Erie weekly observer. (Erie [Pa.]) 1853-1859, July 29, 1854, Image 1

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    SLOAN, PUBLISHERS.
EiNEIS
OLUME i,5.
josINEBB DIRECTORY
CII.IPIN.
~; ,n and Guitar, residence on Sixth at.
• ;An. P Vincent. Monde arranged for
~ Baud&
\‘' 11. SEIEIt.MAN,
NREAN 4,kTiaT.
a -II ur,s‘ ,. . Hon , ' and We Reed House The
b..
no •••• ar.Pd nun kit ibt best pretuns.
,r" "
rott true fa On a ttJ upwairdi
1
L. W. OLDS.
g,, "ism.; cturers of W.. /Ind t twern
C fat (belongs cad eheappon now in aye
tth4A, in MS/ 4.1 J.,i4sters rattlart• . 111*
Ya
eal:nee 42/ conveying wager for 14w.
.y n :, purposes ma.* to order,
L T. Ft)
tcw door. u( 4.suerlosa
,•. F.;"
- - DR rMERY,
, fre IR Fox. • h. , dou.4 west or Aub c r ic . t ,
f I
W TODD, -
with Carat& Terry. & Dow.
L „, R 4,...rPaleAocts tga Gresaan ad DO
y r ,. :re. buns, %%uiter.,lit Marty(
n a mt 3Lh. rnit.itielpftsa.
BURTON At . e,INCLAIR,
T . .7 N PCS roll IL ,)
' , lugs. Ale,lsc toes Patina, OHL
„ Hrur,
flow, eerfuwery. . in, deeps,
• Keed
Int U. L }.LLIOTT,
~„„ -I..ACC a.d Cvkeili hi 'a *milt ran. Purr
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• t er.
MEI
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f: I! ABELL,
R c•vr ibe Eno bank, ,ickius Ade Of
Levt .'1 +• J 1 Ihl an, as.d ..arrante.i upf
T D 11)11" kAI/4 ---
iOR 31 ;.:4111 Wirre.. Pa. Protessiosai
4 ,, f.Crtt e prompt ufteui Jou.
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v 8. , raw Pa
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any richer to •Itanirivoir i'mqtetk-ra
r RAJ
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a For. and attaplT. Good.
I, .1.- , lad itruvre'•
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fri PI n he 1 .4. :44 .fr
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T I 1 RUN S I 1 . .1 RT.
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I At , llt• — .Lry N. 1.1
RUFL'S REED.
arr.... 10 •nd I.llel ICA It lintlssare art.l
Atas.le. 11./14 8,1 , 1 Bern
• P.,
(_.11)1% I ,
ko J f.. n n I • !la.. i/Py
141 CalVelloy 11a•.114.11,,. 11011
V.. 0 tire -uxrs..• 10.1 f 6.0.04 641,4 .
.101•' 111 Pa
t - cr. Mello. , A , e kr , •4.fiprl 4 ..4 • Plat
' , went., 4 4 .4 [i.16,1g•
GEOIZGE 11 CUTLF,'II,
Ir.• - Cetl,o Ol•
,
n~nrn nt:e"n did to
iiiiii plitr.Nnotti ‘l.•p‘ick
JO'zl.lll KELT,OGIi,
Couttglioshr4 P , etilc pork
uteri eialart 411 I A SIP" Cola
C j r wale
CARTER & BROTHER
and Refati Lra er. .1. Paint
11.. i.•••, 414 e tjtr. ra
.I,AIIES 1.1" f LE,
. • Vereh,ot Taoinr. on $O. rub,te 5.1161 ,, , a fe%
klft.-1, I nr
SLOA.N,
4.1 • a 1..1 110.4)4J• friani
tof it and Print r'. i stn. Ntu 9 Br ...ie. Nest
=IN
JOIINSWENEV.
,v re - ter. OM, (Dr rt.ifi Wooer!) Co , ...uwoftut
:^ta filuCK
a; CO.
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f , • , rl4 , v Lio• POI
GEOItG .1. 31(11i .
..0111,1110 lilt i . 1 1 .14 IC Mc!. rue—
t, f p 6, flour ai,tl r. voter.
Egi
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•!..• ,) i'l•Aoing. t'buts, 116. No
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• t • :1101..141, . olfscr. I tit
TIBBALS,
l•Ontls. I:rwerke•. C•octel). llAragonite,
I, Hotel, Er..
.. ,, !vrti - rKSON s. SUN.
Gm - 4,-4es. Hc•A: •r• Que.-me Wort
Nai , --ke .Lll. szeittstot. Kr M . ra
THORN roN
NOTARY 71713L10.
' I. hoo• , - H•rrr(•Yr`. At. area
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1 11 A e Ll3l'
Wainwr.ght e linntto gto n and Inc rt.
Or: et. to r• , t. , r. , thlueult Ut
11'
'5 ,, up • t irew it. X. IL,: • tlt
N`; It 6: )1 Ali 1. L,
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11 , 1., t
JUGIIT k 126,
44.,• I. :x.114 r• letnl'.) t,
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P:. ~e.p..: @11e... th.• I's vs, a,,.0 ell can
(Pike. Klock/. Costae
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TOI•VIKIL
EEO
GUILD
VI.. 1. , On , in ororkery, Oki(
W .7. M*l74,s
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Mw<r 013 Sixth .orel. tippomie the uew gbur
k •••••• Ds • ,•T—ntijrc 114.4 c Eult,..re Slack
th e..o...itrrtll, .10 ,• • r,l
. • Rnoo:Ltc Wd ..it .•ut► warrss•e4.
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it I ...1% a. siset. tin
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rotes vett Crib.
Li .atiaela*. f Napo. die..
• ,••*0 oisppiy ikeerriLL, 1.14.14 /I frilled,' JOIN ».
Awril lie it EtiN a 41110:LAIR
34 643 tr eurtri 116636 66411136633,16 bioN-491/ baser
el dried 1413664 36 666.--113 13633.61 mill Wl*
'•• It 4341 .4-,7311k,1. TUMA.1.31413 MATO.
I
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fill OWNE LC,
CUM]
MOO ft E,
'EEG & CO
!ZEE=
LI
Stittt Vottrg.
BONO 07 4 1 1 E1 ItAll,Vl-11-TEILS.
IT I. D. litmus.
We /other them is—ehe bright Tema kaiak
With car Wises arid rake. Se -Aar,
And the wait pews hits as the pukes heaves
His MUTE the rweiteriag bey.
0 he! aAeld! fur the mower's spite,
Hatt a ring as of deeds'',
Sweeping the earth Wits bertha Ittbe,
As It slap Is wrathful glee.
We paler thee ia—the noddle( plums
Of the yellow and beaded pate.
Lad thi Gash of ear yielder light Mumbles
Oar waseh o'er the ewhipished per.
Aims we ease with the steed &aura frea....
The amain et sneers laws,
And the same Asap hi elbspat jar.
Lek miss !to heriert jam.
W• Pair theta in--41te maw fruits
Prom tie dwelt, and rine, and tree,
With their russet, sad piden, and rands salts,
To
ea our treasury.
And each hatb &)troy Wetmore stored
1 All aseath its tinted tied,
'beer
When w 7
lea ve o gems at the
ar eares beh weld beard.
ind.
• gather it in--this goodly store,
Bat not with the miseet gar,
Per the Greet 4.11-Patiser we adore
Bath but given It In treat.
And oar work of death, ht bet for We,
In tbe wintry days to tease,—
Thee is bleeping open the Beeper's strife,
And i'vhoet at his Harvest Home.
OCkeice `Viscellann.
NOAH COTTON
BY MRS. MoolMbl,
•.I/...t .. 41 II MI 0.. up," '46410.4 la the le*" oil.
THE DISCLOSURE
Twenty months passed away, and the young
bride bad never once been home to visit her eid
friends. Her mother grew more infirtu and fee-
tole every day, and pined sadly after the alateut
child; and the tears were often upon Mary's
cheeks. Sophy's act of wilful disobedience had
been forgiven (rum the hour that the thought
less rebel had become a wife; but Ler neglect
rankled in the heart ..f }bah mother and sister.
"She has ferantten us quite," said the ailing
old woman. "The distance not great She
Wight come, especially as her husband keci.i a
horse and chaise; what arc ten miles after
all? I have often walked double itftiat in my
young days to see a friend, much more a mother
and sister. Well , I shall not be here long—l
feel that. The day of my release will be a wel•
come one to me, and she will be sorry when I
aw goue that she neglected to come and :,cc we
sow, though Dorothy Grimshawe, in h: r ncr•
vans, querulous state, grumbled over the ab
sence of her daughter, she watt never so dear to
the heart of her faulty child as at the very time
she complained of her neglect.
Sophy Cotton never knew the real seine of a
mother's love until she felt upon het own shout
lees the cares and responlihilitiel of a hone;
She longed intensely h er mother nut Ma
ry Van), as the nice presU/LS ham.
.ud eggs that she was constantly *ending. to
might have testified tor her; tur there w. rA
paiutut reasons that wade a meeting mils, her
inether and sister ..e.er thing but de-ernt , k
:he ycung wife
She was changed •Tor • the part
marriage had bo,utheir 4._
Le tilki two tlat ttrec mt4.....tid know
if she did not go rev, IL obai-e, It
went nowhere else—never (lid the most
bride keep more close'," et how,
Once Mrs. Gritnsb.iwc azsked ‘,f 11 , 4-
ineasengtr, a ru..gh ztudhopp.r. whuin yL,. 1...
sunimoneri to her bed-side in I.rder ;u gratify her
:oriosiry and ..ei?.(% her Lbe if
)Irs %4-11?"
"1L..., but the L. 1.1 I , ,st her rosy cheek, and
was not 4.; blob a, wi) , r, >hf. tir-t cam_ to the
prt.bed bouso "
"Did. tier hu.band *Teat tier ill?" -
'•Nr, no; rtted her like a spoilt ehiltl;
et bbe never seemed happy or couteuted-like ".
"What made her unhappy then?"
"lie could as' Just tell--women were queer
•rcturs. Mayhap it was being au old man's
wife that fretted her, and that was but natural,
-eciug that a pretty young thing - lik► her might
nave got a biLsband nearer her own age, which,
for amnia, would ha' been more to her taste."
•Was she likely to have any family?"
"No signs o' the like. It had na' pleased the.
Lord to multiply Noah's seed upon the earth "
"Was be stingy?"
"Nia, na; they lead alien plenty to yeat He
was a kind ineahter, an' good pay. Thery was
only their two selves, and Mrs. Cotton way area
-.eel like a lady, and had everything brave and
new about her, but she looked mortal pale and
:ilia, an' he b'lieved that she was in the eon
intoption."
The man went his way, and the old woman
talked to Mary about lex daughter half the
uight
"She was always discoutalited with her lot,"
she remarked, -w ben single. Change of cirouni
:.timees seldom changed the disposition. Per
haps it was Sophy's own fault that she was not
happy."
Mary thought that her mother was right; but
•he fe4
_so anxious about her sister, that. she de
term it to leayc her mother, for a few days, to
the care of a kind neighbor, and walk over to
F—, to ascertain bow *natters realty stood.—
But her mother became seriously ill, which hin
dered her from putting this scheme into practice;
and her uneasiness on her account banished S.)•
phy and her affair- out of her maul.
Other events town took place that made a ma
terial alteration in their circumstances. Mr.
Rollins, their benefactor, died suddenly abroad,
and, keying no will, the pension allowed to Mrs.
i3rirushawe died with him. his nephew and
heir hid given them, through his steward, or
lers to quit their presP.ut abode, and poverty
and the workhouse stared them iu the face.
Hearing of their diem ss, NOsh Cotton came
over himself w see them, and geuerously offered
them a home with him and his wire as long u
:Ley lived. Thie was done so kindly, that the
woman forgot all her old prejudices, and she
-hd Allay thankfully accepted his - offer. But
when the time wine for their removal, the old
women was too ill to be taken from her bed, and
the surly steward relnctatitly consented that she
alight remain a few dare longer.
Mary was anaious to leave the home. Since
the appearance of old blason'a ghost, a most us
pleasuot notoriety was attached sti it, Slid the
meet disorderly seems were constantly being ea
acted bens* its roof. Pert.emi had been robbed
so a omsiderable-anxmat uponhthe road leading
to—, wbieh at last attracted the attention
of the tardy magistrates, and a large reward was
offered for the apprehension of the person who
performed the prascipal put in this disgraceful
drama. Still, no dimorary was made, until one
Bob Mason was shot by Tom Walkups, who
had sworn to take the ghost dive-or dead. The
striking resembhmoo this prodigal, young man
bore. to his father had enabled him to deceive
many into the belief that he was the pagettrite
reprocessed. Wm nether, who was not in the
meret bad sever boweas sew wi th bet
sae Aiwa ha Aging; umi she
_
12C1
r t
retnette he ntadelipos kis father she cm:eiders&
as a pessliarly insulting to . herself, mad his
dreadful end drove her mad, and this nest of in
iquity was_brokeu up. Such is the end of the
wicked.
Let ns now relate what had happened at the
Porched House, to change the wormy &pity
Grinishawe into a pale and care-worn woman.—
She did not love Nash Coma, when she con
sented to become his wife; but be was superior
to her in wealth and station, and his presence in
spired her with respite and awe. He was grave
and taciturn; but to her he was invariably gener
ous and_kend. r i my indulgence end luxury he
could afford was lavishly bestowed on his young
wife; and if he did. nee names his attachment
with the ardor ors youthful lover, he paid her a
thousand little tender attentions which suffici
ently proved the depth of hisaffeetion ited esteem.
He was grateful to her forhint; and
Sophy was not insensible to
his
Sophyto raider
her comfortable and happy. But happy she was
not, nor was ever likely to be.
Noah was a solitary man —had been so from
his youth. Ho had been socnetoinedeto live so
many years with his old mother, and to mix so
little with his neighbors, that it had made him
silent and unsociable. After the first week of
their marriage, be had particularly retriested his
young wife to try and conform to his domestic
habits, and she endeavored, for some tinie, e to
obey him. But, at her age, and with her take
for show and gaily, it was a difficult matter.—
Yet, after a while, she mechanically sunk into
the same dull apathy, and neither went from
home, nor invited s guest into the house.
Twelve months passed away in this melancholy,
joyless sort of existence, when an old woman
and her daughter name to reside in a cottage near
them. Mrs. Mania was a kind, greeping old
Feely; her daughter Sarah, though some years
Alder than Mrs.- 0./ttoo, was lively and very
pretty, awl gaiued a tolerably comfortable living
for herself and her mother by dress-making.—
They had once or twice spoken to Sop h y, on her
way to the Methodist chapel, but never when her
husband was present, and she was greatly taken
by their manners and appearance.
"Noah, dear," she said, pressing his arm care
lesely, as they were coming home one Weduesday
evening from the aforesaid chapel, "may I in
vite Mrs. Martin and her daughter Sarah to drink
tea with us They are strangers, and it weuld
but be kind and neighborly ti : , Low them some
little a: L, toiou."
"By no means, Sophy," he cried, with a sud
den mart; "these people shall not enter my
house.",
"But why?"
• "I hate wy 1C3901/11 They are. no frieuls of
wine. They arc no strangers to me. They liv
ed hero long ago, and wero forced to leave the
plate, after her son, a tutschievous, turbulent fel
low, was hang."
"Mrs. 31artin'a sots vriatkii? I thought
they had been ileceu•, t, ,pectable pc, ple'. '
"There is no judging people by appearance,"
..aid Noah, bitterly `.l look a decent fellow, yet
I have been a grea: stoner iu wy early tla)s.—
And, with r,garut t , these Martian, ter_ less y
have ul L with the at, Sepby, the better. I
you, one.: f I will have n.)
tH.TD "
at, to 3 Lera..r ),014:1 thou 6a ti
fig. u uxtd 1.1 M. )011.11A WILL Supla) wt, pig 4,1
;.u,l t LL, v. , 4kosit;
curtoui to nada a uiouL:".acq cluvst. •:.1 •
t.1).' , .c )1 • - , old rq ,
Lint .uvti • fiw Fit rf.`%. 4.1
srik , m.)..ugt tly uLlk:f , 11*: I .U 1):
j,et, 11.0 El,.
Ltt 1)011,"
t •it -A „ ,
+Pie o (ott,u a differs Ut
er, hilt.. ilt w..- acid 1- , -vrveti.
:.11;13(1.1ut. it the chart Wit, uitlN
ut Ills cvuutvuatwe, alwa) i pak at , d
wyru, m,w ..t‘ore a trouluril still anxious cxpr , -,-
, tuu, dud at, athletic firth wast td uutii Lw 6e
catne Ir2rfettly VQry.bpcctre of his
f rtu. r i i.
In spite of his 'Stern prohitiitiou, Sophy, ti she
did not ask the Martina to the luuse, often, du
ring her husband's absence, slipped in r-i chat
and gossip with them. Ere i mg, ht. t own cowl
tenruce underwent a visible change, and her
wasted figure and neglected dress led J straugr
to suspect that she was either in a decline, or
suffering from great mental depression
Several weeks elapsed, and Mrs. Cotton had
not been seen outside her dwelling by any of the
neighbors. Mrs. Martin and Sarah wondered
what ailed her, and both at length concluded that
she must be seriously ill. But, as no dcotor was
Etetll visiting at the house, and Noah went about
his farm as usual, this could hardly be the ease.
They were pusaled, and knew not what to think.
At lust, on the day that Noah went over to—,
in ord'-r to remove Mrs. Eilimshawe and Mary to
his own abode, the mystery was solved, and So
pby came across to visit her neighbors.
••31erey, child! what aileth thee?" cried the
old woman, hobbling to meet her, perfectly as
tonished at the melancholy alteration which a
few weeks of seclusion had wade in Mrs. Cot ton': ,
appearance
"You are ill, Mrs. Cotton," said Sarah, placing
the easy-chair for her guest beside the ire.
"I have not felt well for some time," returned
Sophy, trying to seem composed; "and now, the
alarming illness of my poor mother has quite up.
set inc. 'I would hare gime with Noah to—to
see her, but indeed I was not able,"—and she
burst into tears.
"How long path thee been sick?" asked the in
quisitive old dame.
"Only a few days. Noah took the horse and
cart to fetch her sod Mary home to live with us.
It is kind of Noah—very kind,. Bat, God for-
give me: I almost w►sh they mayn't come."
"Why child, it would cheer thee up a bit. I
am sure thee vrautost some one to take care of
thee."
"I would rather be alone" sighed the young wife.
"What has come over thee, &play Cotton?"
said the old woman, coming up to her and laying
her band on her shoulder, whale abe peered ear
nestly into her face. "I never saw such a cruel
change in a young cretur in the course of a few
wee/u2 But there may be a cause—a naturAl
cause," and alis smiled significantly.
"No, no, thank goodness! You are wrong—
quite wrong, Mrs. Martin. No child of mane
will ever sport upon my threshold, or gather
daisies beside my door; and I am thankful—so
thankful, that it is so!"
"That's hardly iu Incur'. Moat o' rumen
kind love young children--'specially their owo."
"My dear Mrs. Cotton," said S wish, sooibieg
ly, "you look ill and miserable—do tell tu what
wakes you so unhappy."
"Indeed, Sirah, 1 cau't " Ani tiLphy wept
afresh.
"Is Nosh cross to you?"
"Quito the reverse—he's tho knits' of moo "
"lie looks very stem."
"His looks belie him."
"dud do you loie him"
"If I did not, I should net kw 30 tatorrithle;"
sod alphy laid her head down upon her kncds
and rept aloud.
"Mrs. Como, you distress us greatly," coati
naiad Sarah, takuig her cold passive band.—
"Wool, I au tell a friend and neighbor the rea
son d tlus grief?"
But &pal only wept, NI if her heart wire
breskim. - weber sad ensidor *kid is
mit itist,
ERIE, SATURDAY, JUL 29, 1854.
11!2:MI
81 50 A YEAR, IN ADVANCE.
.
The old woman retun kr
ed Npda the ebergot
"Tell one who loves thee MB a feather." A
deep, loeg.deaws sigh was On esti , answer.
"Speak out your 'dad, deer,' said Sarah,
prating alfectimately tie thin, wasted bead
that lay so passively within her own. 'lt will
ease your heart."
"Ab, if I thought you livid tell no one; " and
Sophy mind her &saw& gm; sad , flied her
earnest e y es wourefai spies bet riatemegain,
"I would amide to you ray boa* bus oh t ii
Inc
you were "
so °Mel ai k ta bo both llle,it 'maid dm*
mad.
"Sure we can be truitdolt hes ttzent 0.1100 1 . "
and the old women drew up vri.h an air
of fended &pity. “Wkwit boßest would .840
talk and I here to betray treat web: tee hik rue'
sips going clanking iron *newts house about
matters that don't
_concern it- Whirr csoald
it do us to blab the secrets! doting. ."
"It is only anxiety fee ifult weliste, deer Mrs.
Cotton," whispered "that *ekes se wish
• u
to know what it, is that .
fris zt ed
So.
"I believe yon my •
phy: "I know should better it f had the
&ualt
thing of my mina. It b al to beer suer
a burden alone."
"Does not your husband know it?"
"That is what, occasions me wash grief; I dare
not tell him what vexes mei I oaoo hinted at it,
and I thought he would hate gone mad. You
wonder why I look so pals and thin how can it
be otherwise, when I never get a sound night's
rest?"
"What keeps you awake?" exclaimed both
women in a breath.
"My husband'. Ile doff nothing but rave all
night in his sleep about some person he mur
dered years ago."
The women exchanged significant glances.
"Oh, if yon could bart, hear his dreadful tries
—the piteous moans be makes--th ; frantic pray
ers he puts up to God to firgice him for his great
crime, and take him out of the fires of hell, it
would make your hair stand on end; it makes
me shiver and tremble all over with fear. And
then to see, by the dun light of the rush candle,
(for he never sleeps in the dark,) the big drops
of sweat that stand upus his brow and trickle
down his ghastly face; to hear him grind and
gnash his teeth iu despair, and howl in a wild sort
6( agony, as he strikes at the walls with his
clenched fists; it would make you pray, Mrs.
Martin, as I do, fur the light of day. Yes, yes,
it is killing me—l know it is; it is horrible to
live in constant dread of the coming night—to
shrink in terror from the husband in whose bo
som you should rest in peace."
"Loth this happen often ?" asked Mrs. 311:-
tin.
"Every night for the last two months; ever
since you came t.a iiv.• near us lie used always
be afraid of the dark, and sometimes Madd
n)ise iu his sleep, he never acted as he
now. On v I asi,. , l him what he way dreaming
about, and Fh3 lie always fancied be had LlMY
,kri.d soma oi.. asl -p lle flew at me
like. a 1.13.1DiJ,7, '1 i S Ore h ' would throttle me if
hoev r iieard ask such ,lish questions again;
p ..pi,: c not niurd,r in their
they must be wile awake to shed
'• Ay. ay,"z4d th- wimaf, with a
i'bst•-•.z. 1t: kanw% lit- ev
1.4 , !U1'1u Mk! th.! •ts. 6e wurlvr..l, in
bi lti 4 ;i r ‘•:autr3. — " "Did yin%
. ~ tl• ;lam.. C trier.:
But .•0 , 14111 41 . 1.1 au .a A. c' uge
I met r race, iRY aids a ery of tri
umph .;prang fr..m he %wit and eltippiti her
11.4tas in Att jo) t alight tither G.
•t rue.' gratifivet r,vetvre. ••.Iv ' . ' he out at
List My fig, l! I think thee' Yes, ye.."Yett
ge.tue, 111111 V, I will rope), 4,41,11 fht: 1,9 A
M) 11.11 : tuy kor.:.vc Bill: aul thee 'mist to die
for thii wawa t2ttute: but lixl Las lighted thee
L o g— i t } ls t, /0 ?pt.., of ti,ia riiLain's
.rruce that thy . kuzfe . dil the cited, orlr:rt Le
plunged it hinuteit tato the rich luau's heart.
Ha, ha, I ahnit lire to he rereard upou'him—l
I ah.LII !'.
MEI
"What have I d'ine'."' shrieked the unhappy
wife. "I have betrayed my husband into the
band: , of Lis enemies :" and she sunk down at the
old woman's feet like one dead. Gloating over
her anticipated revenge, Mts. Martin* spurned
the prostrate form with her foot, as she cowman-,
ded her more humane daughter . ..to see aftet
Noah Cotton's dainty wife, while she went to the
magistrate's to make a deposition of what she
had heard."
Shocked beyond measure at what she had
heard and seen, ashamed of ber mother's violence,
and sorry fur Sophia's% unhappy diaclosure; as
she well knew that, whether the actual murdeder
of Squire Carlos or only an acoomplice, her bro
ther was a bad man, wbo deserved his fate, Sa
rah tenderly raised the faintingSophy from the
ground, and placed iro on her own bed. Long
ere the miserable young woman returned to a
consciousness of the result of her own impru
dence, her husband, who had returned froaa
without her sister or mother, was on his way to
the county jail.
?LIZ NIOIIT ALONI
&Thy returned to her desolate home, the mo
ment she recovered her senses; for the sight of
the Martins filled her mind with inexpressible
anguish. On entering the little keepintroons,
she shut the door, and oorering her head with
her apron, sat down in Noah's chair by, the old
oak table, on which she buried her face' in her
hands, and remained si:eut and astonished dur
ing the rest of the day. I
"Shall I sleep with you to night, Mrs.
,botton?"
said Sarah Martin, in a kind, soft eohse; as to
ynirds the close of that long, blank /day,- she
'trued the door, and looked in upon
'Met desolate. arldaw—hat not of the dead.'
"No, Sarah, thank you; I would 'Tether be
alone '
" was the brief reply.
Sarah liagered with her hand still On the lock.
Sophy shook her head impatiently, pis much as
to say, "Go, go; I must be obeyed;l I know the
worst now, and wish no 'Renal person to 10 - ok
upon my remorse--my grief—my hitter Weil
latices." Sarah understood is, all} The door
slowly closed, and Sophy was once /more alone.
Many hours passed away and t night with
out,4
dark and starless, had , deepert around her
cold hearth, add Sophy still sat re with her
head bowed upon the table, in a Sort of desqbir
jog *tuner, unoonscious of everyilaing bat tbo
overwhelming seine of intense misery.
Theo came painful thoughts el' her past life;
herfrequent quarrels with her good sisters; her
unkindness and neglect to her mitering mother;
her ingratitude to Gal; andebe iscontented re.
pinings over her bumble lot, sr kb had led to
sold
her present situation. She h
money; and the wealth she b deo criminally
coveted, was the price of blood, land from its en
vied possession no real enjoyailent had sowed
The poverty and dimonafort of her mother's sot.
tago were SNAIL when eempared to the heart,.
1 crushing misery she at that mlntent enured.
Then she thought of her huldiand; thought of
her selfish Imprudence in bentiyiag bit gu di,......
that in him approaching trial site must 'ppm , as
I a principal witness against inns; and that her
testimony would, in ea probatility, corsai,pi kin
to the scaffold.
She felt that, however vimb, the magnitude of
his oriole, IsiiiarliTtatilereatid 01 it long
aim this be bud aelbred seeeimi egeebiret re
ammemii lipsaidow 160 ticriii 40
Wen more than his reason could well bear; that
hi itad liallired more from the pup of eon
mime than he ever Gould eapetionee from the
heads of mu. AU his Madness to her, sines
the day she became his wife, retvaed to her
witimiame of seadsrame she sever had fehdor
hint before. She sorer saspeetad how deeply
she toyed him, till she was forced to part from
him far ever sad her soul melted within her,
sad she shed hoods of tears.
Bbe saw him edam in the dark ditageoa, our
tiaadied by the frightful phantoms of a guilty
esasolonce, with no pitying voice to soothe his
overwhelming grief, or speak words of peace or
comfort to bit tortured spirit, and she inly as
claimed, "I will go to him tomorrow; I wi ll at
learn to hint, pity you, my dm i ir, unhappy
ht
I imay you to forgive me for the prat
evil I have brought upon you."
And with this thought uppermost in her mind,
the allowable girl, overcome by has long fast,
and wont oat by the excitement of the past day,
fell Into a profound *keep.
And ia, la the black dulness of that dreary
sks
s pht she beheld a bright, shirting
It sad bright - mod, and towed aU
around her ike the purest moonlight, and the
centre condensed into a female, amilind and
beautiful, which advancing, laid a soft hand up
on her head, and whispered is tones of ineiLble
sweetaese—
"Pray—pray for hies and thyself, and thou
'halt find pawn." And the face and the voice
were those of her dead sister Charlotte, anti a
sudden joy shot into her heart, and the vision
faded away, and ate awoke, and behold it was a
dream.
I?,And &pity ruse up, and sank down upon the
ground, and buried her face in her leanis, and
tried to pray, for the dm time in her life, earn
estly and truthfully, in the firm bedef that he to
•hom she addressed her petitiqn Was able to
help and save her, in her hour of need. Few
and imperfect were her words; but they flowed
from the heart, and he who looks upon the heart
gave an aasser of peace.
Memory, ever faithful in the hour of grief,
supplied her wile a lung catalogue of the sins
and follies .of a misspent life. Deeply she ac
knowledged the vanity and nethingu , ss of those
things in which she had once felt -,ueh au eager
childish delight; and she asked forgiveutiss of
her Maker for , a thousaud faults thAt she liad
never ackuorledged as faults before.
The world to the prosperous has witty Attrac
tions. It is choir parrAlLse, they seek tut 0 , ) other;
ani ti pair wilu it. ehjoyulau!: e.inapriws
bitterness of ib..1.11. Even the poor work un,
and hopu'yUr Eetter days. It is 011 ' 13 tie b{l1:1(1-
1A in sptrit,,Aud sad of hurt, thaL is.j.s.t its Al
lureinents, and turn with their whp. r
G , kl. Out 1 , 1 mach tribulaziou th-y
bArii to life=—that better life prothisel w thetu
t)) their Lltd and Savior.
Suphy Noll up HI ofll-11 t
grey t;ltt 01 a ! etuy rruttig gl4.lualiy
'Arens, fIL tiLtl in: • y aut t tr
tog, It setnutH t rifts a ;• 1 1 ,1 1 .•-,
scowl avp him tu.4 wilt ; ;,k1 u I ex , I t•• 111.
silo taneltik.is . • .ta . • pi: IA; lu.
the wilistiair.
"ttowilike-
"But thpre is a A/U A t!At•
exist•, ~.% 1.04
he sound of )l• appi ,AC rai ! l.l-
~' f ielltcluirt br. t •;: I
rider. , Thcy were OF. • • .•. ,
tlucte4 _ Noah t pri.,;u, ,
"nil me," she cried, in
weeoog had rendered hoar,-, en .air •
ulatif, "something about my p.ir I
he lie hung?"
"&uthing non: certain," rertle t th; p..e, .1)
thuis addressed "Small chance ..f f•ir
hiqi, The txdish follow has confe-std
!Then he did really commit the inur,i-r?
Worse than that, Mistress, he tirt..a. lie 3 .0.4 n
nick out of the noose, and let another L•itow
fer the death be richly deserved 48 A . ibi
account, hanging is too good for such a in
He should be burnt alive "
"May God forgive him:" .exelanned S .1 , ), y
/wringing her hands. "Ales'. alt.: lie
kind, good man to
"Dou't take on, aiy dear, after that fashioh.
said the other horseman, with a knowing leer
"You were no mate for a fellow like him. Youeg
and pretty as you are, you will soon get a better
hushtind.
Sophy turned from the speaker with a sicken
iug feeling of disgust at him and his ribald jest,
and staggered back into the house. She was not
many minutes in making up her mind to go to
her husfiaud; and hastily packing up a few ne
cessaries in a small bundle, she called the oal
serving mail, who had lived with her husband
for many years, and bade him harness the horse
and to drive her to B—.
The journey was long and dreary, for it rained
the whole day. Sopby did not care fur the rain;
the dullness of the day was more congenial to
her present feelings: the gay beams of the sill/
would have teemed a mockery to her bitter sor
row.
As they passed through the village, a troop of
idle boys fotlowed them into the turnpike road,
shouting, at the top of their voices—
" There goes Noah Cotton's wifel—the mur
derer's wife. Look bow,graud she be in her tine
chaise."
"Ay," responded soma' a linman bead , through
an open window, loud enough to reach the ears
of the rietetriekea woman; "but pride will have
falL"
The penitent Sopby wept afresh at these in.
sults. "Oh," ale sighed, "I deserve all this.—
I was too proud. But they don't know bow mis
erable I am, oeth., would not eauselesaly in-
Met upon me another wound."
"Don't take eu so, Missus," mud the g•>cid old
serving-man, who, though he said nothing to her
on the subject, felt keenly Or her distress
'.Surely it's no fault o' yours. You worn t
bore, I guess, when Neuter did this fcarsomo
deed. I ha' lived with Nett these fourteen yeah,
an' I never 'speeted him o' the like. Ile'sabout
as quest a-man es ever I seed. Ile wor oilers
kind to the dumb beasts on the farm,
au' you
know, Minus, that's a good sign. Some men
are such tyrants, shit they must trout their bad
humors on sumo. If the survant don't crotch it,
why the poor dub creturs in their power dew.—
Nowt I illy) Noe wee a good ?Outer both to
man an' beast, an' I prey they may find him in
nocent yet."
Sophy had no hopes on the subject. • She felt
in her soul that he was guilty. The loquacity
of honest Ben pained her, and in order to keep
him silent, she remained silent herself, until
they reached the metropolitan town of the coun
ty, In which the assisses were always held,
which was not until late in the evening.
She could gain no admittance within the jail
that night f and Sopby put up at a small but neat
public Ileum near at band. From the widow
who kept the home, she beard that the assizes
were to be held the following week, and that
there was no doubt bat what the prisoner, Noah
Cotton, would be found Olt,' of death. But
her eon, who was the jailor, thought it more
than probable that be would cheat the hangman,
as be had seareely tasted food since he had been
111 prison. Mrs. Cotton then informed the wi•
tow that she was the wife of the prisoner, and
esabled to her enough of her history to create
too-bar a smog Wanes is the brow of As good
mew. iM did ass hapiNerty tie w>fM
feeling with tepid to Sophia, to her son, who
reatised her sa early interview with her hus
band on the following . atoroing, and to do all for
leer and his that lay in his power.
' Cheered with this ilreatise the weary travel
ler retired to her chamber, and slept sou udly.'—
_
Before six in the morning, eke found t'salf in
the presence of her husband.
"My husband! my dear husband! and it was
my imprudence that brought you to thisr cried
&pity, as she fell werOng , upon the nee of the
felon, clasping him in -...armir; and hissing
passionate grief the tears from, his , an•
shaven face.
"flush, my precious lam`," he replied, fold
ing her in his embrace. "Ikwas not yott who
betrayed the, it Was the voice of God e
through a-guilty conscience. lam t
fulS—
oh, so thankfnl,shat it has taken placo—that the
dreadful secret Is known at left! I enjoyed last
night tho first Vast sleep I have known for
years—slept Without being hammed by kick"
"And with death !paring you in the face, litcp.'
iihr •
- "What is death, /3ophy, to the agonies I have
eudured?—the fear of detection by day—the
eyes of the dead glaring upon me all night? ilk
I feel happy, in comparison, now. I have hum
bled myself to the duct—have wept and prayed
for p.trdon; and oh, my eweet wife, I trust I ant
forgiven-..have found peace—"
"When was this?" whispered Sophy. -
"The night before last."
"flow strAnge!" murmured Sophy. "We were
together in "pint that night. I never knew bow
dear >iiu were to me, Noah, until that night.—
How painful it would be 'to me to part with you
for ever:"
"It wa• cruel and selfish in me, Sophy, to join
your fate to mine—a monster, stained with the'
blackest crimes. Bat I thought myself securei
fr)in deteetiau--th.inglit that my sin would ne
ver find no out, that I hrd managed matters with
such inc,ruparible skill that discovery was int
p ,ssiblo, that the wide earth did not contain a
witness of my guilt a Fool that I was. The'
voice of blood never slieps; fram out the silent
dust it calls night and day in its ceaseless ap- ,
penis fit vengeance it the throne of God.. I
hire heard it in the still, dark night, and above
the roar of the i!rowd is the ssvrrining streets of 4
Lrniou at own-dAy; and riven fel , a shadowy
hand upon my throai.auda cry in my ear—Thus
air th nia,t:
~ Thar were moments when, go:ided to twin
aeia by that v tic:, I felt inclined to give myself
up t but withheld me, and the
.1-stnal fear of thoic haunting fiends chasing me .
throuli eternity, was a hill I dared nut encoun-•
ter My tm was parched with an unquencha
ble fin; l was tort harkienA to pray."
rpny, iquktug carne-tly into
vy..-4, -you ire 11.4 a cruel man; you
wt. kiti i z, , yut oil in r—have bten very
ui t w, lion -1:11- you to commit such a
dr,..a , 1 ,1:111e?"
'FI: in in , , i y, 4 ., he replicti—
•lt prvi• fails,: shame of 'tow
tort!. in I ti Ale,t pOverty, th;gt to the dee
p rate t '
"1 tiavi t, It sow tthiug of this," ssitd Sopky,
and h,r ti ass flowed afres'a "I now see that
sinful th iught.i are hut the suede of sinful deeds,
1"Wl.1 liter:t . ; t76 l lli.r tern la t lUD to be guilty
of uriute- great as that of who you 'nand
. er,;t:
• S b,iyi her hti-baitri. lemu!y. wish
tut fat. , as a W.ll lllfig t.. other. Ll•te•ii
! 11.2 'l2 • 1 .ag .+•.o:. r veninp attei my
in it her wrote a hi-tory of wy life I d... 1
I:, in le. er and trembling, any humeri eye
•-•:1 :tell u, - at My 1.4-k, and learn my se eret
u..w di it I am called upon to answer fur my
erime. I weAii wake this sad history benlictal
t mt ttllowifereaturc-
~i.. , ..!
~.. ~. _y.. ~nl
'll
1=
ME
'After 1 4111 gout., dear Soptiy, and rare Turn
•, titue to taking to y•oti...
,111,11liaktvg eouttortan'oe pour o,osor atflocted mo
th rau 1 000ttn tor the tea:4llller tit their oityF.
ite): Loo• drew •M•• trout but p,ocket—
o.opo uot h.. ot.lota,hOoue I lourcau to •our oorrtepiug
: oat la drawer uour,,r to the wisdom you
WI 1 wy wtil, to which I have settled upou
)oou all that l po, , esoo. l have uo rLlati.u, who.
eta lispatc wit I )ou the legal rightostoothis pr o.
per;) Tuere iv a slight tnol,,titure in the woo,'
that form, tit, bottotu of this drawer; press it
hard with your thumb, .11Illotraw it bick at the
same and tt will disci ose au muer plaeo. of
eaucealateut, in which you will tiud a nal of
Hauk 00l liagoau.l oi coo , to tile amouut ot .4. 1 5t4.
Fitts was tue to to 2) 'low trout 10. Carlow, the
'light I ward t 1 tom if is ,taitio . .l with his
Wool, awl 1 ha%,• uever Isoked at it oor towelled
tt stud: 1 p14e.:0l it tuere, upward; of twouty
years ago I u •wt r 11.0/ t o • h°.11•4 to use It, 411 , 1
wish it to bet tart 1 to :11.. C.ttutiy
"In Ulla draucr )oou wilt Oikewiso: ftuol the pa
pers counimiug all SIM• 11141 of the circumstances
that led to t.L commis:4 , Al of the critic. You
and Mary tall read them tugtther; and oh: :AS
yOarcul,pity i fo,r tho au happy ua urdo.rer
lie stopped, and wiped tit,: droops of p e ,,p,r, t
Lion from tits brow; and the distress °this
„rut%
wife almost equ.itled at she kissed away
the tears that streamed down his pale face 111. ,
breath came iu quick, ei a l euNiee solos, and lie
trembled in ever) limb
"I fuel ill," lie said tu s fsint voice;
recollections wake we b..). There is a stilinge
fluttering at any liesrt, as if a bird beat its wings
with nay breast. Suphy, my wife—my blf bsc,l
wife: can this be death?
S.ipliy serossautl with iorr.w, rocleti
dimly forward, and roll to the gonadal. her feet
Uer cries brought the j.uler to her assistunots.—
they rataed the felon, and laid him 04 his bed;
but life was extinct. The agitation of his mind
had been too great for his cab:nested frame.—
The criminal had died self-condemned under the
wows of remorse.
TIU SIIILDIaItEeIt 31.1a4t8Callor.
Who. am I, that I should write a bookr a
namelets, miserable add guilty wan. It ill be
cause these facts stare ML: in the face, and the
recollection of my past deeds goads me to mad
near, that I would fain unburthea my conscience
by writing this record of myself.
I do not know what parish in England had
the di-credit of being my native plate. I can
just remember, in the far off days of my early
childhood, coming with my mother to live st
a pretty rural villne in the fine agricul
tural county of B—. My mother was called
Mrs. Cotton, and was reputed to be a widow,
and I was her only child. Whether she had ex.
er been married, the gossips of the place oonsid•
end very doubtful. At that period of my life,
this important fact was a matter to me of perfect
indifference
I was a strong, active, healthy boj, quite
able to take my 01r11 part and defend toy own
rights,
.againat any lad of my own age who dared
so ask a:pertinent questions. . -
The groat elan of the village--Bquire Caries
es he was called---lived in a grand hall, sum/un
&el by a stately park, about a mile from F—
on the main road lemurag to Leedom His plan:
tations and rune preserves extended fat may
miles along the public thoroughfare, and ay
mother kept the drat porter's lodge sweet. the
village.
The Scathe kid bus immerimd, bet bis wife had
boo a id Sw wiee rm. Se 115119 Oak Imsd-
TUN KILITINO
=9
I!GME
B. F. SLOAN ? BRO.&
*NTJAILBER ;
some man, in middle life, amt boss ' Sionielam ..!,
of having bean a very gar ones is lit • Aiwa
was whiepeeed„ among tha' —.a
sips, that these indiscretions tautabillMlll64ll4l
days of his lady, who loved him pacsiePowtt ,
At soy rate, an died. of
had completed her twent= "s yMett.. it
leaving an hair m the %MON and lith .11111110 .
emir married spin. . Tel* at
• Mr. Culoe often came to the ledgpa(bigki -- Ar
that he seldom panted "throssit the pihemillb
S
' ol
way to and from dm gig, hilliest jahr
to Ghat with .my mean. This was
was alms, amesqloided by limiffigie hi•
4100 1
notice of ea at *IL M. L. yileal
sae to °pert the pre. Die.
Bili mot dime
call me a pretty, mks .
great deal of small 'hasp lbws
tag days. I reammbsr oat sheassisi Admit:
opening the pts bar a imp poor 411110161111 1 1.4
with the Squire at their ineadObrit owe ANS -
tapped my cheek, with hi* Wag silisoll4 iiis
claimed- .. is _ : IV! a. •,,
. “By Jove! Ostia, that's a basaisama,b4o.2
"Oh, yea," said asmisuri "the. Wry pioillth ILI
his,Amic.".
44.4: • .:44
And the Squire laughed, and they hi l l IF
and when I west back into the Wip e I.
my mother a bameitel of silver I had
and mid— . . .
"Mother, who was my *here • :1•
"Mr. Uuiton. of °aurae," is absyseid o Otbigiac
ly, "bus wliy, Nosb, do you ask!" "I }.44
"Beams. 1 wale, W know suasedlas 4101114
him.
But my mouser did sot choose Is sistruiste,!
peruucut questing's; and, though Orally Wlq .
ed to telling long stories, slip seised
very utile shout the priurts
Cotton. She informed- Oda .11Werfflift=NI
had beet a fellow-servant with W U *" ovi
employ; that be quarrelled wish imata=
tea I was born , wad lett hen, sh e
know what bad become of hits het oho hoNotmil •
he went t t AiNdmikiled ktis bit' lug AIM
she soodededaite ItillahoosiAesd tot ohm
that APIA 1110101164110
had placed.Ver. tit hourtoostfortedde au*
tion, that I most ebilirtiN Pal". " iMr. .
C- " he lid ditioillt! hat b 7 she Wel
du vinoiligiNg bokariwar. I
I tor, %haat was taailod Noah, awe
my fat CT. -
The built sketch of oarWA, WOW, Wall
perteutly satisfactory to sae at Sait i Asaiii t irs•
meinher feeliug a su•otip:meritis4 oky ouluouts
progenitor, and I lAJCAM 0.141,401611 i ..4 pow
late about hid fate. r.
Ita the meanwhile, I hurl it good polar/
." :1 I my
111?tliet
alacrity displa yed in waiting tips
Squire and lits guests, never failed a NOW.
ino narvest of smell coin, which gave Se. MA
binsli importance in the eyes of the lade is die
village, who waited via me wish tbe
genee that I d.d 80i .otdor- Do
,
ib m
doubt, to vow, m fur w sberb-a.
• a love of acquiring witlitlit=4
tag admirers without any Vat
early fostered in my heart, whiett=toolo'
for nue dross and a hositful display of euretiotil.
ty, by no means consistent with my low bhib
and humble means .
In due time I was placed by Kr. Clarks ot the
village school, and the wish to be thoaglit ali Z
and determivatitin of purpose, which saw
at.: a: the top of my class .11611!
There was-only uue, buy in the school-dist
tare,/ to dispute my su premacy, mid he bad by
nature what I acquired with great toil sad dilb
eulty—a most retentive memo), which GRAM
him to repeat, atter once reading, a task which
wok' me several days of hard study to leers.---
(Low I tniviwi this faculty, which I jussellj N V.
crud pesetas, si,) real merit is heed,- 'tsz
d i
natural gilt. It w.ui not learning
.:
•
was were rtading. Ile wonki•jtaat
'
over the ii.x;k, atter idling half his shois i
and then walk up to the waster, ant
without waking a stogie blunder. He
wort careless, reekkas boy in the anhasllllllo
eertiunly the cleverest. 2 hated hive, IMO
tot bear that ue should equal, and ever sulio
uke,*a let u in. took no pausal to learn. -
it the ['buster lust! , done hint nownsiosquoini v •
I 0 to,uld never, italic stood above fits_ Hsi *1
reasons, tx,st, known to himself, ha always ississ,
ed ate, and snubbed Bill Martin, who, luivilliill,
played Lama iluituktud iuspish winks, amid tossllln
44
the other buys t., rubes mat kin autharisy.".
Bt:l casks' cu,s the ot.g,woigie °sag eteitlentart,
and Mr Butien, sue at.s3ter, *pines Tosily4
• Thcrt: War eueistaiii war Lea sell alb klditsalt
sae. We warn pretty i qually nisteheti tt =
tut the victor to-us), 0ri..1 sure to be
morrow; the boys ,y.u , rally took'part week ass•
lla. Soh character* are always popalss,• wsiik
he bad many iblustrers to Chu school. teem
t wo/ to this troy tur.4e me restless and
I reall, &tar l i 0,../.• tow some injury.
atter / uad given [Olll a sound drabbuiedissaik.
•,1 we ''.l, ban twin puppy: & beeps, mil 1111;
. Jugas turf sell trite Chu rich saw's tads.
Laming wll4 rage.-4ur a !Mind to Illy pile
wAs4itr worse iu asy estunititoti than any pow
ual injury---1 dostauded what he west bytendt
in uitiug 1414%1A1 and be sneered is Sy Alter
au to.d to go no and ask my wireaseteadinir,
quota-less, was better quail/led to give ma.
toimAtiou I desired. Aud I did mit awl
Loot r, anti shy told me "I wan a foolish by W
bow *soh nonsense, spoken in auger by a lag 4e
had just thrashed; that &U Mania was a -Mt
tattoo, sad envious of lay being better 4. thior
himself; that tf l halo:tad to sash atmailass la.
About her, it would wake her etietwakille, end
shoekl never know a ham hear myssilm! •
I felt that this was true. I Loved eti MAW
hotter than anything in the world, lbw at
won and tiosinesa to On WasilollllthiVr.
ways WoltOatod too Wise with a mailliag .11mig
and I never received a blow/ from her immillaary
life.
IME
lIIIE
My mother was &Peet sist-emdpeleavemesse
ar
. She mast have been basoMM Al*
for she was still very pretty. Rae 4miesilegaree
was mild and ratio, and she wee
meat sod Olean was proud el
saw so stoman to her task tMsßesebtlisi
od with her, and say melt efemei ttr hat
seated with my whole beers and long* i
was too young to ask airezpiemisbas et dbi,
clammy of Squire's viaim to ear bassi ani
why, wises bemuse, 1 was seserelly
on some mead to the wilier; and had rah
espial:Woo bees given, 1 'NW sot Yaws NOON
led it. _ .
Mr. Cask* had s fumily, but his aspiarasad
niece MIK twtte arm to speed their War
at the old hall. Master Walter, who girl/
brit, was a Sue, manly fellow, about .sieeirs
age; and Miss Nils, who was two yositringiS
was s street, Sir girl, as beautiful el din iMil
satiable. - 1 tab •
I had just lessiOsed soy` teentwils per=
was tail Sad alum for my sp. IRONS,
young pas* were at the Halt, 1 sue druid
soy beet *Oa, and west up way day Sr IA
aro stran, it &boy weal fins, I conisit.biki
b l okes mad redo, baited this books, svii boa
est the best places los their sport, sri a =
a i rti g ht l ow-boat it duty irfabsd sts
sansblea further data riser. ae-.
Obis we left toss sad seek* eaE lostiffli
sks•s# *perm sad assidotra 1110.111111.
ICUs Wit Asia mei wild ~Aft
, Cl4ll . 11111 . 11111
; 404
:.: I*.
, • sgl
=1