their fish- ground some thirty metres in length by j ing rods scared the horses in afaneAl four m width, surrounded by a atone j procession near Wheeling:, W. > a., Uie stone cross in the | <>thcr day, so that the whole line waa J throVn into confusion, and two cam- i tiges went down a utoep embankment, seriously injuring the occupants. Fond dn Lac voted one of her alder- men a cane for being the homlioBt man in town. When the votes were counted and the result announced, Mr. Mo Henry took off his coat and mauled that crow! apace j of friends and acquaintances until tho ! saerodness of the ballot-box was for- ever destroyed* A terrible rtulrood accident occurred near Uctford, England, on the lino of tin* Great Northern Railway. A train from Doncaster collided, at full speed, with an excursion train coming from Sheffield. The Sheffield train was tele- se< q>ed. Thirty-five persons were killed and a number wounded. The IK>VS themselves, with a keen sense of liumor, says Old and X*w f had a graduated scale of honor which was represented \ y the following for- mula : \Will von take vour oath he was ten feet high?\ * 4 Yes.\ \Will von take yonr dy;ng oath?\ \Yes.\ '•' Will you bet six]x>uce T \No.\ An Illinois journal says: \A daughter of B. W. Porter, residing near Mon- mouth, while making her be I the other day discovered a rattlesnake comforta- bly coiled up between the sheets. Im- mediately after the people of Monmouth thoifght the corporation law against steam whistles had been violated.\ . A new cholera preventive is suggest- ed by a French newspaper, the Journal dr /!t/on* f in the form of silk shirts.* It saysthat the w«lbto-do Chinese protect themselves absolutely from epidemics by wearing these garments, and it re- commends the manufacture of a silk frabrie for the purpose which will bo cheap enough for all to obtain. A young man applied for a situation on a western paper, the other day, stat- ing that he had a great many years ex- perience in journalism. As he had gf>od clothes aud didn't look hungry enough to warrant tins assertion, he re- ceived no encouragement ; and it has since appeared that he had only \kept a journal ever since In 4 WHS eleven years old.\ lloro is a veritable extract from a let- ter sent fro'm a little boy in the eonntr; to his mother in the city: \The peao trees lt^re are too. slippery for me to climb; uncle won't let me sail *>oats in the milk pails; there's no birds* nests around that I can sec; Sallie Law spilt molasses on my best, pants; a smaller boy than I am, who plays with me, wears a gold chain; ami I want to go home/* Dispatches from Alexandria give par- ticulars of the loss of n freighting steamer bound from Singapore and Shanghai to London. The vessel was wrecked in tho Bed Hca, near the east- ern entrance. The captain, officers, and some of the crew were. lost. Thirty- six of the men succeeded 111 gaining the land, but feU into the hands of tho Somaulees, a Mohammedan tribe on the shore of the Gulf of Aden, by whom they are held prisoners. The Louisville Courier-Journat do* s , not believe in trans-Atlantic traveling. It says :\ If Mont Blanc were a solid lump of gold, and if in order to become j the owner of it we had nothing to do but go over in Prof. Wise's balloon and j take possession of it, we would a thou- I saad times sit down on the shores of Massachusetts bay and utarve to death. For we should then -have at least the stern satisfaction of knowing where wo were and what we were doing.\ Ocean Steaftiers. Tho Arctic loft Liverpool, l>ound for New York, on September 20th, 1KVI; and on the 27th of the same month, during a dense fog, off Cape Race, came in collision with the French iron pro- peller, Vesta, Captain Luce, suppos- ing the propeller was badly injured, and in danger of sinking, while he be- lieved his own ship uninjured, made a superficial examination of the latter, and then sent off four of hu% boats to look for the Vesta, which, meanwhile, badly disabled, was heading for Hali- fax, which it succeeded in reaching safely. In less than half an hour after the boats had gone, Captain Luce dis- covered that his own steamer was leak- ing Xi'ry badly, and the conviction was soon forced upon him that she must go down. Guns were fired, and other sig- nals used, to recall the boats, but they were to far off t o respond to the signals for aid. The remaining boats were hurriedly launched, but they were 111- suffuuent to accommodate one-third of those 011 tin 1 fated steamer, and in the midst of the confusion the vessel went down. Captain Luce had been request- ed by a portion of his crew, who had seized a boat, t<* save himself, but he nobly refused, and, with hi* little son in his arms, went down with the vessel into the vortex. He was destined te be saved, however. He rose to the surface with his littlo son, and had thrown ono arm around a floating hpar, when a piece of the wreck came to the surface, teppled over, and killed the j son in his father's arms. Captain Luce ] and several others were subsequently j picked up and brought to, this port. I Of a total of 4,'K) persons on board, 307 were lost, and *d these a good propor- tion wen* Now Yorkers. Singular Occurrence. Allentown ( Jironivlf, menf ions X I The the following strong!? occrirroncc which took place in that vicinity one day last week : In the afternoon, between five and six o'clock, Hiram* I. Schautz, Esq., stood above his mill at the head of Cedar Creek, and without anv apparent cause ho was turned around twice by some invisible force. What it was he cannot divine, for he felt no wind. A moment after he noticed a body of water fwv or six feet high rushing toward the mill from above, coming from a direction where no creek ran, and which was the water of a water spout which, it is said, descended near Craokersport, and rushed across the field, carrying fences with it. He ran to the mill, and noti- fied the hand* to open the gates, which was done, A Culvert under the road to convey the water to the mill was washed away, and about .one-half of tho saw mill, including the water works, was destroyed. In the house the water covered the lower floors, soaking the 1 carpets. A Settler. M. D., a distinguished French advo- | cate, was recently conducting a suit for > separation, brought by a woman against , her husband. The counsel for the 1st- j ter, having exhausted his stock of argu- j An attempt was made to capture the merits, proceeded to read to the (jourt a i Paymasters car pn the Hannibal and number of letters written by his client*| St.* Joseph Railroad, In-tween Cameron to the plaintiff before their* marriage, j and Kansas City, bv ft gang of men who copies of which had previously been j are thought to be the same Who robbed served upon his opponent. \The Court I the Bock Island Railroad train somo shall determine,\ he cried, \whether j time since. The engineer saw tho the writer of letters glowing wi th so i men obstructing the track and he re- pure and tender a flame of love could be j versed his engine and ran back to capable of committing the enormities , Cameron. Another attempt was made .... _.. charged against him.\ M. D. quickly on Wednesday night to run a train of Tho Italian soldiers have meat only placed an open volume upon the Judge's ! the Atlantic and Pacific road off tr*e twice a week allowed them, and then it d< sk. observing, as his opponent began j track near Leavenworth, but without ia boiled, Their ordinary food is bread, to read: \ The Court would perhaps j success. Several shots were fired at the ofteuer dipped in hot water than in ; like to follow the text ?\ The letters ! engineer, and all the windows in his broth. If they wunt wine they are j were stolen from Rousseau's \Nouvellc ! cab were broken, but he escaped nu* obliged to provide it themselve§« I liUcuW harmed. - ^ «. .,-^.^, »<M. I'm muff!'''\ «\»wf\ ' Msimii % i<m

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