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The Lewis County banner. (Lowville, N.Y.) 1856-1864, October 08, 1856, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031791/1856-10-08/ed-1/seq-1/


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r*l ,^-un it aunt V> proceededJirttt^*tidin.a few days after, Qlaytop, »nd f that with her last he hdbihl Ere tiwbe JW»tb» had pasted, Matilda; i ldyf fyfitto f bfe sh had.beqwnithwl to her her blearing d\ h h bh A TALE OF KEAL' LIEK / BY nunu OJUIP. ' 7 ft , for the Propr Tftwtodl offers shmrid be adattssed. uns pi or l $ yT, annum will be .10,80 676 1 yew A Ct .\.V1\../.Y:,........;«?«M» %^iiont«S,V... : £&l.. 10 8,00 uses OK LKSS JMKK A Cm Fowta Colmmn 6 months, $10,00 • « \1 year 15,00 »•* IfcML * \ 6months 12,00 « \ \ lyear, 20,00 41 Half \ 6 months 15,00 <** r «t « lvear 25,00 , \Cohan 1 \ 50,00 legaf advertisements inserted at the rate* ifcdbl ->s Banna, -CAMS, Fosnas, LABELS, J ttumauxs, CIRCULARS, , EaooxAxns, BILL HEAM, LAW BLA>KB, CATALOOCBS, Wether with. Pamphlet Work and Book Prin- ' ' ting-, an* ererr* description of Mk> Printing, 9MM «WL short notice, with neatness and des- patch, in the latest New York styles and mo t Wmmihle pnees. BUSINESS CARDS. m ... Counsellor at' •Iia*;\bjtpoiitg i \ttie __^ jJkjiinrilic;,. .•\..'..•\'\'\.\' * WSfi^ttendvto4itibuaiieS3 in theiiiie oiE ins :-•••••: . ••..• -- • :•, •' • nl CHABtES ». ADAMS, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, Lowville, K. T. Office direeth over the Bank of Low ne Particular attention paid conveyancing to collections, or nl ALBERT JaaUce of the Peace, LowTiHc,-niH give his cir t neat attention to collecting debts, taking ifh davits acknowledgments &.c , n l When tfc'e hbnn of day ate nmnber'd Ada Ike ^ksesttfthe Sigh*! Walw thj» better »wd thatabtiabff'4 lo a holy, calm delight? *~ Xre the cVening lamp* are lighted, 1 And, Hke phantom* grim and t taH, Shadowsiroift the 4tfUftre-ught Dance upon, the sartoar-wall; £. S. JLttomev and Counsellor at lair, aud Solicitor | and Councelfor in Eqmtv fel Copenhagen Lewi Couah V Y Then the fdrms of'the p Bnter at'the opeh door, 1 f he 'beloved ones* the tra« hearted, •Come to Visit me once more; He, the voung and strong, who cherish'd Noble longing for the strife,— By the road-side fell and perished, Weary with the march of life 1 They, the holy ones and weakly, WhlHhe crOSS Of suffering bore-=* Folded their pale hands so meekly,— Spake with us on earth no more! And with them the Being Beanteotts, Who unto my youth was given, Mort than all things else to love me, And is now a «aint m heaven. With a slow and noiseless footstep, Cbmcs that messenger divine, Takes the vacent chair beside pie, Lays her gentle hand in mine. And she sits and gazes at me, With those deep and tender eves, Like the stars, so still and saintlike, Looking downward from the skies Utter'd not, yet comprehended, Is that spirit's voiceless prayer, Soft rebnkes, in blessings ended, Breathing from her lips of air. 0, though oft depressed and loneh, All mj fears are laid aside, If I but remember Only SuJia these have hied and died —••••« - Charade Wo. 6. BBOWK & BARKXS, I Attorneys and Coun-Jlor^at Law, \f irtin-bilrgh, Itwfe Countj. X \ At the- Ofbee forni»rlv occupied by A II Barnes. GEO iL BROWS, nl HUKPNON BVK>IS K.. C. SA?E>POBT, Fays the highest price for LAM) AVARR1NTS and attends to ill Bounty L.md C nns, at hi'- Law Office m Lo«-\ illc 3f. B. STtTESTER, Atturncv and Counsellor it Ln Low \ ille lewis Countv > \i W l'l p- ictice in ill the Courts of thi St ite, ind i tend to ill bn^me>s entrusted to hi cire Put eul u \ttcntion p ml torcaletate buame>s ind ton\e\ ntirg I>- ageat for the sale ot mm icie-ot \\ lid Laad, located in Lewi , Jefttr on, and Sc Lat\ ence Counties AMOS SPOFFOBB, Propnetor of the BostTin.k IIoi ^e LowMlleN T. Tic ProprietorTVIH devote ill hi energies and experience, to make tin i Fir t Class Hotel Guides alwaj retdv to t'end Plo Miie Par tie* to the Forests and LaVe A good Liven m eoaaection with the e tablwiment nl CROW3ER HOFsE, K*. to, Court Street, Witerto*n N Y Stige leave tail house for all route* leading fi om V* a tertown. Passengers eonveved to ind from the Hotses and Carnages furni hed on short nl ^iiiriiiten^^ \ '\•• Jtittiaa**fa : te*!»lG^%^r-- Srom his' •ex-g -* WSB ^ K ^y^¥nOTrie|Si-\aie proprietor cgn-\ ^fi.ble to siipply travelers and the *encraBy Tfith the best accommoda- * y *\'•. v gaa^Mis iiwiooi). ; 'Ncath m\ lir t a fountain gushing, Holds un-ecn its silent wiv, Far through shadowy channels rushing, J<one behold its ecret play Wouldat thou MCW its structure hidden* >\ould t thou its deep cell* explore' A it giect tb> gaze forbidden, Hushed in death, it flow no mor« > Front jnyJText, the poor and lowly Dail> take their humble fare, Still we \sometime deem it hoi}, Often. coJ\, nch ind rare, Gu irded oft i» «omc bright treisure, 5 ifc from fuitive hand 'tis «tored 'Till «onie hoi r of mirth audplei ure, Spreid* it o'er the festive boird Wiruor, whA thusfamth stooping* Leaning on thv bloodv bra A * Win thv plume thu soiled and drooping* •\\liv th\ pennon on the ind 9 Hath a mightier foe assailed thee 'Mid the fierce and murderous host ? Xar* mv treacherdu Whole hath fail'd thee Filled thee when thou trusted most The following) rather romantic tale, if it deserves no better rectimmen<lation,/will at least merit tie attention ofr mjr, fair read- ers, from its being in all _, save, t}ie closing 1 scene, strictly true. The, actors in this d ll k h [From the Olean Journal ] Bow It Was. AT it JOCLTN strange dranut arc -vyell known to the ter, who now, for the first time, submita.tW story to the public • M»tildR sdft JJUApHnA, the foungest daughter ofufaTmer, who m th§ jear 18- —, removed front.the State of New York* and Bettled m the'pleasant village of M—, in Wisconsin, vd dre a few months closed his earthly career/ The' early ecmeatkta of Matilda had been attended to at home, where she had c acquired a fondness for books and a depth; of thought unusual m one of her years But unfortunately for our heroine, with all her good qualities, she way f.n\ from' being-a favorite with those of her own household, where her W template e nature was regarded as \stupidi- ty, and \her life rendered fir from liappr, bj the serventy and unkmdncss of those, whose office it should have been to en- courage and protect Thus treated, a shade of sadness crept into her disposition; and she became cold and reserved, whilst beneath her passionless exterior there glowed a heart whose deathless cravings were for -sjmpathy and affection. When firsf introduced into the society of the young and gifted at M—», a new world seemed to open before her, and she soon became the acknowledged favorite of both old and young. Among those of the opposite sex her admirers were 1 manv She was not beautiful, and yet few could gaze on \her clear dark eje and \intellectual feature*, w'here i \spirit of sadne«s seemed to set enthroned, without admit ition, and «he w as one of tho-e vV uom men fl ittei and women enw, without sraTcely \knowing whj But httle heeded IMatilda the ad miration of those wlio around hot; atnd upon none had «he bestowed more than the tribute of friendship until she became acquainted, with a voting man whom we shall call Charle HciTxat, who came to M for the purpose of establishing a for }onng r Tad res and gentlemen, in itttempt he succeeded, and soon a + tei w a-j rcccrv ed into the fimilj ot Mrs de I icev is a bo u dei Itcrc he had abun- dant oppoitumtie^ for witnessing the treat ment 6f Matilda, and admning hci mnnv vutucs, and tlue\ months liad not elapsed ere he had piofe««ed himself her 0G\ otcd lover, and learned fiom hei own hps that his afiectiou wasaetiuncd. Chailes Ileibert v\as one of those 'whom most persons would call handsome He was tall and -well formed, and a mass- of hiir, black and shining as the laven's plum age, clustered m rich c iris around a lofty M&M&mfc WjflWe ing hw absence, t Matilda looked forward th ^4 4 , with eager^4oy to ^4^ of his return; ***Mgm should meefr;again to part ' !lP«0i«l:lla^>^p«^'M-^#$jii^be^ j ^ |o he£ chamber, gihs «eal# Mad; thefollowTng [ Matilda de Dacer:l^ turned 1 from a visit to the village of , that you Are the betrothed of Charles Herbert, who is now residing in tht ld itHt th l that place—and expose\ the real character ofithatnlan,,and -to warnyj^j! . =, ,.,~*~..~^. .. .. . ^| K^S^ltSongh ini4^ch jmnst^xpoie^ my , pw^ .pjfhonpF^ $e&is |ince|€: wro. ai yonng^ innocent},' lighfehea«fed'glili j'Jhe only child ofap^Ojid HfeF^^^^il^ 1 ?®^ ^W jp^^E^iOr^pafe. f^la^B, H^ejt; wohmy heart,sand;after, promising 1 , m\a g and\ her orphan bojr fJ who was at|hattime under the protectioanof J» Mrj Day, of Vermont An^faowf iki fctiued thele- Aic *solve 6? laboring hefBeif to procure the\ means to give to; Henry Clayton the advantages r of » gcKHi education. Mr. Day was a poor man, bathe desired to keep 4he chitd and support 'him until he ld p, y p ijttniaf IA / the wife of Albert, no*L the Hon. Judge Hamilton, mi Ham, remaining yodn of her life, passed in the enjoyment of as much happiness as often falls to the Jot of mor- tal* in this vain ait sinful world. W p he chitd and support him ut shoul be able to tabor for hmlsclf. this UlatiJd^ gh^dly comented, and to ac- i;o:n^lpljerjp^ the hmnble cap&ity i of an instroctress, W bored patientlf; tranimitUng Iwrearning '^^&m4;jiuj^ipyf^^tei%|^fa^t4n.-- . many of&rsi of Marriage-'hufcihW toya- :ryingfnsweFhy* r evef ^gen '^hatiiwy-' ^ imfel'^it^lenftt ife'heaW &' Cnaifes Herbert. oiA .wedded another.4rH '<r. $ ;j»>T\rJ>c „'-«•_*. .vr:''!j ..ti'Stt-'iiUiiii>'• , phen-^h^.^l^-'that.|d^^f|^^i^0^j^te' ;p.ast,.and t shgin^t/and'rai^il an/«arnesf : -^h^J&r.h;^l]^pi^^'-?' ! !l!lot%%af)^r ffthis\she-Bad; aii opportunitv of renewing h^acquaiJntllc^ M$h '\\f eSsn^einan for 9SySWtaflMe^ of ^Tygnlst^iespejcit. A Al©ert, Hamilton *M a&you^*;jawy^r ;of ^dfetjiictiafi,^an#' ipQ^eWBdia;fo%iri* ^iid''faeS;'indicatiye of a riage with the consent of my patent*, he | wroughff my ruin—and then left me to be-1 noble^mind, and for once the gem exceeded oome an outcast fiom my father's house, the beautj of the casket Albert and Ma and a disgrace to his name. And I, who i tilda became warm fnends, and he was once never knew even a wishi ungratified, am obliged to labor for my own support and that of my infant boy. What f have suffered no human tongue, can tell. My parents, once so kind, have never spoken to me since, and homeless aadiiiendle»a,Xhavelvvedajaiserable out- cast' from* all society, from Charles I have never heard a word until this time— he has probably forgotten h'crhe so deeply wronged. Mr. Dameise sajs you are a warm hearted and intelligent girl $ and if «o perhaps you -will pity and not condemnjj not long m discovering that some secret sorrow was preying upon hermmd, and with the gencrons intention of alleviating hergrief he sought to know the cause.— Matilda loved him with the pure affection of a sister and m less twelve months she had told him all, and learned in return the nbble Knd dwntcre-ted nature of the heart she had trusted, And now for the pleasure of those who delight mwoeks of fiction we will leave Matilda DeLaWy, the humble school teach- er, at her.vocation, in the performance of In the principality 8f Hohenlohe, Lau- genburg, is a village called Ragenbatch, where aboqt twenty years ago the follow- ing heartrending bnt also heroic event took place.' One afternoon in the early spring or'antumn>mjrknid informant did not ex- actly know which, in the tavern-room of Bagcnbatchj several men fend women hav- ing assembled from the village sat at their ease, none anticipating what would hap- pen on that eventful day. The smith formed one Of the happy company, a strong vigorous man t with a resolute coun- tenance and daring mein, bnt also w ith a good naturea smile upon his lips, that ev- e-y one who saw him admired him Ev- ery evil disposed person shunned him, for the valiant smith would allow nothing wrong in his presence, and it -was not ad- visable to have anything to do with him except m a proper manner. His arms were like bars of iron, and his fists like forge hammers, so that few could equal his strength of body. The bra\c smith sat near the door chat ting with oneof his neighbors, I know not vvbat—all at once the door sprang open, and a large dog came staggeung into the loom, a gre it strong powerful bea-t, with a ferocious, frightful aspect, his head was hanging down and his eye bloodshot, hi lead colored tongue hanging half-way out of his mouth, and his tail droped between his legs. Thus the ferocious beast entered the room out of which there was no escape but by one door Scarcely had the Smith s neighbor, who was bath keeper of the place, seen the animal, when he became deathlv pale, sprang up and e\cl\ med with a horrid voice, \Good Heavens, the WeclipAe foilowmg>polrtical aennon from an exchange, and commend it to the attention of our readers'. iys when the eecrect desk is desecrated and defamed By political La- rangues, from those who should preach the doctrines of the Bible, and the gospel of This burlesque upon the errors of the ( ministry cannot T>ut instruct all our readers^ More particularly do wd coimriend its perusal to oar friend Bailey, of the Kepub- Hcaii, of whom it is said that u he hot net' er hem. known to mule since lie left thd Democratic party for die party s good. His grave and sanctimonious physiog- nomy since his desertion fromliis party re- minds us of the funeral OI&XJUKS at the grave of Judas Iscarot, Arron Burr, and Benedict Arnold, it by the sermon. MT BKETHRING.—Lmay say to y< I am not an eddicatedman, and I We hope he will profs f ou that am not one of them as beheves that eddikaticn is necessary for a gospel imnester, for I be- lieve the Lord eddikates his preeehfr jest as be wants 'em to be eddikated; and al- though I say it, yet in the State 2 YOTL wlic** I liv«3 thar's 30 man as gets a biggei f.ongiegation nor what I get« There may be some one hereto day, my brethenng, as don't know what pursuasion I am uv \ft ell, I may say to y ou, my bietheung, that I'm a hard shell Demo- crat Theie s some folks as don't like the hard shell Democrats, but I'd rather be a hard as a soft You see me \here to day, my blethering dressed up in, fine >tore clo^e rou must think I w as proud, bnt 1 ara not pioud mv brethenng, and although dog i\ mad'\ Ihcn lose &n outcry 1 The room was tht wretched writer \ Oh'how gladly! her generou purpose, and finish this story patience in the business, tne Aden himself able to snppl> I was «lltlug on the, sofa little Minnie by mv side, % Sheiras knitting, and the itpttce between Us wasn't very wide< As I gazed upon her pretty face, 1 saw the Mush would][I receive your sympathy' Write to me, lfiyon do not utterly dc&piso the de graded and unhappy. SLLEN CLVVTOS.. J Matilda read these lanes withput a sigh or a tear, a strange and awful cahrines*> seemed to chill the hload in her veins — Young as slie w as, she possessed a strength a decision of character when loused to exertion of which few of anv age can boost She haddearU loved Chailes Ileibcrt, foi s>he had looked upon him as an cximplc of all that was pint-111 man, but now dis robed of the bright gilding of honois, he was presented to her 111 all the-hnlcous dc- iMnSipiiPpgiWa^iai ^ei^Heniy Claj- -toji?wes..:a;bout-isi3£feen, y«i»> of.^age^Mrii ^ay^kl^^rpt|ct3}i^ d^e^y^yyJberti ^}|^t^^^P^*;|f/|%\%^%td; Ms; jgfl^'a^^fiejbetas5i^h^tnj|q, Ji^ga^dfer the'«b||,-, i^ieiO^erfffiaSfSCC^p^djraid Hen^; ^%0^n^bnce'd3thfe studyi5C)f--:flife3avvv : andf full of men and women, and the foaming beast stood before the entrance, no one eoiild leave without passing him. He snapped «a\a^ely ri^ht and left, and no one could pass him without being bitten this increased the horrible confusion. All spiang up and shrank fiom the funou dog with a^oiunng countanances Who sho'd delrvei them from him 2 The smith aUo stood among them, and as he-saw the an guish of the people it flashed acioss Ins mind how many of his happv and conten- ted neighbor would be made mi^eiable bv a mad dog, and lie formed a resolution, I've been a pieachcr uv the ty venrs, and althoughl'm spclfor twen- ptmg uv that o f vj, ic h M-Tj&fouiid canal boat that lies at your dock, I'm not pr^ud my bietliPiing I'm not gwme to preach Chnst ciucifiej to da\, but like otlier saint as aic sheddm money and tears and blood and rifles for Kansa-, I'm on my neives Iamt gwm to tell cg7 lotly vrhar my tex may be found —suffice it to sa-\, it ism the government aichievc-*, and you'll find it somewhere m the State Depaitment It jou'll search thai cartully, y ou'll 1 ot only find ray tex there but a great manv nther texe- as will do YOU nood to Tead, an' my tex, whert y od shall findit, read^ thus \An he lives on the calves of six hundred coir puiclirsed with gov ment juonev \ Mv tex biethien, lead me to ask, who me p g, y cnterpuwng, and ambitious for fame, his ' mmdedness and nobleness Certainly his foi mrty of v ice. Can y ou. w onder that! hls famll J 1 h f nieasrire re ; ^d'v^nceniejat ,vvtaj|. :^a;gid v , 'atid^.vYeaiai an^. Idisfiinclidn TMv\ai'ded^ispffofet». ,<;JEe JnaiM- 'ricd e|ftly4if Jif6^aid^t lie ,!was«no^ - ac- ^u|a^f:yfege; ^iiitefelt wtfh^a%iltai h^d,takei{in^ w^M!* m -||^ votiipr years, he insisted upon lier entrance;. m|^ ; a&li«h\t*hem.ibe in solne His eyes HOUSE, Xo. IS Whitesboro Street, TItica NTS MAK CHBSTER,Propnetor Porters in attendance At the Cats. Baggage conveyed to and from, > Tree «* Expense. M. M. «Mrra> '• Hardware Merchant, LowwHe, lewis Co, If. Y. K SMO, Xedieines,f amts, Oib, Dye, niS Glass. *c Al«o every van- SPWd Lewie Co, ^^Q|^|^|^?er in. Clocks,. ^tifOffihe Baptist Church, Atention paid to Watch and ' v . i j'\ : i.j!i:,^ „ -. ;»i SkttM, letter, of aH Kinds, * ftrfhaps i« gwat variety anse, And the needle* flew still faster, and she down- ward cast: her eyes I heard her heart beat louder, and her bosom rose and felj, With a motion like the ocean when it has a gen- tle swell, The pearly tears were starting in her melting. eyes of bine, And the Ettle space between us ia a less than nothing grew. I stole my arm around, her waist, I clasped her to my breast, ' Though she struggled like a frightened bird, when caught upon her nest How I erer had the courage, or the luck, I never knew But I kissed her, and I kissed her untiu Minnie kissed me too ODDS AND ENDS. foiehead as white as maible were large and black, and hi face wore that expression of pensive melancholy which the poet and novelist love so much to delineate Young and enthusiastic, Matilda loved Charles Herbert with a de- oted and disinterested passion that blin- ded her to his faults, and caused her to regard him as a superior being. But knowing that any intimacy between them would meet with the disapprobation of her fnends, she consented to conceal the real state of her feelings until she should be at liberty to act for herself. Thus loving and beloved, months passed away—months of uninterrupted happiness, the memory of which was to darken the greater -portion of her future existence. Ere the close of school, Charles received visit from an old friend and classmate, who after spending'a few weeks at M—— departed for his home m Vermont. After OMfcP*idatatt.tiB»<»*»rH!de»and Skins ' fmm KSiilwrgh, lewis Co, y. Y «* iiaeiii^jfi**'.?'^- l^o^ an4%oes,: and deklen Sps^H^T;'\.' Haven paper, describing the location of three prominent institutions of that city says r< \The Medicinal College is on the road to the Cemetry; The Divinity College on the road to the Jail; and the law School OA the; toad to the Poor House.\ S^^S^Jn^^' FASHIOIC-—»«»%» deceit hi 4l* did H*teaebm, e M* «ML£Ua r the Mind with artirwpioBof dk- orders *nd makes the world a koapiUl of) we —WHb, A* tm#U ^ of advew*-! 'issoii y herfirstmipulsewasto spurn him fiom hei with bitter scotn; then like a dajL curse came the thought that* degraded as ! she now knew him to be, he wat still her ' lawful husband Hei detenmnation was soon founed , and when she again entered the parlor the color had returned to hei cheek, and although there was a look of unusual determination about her com- pressed lips, yet a .careless observer would have noticed no change in her appearance. That evening was spent an writing to Ellen Clayton. Tender and full of sym- pathy for the sufferer was the letter she Wtbte, and not till Jt was, finished—not tiU she assured her that she would never j| tnown as the wife of/Charles Herbert, did she indutge^We Bitter feelings of her heart. Then when the task-was done she threw herself upon her bed and wept Tor hours, as-rf her heart would break. Oh how wildly di&she pray for death to end ln^mfi'iiiiiiT , How earnestly did she wish for a, Jflotibeifa warm sympathy or fot some person to whom she could discover, the cause of her woe. But no such com- fort remainedfor her; she must bear her thie' r *farhiTC ; 'tfcl&l 'I^anveA% ,ch#gff coutd b& seen in the manners' of :Chsrfe^ and although 'Ate 1 'wag? if^p^sliBl^j-even •Vo^-^oM^ifitf1S^^rlhiP\.1ie^©lia| yethek^n^d^o^ledandiimous^bmvffo; swered with a sttiile that th^Jchiiig^ijtis^ ted only in her im^iQa^Snt^*^'-*^'* 1 '^' ? #i|ri|iS#^^|^^ m *. i^^je^^W\^^i^m^^WW ggp^^n^fakxg^^^ aridthey had not proceeded fer,ibefprS; she and eno^redithe!t»Uie othi» ^loom. He -ieto ! Wa;t?^&c>W|^o 4r «?^avB-^ —• the,next day for Galena, jand thai i* •iti 'tiv^S ot !'.>!)t!!r« »rf1 paajshment About <this time both Squire Franks and his wife died—and thus all danger of dis- covery m that way wa» past At length Charles returned, but she met him coldly. He asted for T a proster interview—it igas granted him; and she immediately Lan- ded himEUen's letter; He trembled as the words met 1 his eye, and then attempted to excuse his conduct Matilda listened to all his arguments patiently, and then clamly assured him of her forgivners for the de- ception practised up«a her, and toldihim 4hattf heltidnot-wW^to addiet death to hi» already dark&t •VifcliWouii •T«nl' bade J0rw P our messgre'teipaidf'fp* £ hef genefo&ity to the- ^lnfii^5h1i^-' v -:- s : ; ; : ---:;L '\ ' ^J^^JtSl^^spagj^lp. <pjip..JSfc^0^aiy^ ? .a^;;,Hgnry,,\agp ; 'h^o^^d6oj^'af^?>lea^r^^j^;ofjSec^he' ;bto^-£htie^-^Me^'-a^li^li4'^nt,ih3S' bpa^Sa^^'*dwlng ^fi^a^'an^eyaied; b«s'ofltftfoH: ;J sh^M: ftoiS^tih:^siiis.o%%'qir 6i tliesifiijile-.miiide<l niaW ' ••!';>l e i K *° i - '•• ••-• v ^'/^ac^al^i^'tfan^iiedf^' *itfe; Ks r'dSep^stjrong^iSe\!* F ' c Eeir,n|y^oti6 -sSjj for : ^l&^eatf^E(i^isB^e^^Mtii[^I. :; #ne \v^l^ansb®fe^ oiSfer**>f&|efiHvand I^l/b^at^etin13afc^|i#dN%*rir@i M#ivljllst ; l; ,M'i6V:-'S'alg»^o''#^escap>.^ igffier^stGatlbf \ : liadt HoiMifff'<^k^M : •: these <he t> d > i0g^StSti'Mdl5t6w%;d&'i|ncf ^Sh«k1n1|pf61pp^^ ' ^kf^S^^^^si^^o^ieA^^B^ ^h^u^^^isShW^^Mi^^e^j'^d*); ^ncewsine swraj^ ^--imfaa^ aw i^nc lil^e Q? w'naen ,s searceiy jo-D&tountt- ^^ r\ ,. -•=- -•=.-• iin^niSwaS adniifted'faypra-gticer Tcmng?fiPthettisfory -dt 4fie huinaniaceforB^-P e ^-^?^ v ^^«^?^^i^t^%^ ;ireadin the ggyejmnagttjpa^jfean^tjie goy^- ^Ti^&np,do r cym^tsat;^^0ms^law^ : aT6 told explicitl^HSg;j|(g4itili|^k|i |si This is: aiot, in&iej^al;. ; in^^^s^^^^0c^nie%^ tafy e'Tiidencei. •{ Itjnean|>.9d?a«t%jeit what it ka5%4iiai^a,litiile:j5^|^Capajdmti, winlo vtovfiin' fijr; tlip.goseir^jint! ;outjut iCalffor^ ..iQa^ought^j^'^^gp^ri^^^^!^ u ®» •a-&^'|rfl%dfe^^fele;-%^f^^^i-*^^'-.TI-s;a;. fstuM>,o*n Jae, ,to§&ethj^gf:4ndp|iu-.iiiay - bow j'qtix lieaSi fn soiTpJ^is.il^4e.x^a. t?& ; ;^e|^seyj.G.am0.aRtyo4.'fq^^pefetfias-. s0^mm^^ : §ims^rxiiiiiv •'...\ V \4=tt4ie.4Jves-. onV#e-.calvgs.of;4x,-jiundrej •4pSrg^urehas^d,?|itii gSf*Tnent.nio%y?' : - T . JE5jife ; q1iestlotii TChspE d|%;3he|'|?ome from; %.a.anighfy sight *^5eri^^e,|ffcthali- ,an\Sr T^eseil.. )TSfe % ga^t^t^^c^idl^ome -de^ • clares, that ah iinipaculate. con Option took jilace:;, iandi%6pn,ja^%;?&at^bi||sji^; beeii • .se.t :ioose%) ; gOrefhe' ui)dei;r«|aiBKin=s^f:sen-; sib^ifelk^ jthisoEtflfe'jjtste ;gf|^|iwKfijf$t; p,oMcgl6Bhgekfqt|i'e&a«>m> ipfi^3Pl:*p|^' l^r T i \l^^r«5ni^^S^^ i ^a^^^b^m?/-iii97 Jleg.sj-B.n4 -eutitt' jipigjures oii ;xo*3|s' afpre; ^iai : ,'SiC(me ^Dfe^^ps^teft|t#irV lina, some.say h^ifwas ib.eajp.:m^«^^»' and s'omersay he* was;bQrn.;inhvf'TMg|?;;!now l . w?hai» was $he, jittlevhai^.. jpt(B5>;^rnci Tjiails no-^pA^'^yj^e^tfi^J^k'fiyf' ;]^.<w$8:<J^btt^^''^^^^i^^''^ e | >: * and Ravage iiigins., .^eAyas a sitltly look. jb^a^^^ol^e^^^^^^aW-.^UnK' &n#letKij^T^.*i%^*cp^|g%^y te* was met by an apparently old and miser- seized him with an iron grasp, and dashed ably clad man, who seemed ready to faint f loin cold and fatigue. The generous heart of Henery was open to human suffeimg, and he invited the wanderer to enter and him to the floor. Oh, what a terrible struggle followed' The dog bit funtfuslv upon e\erv side m a most frightful manner His long teeth ton the aims and legs of the hei ore smith, partake of his cheer. They were soon | but he would not let him loose Regard- |^|^bj|r^i^^^^p|lre;vh^:iaeife ^^^^^&^^^,g^^^^a0r-t^ 4f t&eK^p^^i^9^^^h<an iexpres^p^ ^T^^^pn^ngiTOlliiWp^^ %ce ofthei sWiAgfi|S&^^n^'^u.illiaE, ^Ap^Wf^^SM^ 3 ^ 1 dentthatitheyijhad'jieljernaet^^beforey ,|3^: iwas abcwtto aiskhisname^ w^ ^er^fa§^6^p|h|8t^^8^rted^ ^S-^sPJt\. •jjwgs ^-fi-p-/' •>&BS'-s*ss»'.fes^,;.^j|e'*, Hartjlyi; ]^.povAri^g||iBh0^|{eleJ^. fe ihiinjelF from'his ann,;arid8teppiug-fim %c1an^^torf3wo^ri^':«au^^ ^ xtenr^j v.;iayto&,jti tne jstranger. , s t>eiore i&Slfe^ife^sfeii^^rvji^s \\ young man beh&Mytb*»v> ^^yJdMd|rlrsa^iWi%: ( r^^^>ai joPmifnoyi ie t willin| ! to Svn your' sohl\ We will not attempt to describe the scene itpWfollo^i^dl-^e^^fl^ property—and at length,broken tin healthy poor and distres8e4>heliiad set out on'Joot; to«ei|g^^^a^|^^$l%t|^ity.; ^He; hh money etur&t tw p wandered as W at A, was all spenV»ndhe'l «oalc( ioot |io^t whose existence .ewft. ^Saj^iyrtMn. work upon~h»coii^ujtjo^and.tU^^I day liii^^wpl^J^jaua^en^^i. procwed, and ait ^&^^d3#»ii less alike of the excessive pain, find\ the horrible death-which must ensue, he held down with an iron grasp, the snapping, bighting, howling brute until all had es caped • till all were re«ecned jn safety. He then Aung the half strangled beast from him against the Trail, and dripping with blood and venomous foam,he left the room, locking thfr door aftet-him. Some -persons shot the dog through the windows. But Oh''merciful God, what will become of the brave, unfortunate smith ? Weeping and lamenting, the people sur- round him, who had saved fheir lives at the expense of his own \ Be qniet, my fnends, J do not weep for me,\ he said, \one must die in order to save the others Co not thank me, for I have only per formed my duty. When I am dead think of me with love, and now pray for me that God will not let m6 suffer long or'ton much I w,fll take care that no further mischief 3f^|fn^m^f^:H^ : -^ent'4iyi|fifr»t8 lis'^dri&ttopJaWseiec^'Sstron^g^chamj ifhglea^eM ^nd-:firWest ! *6m 'Ms? whole\ stock..« He«then5*w4thAista.own hands,? w^ded it ii^otohi|-c>wTi limbs ahd around the anvil ^,fi^ly4h8t'no : jS&wer on earth ^^ia^feitW ta f^re/--sajailie, ^jfe done,\ after having silently and solemnly completeid th^-worfc' •^Hpwj.you- ? arei-se- cure^ and^ I am inoffensiveiyso long as I livfeJSHn^ tokfpoair l^e^^SuliiaW-«f> ^f?inM4aiSa«^Xciofii|rJend ;m .spin fc.» Nothing could save the brave 'smith, Bfeither* Ktfi^^iBneftfoiff'lBdt^li ' MadBeMfeu^^hh^- and after niiie hedied—bnttpdy,he died only t6aw«ifce •^^vi^^^fjW^^y^B, sez: .. 'Atttie lives.on,die txivpsfk six liundre^ £<mg purfh^^.TOft^v!nignJiJioney^; My ftehs, yjon must-be born a^jjn. Quit your oldtas^igt^l^h^pD^ «B- ,df^^ouj-^nd^foU^anj^felepi^^pf $b& little^gi.^4^TO^k.;f^|^*^bfflKJ^gain, s^el^o^ff^j^«nt«a]^%^ig^r|^iin^^evei?p\ ; ffef%ei8Ktheflittle^^k^|rl5.^ib^^^^0u^a^5- brethren. ;^&wasV^^^%^cjp^.iii^ inSaade^j.wharjligli^ i.nn^|Jp^B $y\ HoTa<*,,-baptiseimv^^^»J||l^»^ and. doctored into passab^ity*j*by.jOoe] o> two bWk^oWns wl 0 l^lor^cMi^p^fe pips^or^Jtader^foi^tfe^t^y*\ . •-« J^;lie.aii!es.»onf^heM^^!»|^,_. SRf^ll^N?|r^^S°#Sif^^i:. . -_.; ; tafiaB.as a^ekf^\^^^^^# ,kanuck;\is' a tiS»nsg^|Ol^|^iae^^e:t-^elfe^ Wtime. and •Si V

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