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L• 1 '
Ye who are mailed up with ftir,to the chin,: -
When ye leave the warm breath of your door
Go visit on humble abUde, whereovipain
Sit the hungry and shivering Poor.
- - $1 '5O
They hare need of thine l aid,' and a kind word
. of cheer ,
Will -light pp that borne oidegpair '
With the sun-light 'of hope; aad repress the
That has furrowed the cheek once "se fair
That mother's young life was its happy as thine;
And her prospects in life were as fail.,
Till that fatal decree, the first cup of wine,
Laid her hopes and her happiness bare. .1
They were happy awhile ; till she saw in his eye
- What j . her heart was unwilling to, own;
And she banished the ominous cloud from
As a vapor by zepbyTs blown.
But oh! when detection constrained her to
Some plausible need of his presence at home
He would dally reluctant, but still he would.'
leave, • ,
That hear:t-stricken one with her sorrows
He would say he was safe from temptation of]
It was courtesy only that prOmpted to gip
With a few social friends the pure jniceOf the
Thus the poisonous cup was still raised to
But false were those r friends, and would laugh
him to scot n,
If the glass Was not drained ; and he quaffed ,
Still resolved in his mind to commence' a re
And that this one should be the last draught!.
The tempter was strong, and he lost his firm
hold • •
On that Arm which ;still would hve sus
With his strength and his manhood departed
Until penury only re rained.
Poor and degraded hesunit in life's noon;
Despised by the - goon eel the wise;
To the chamber of death, the lone silent tomb,
Where the wretched. inebriate lies.
11 atch! oh! my !natter! thou Blandest like
On the sand by that ocean's strong wave;-
Whoz..e current may draw thy unguarded steps
To a fearful and untimely grave.
FEB. 21, 1858. . Ai. 31
A Sketch from the French of Edmnud About,
Ravin g taken the second prize in trag
edy at th e " Conservatory," he soon made
his debut at the Odeon. 4 was, if I re
member aright, in January, 1846, when
he appeared as " Orosman, ' and "was his
sed by every student from the lett bank
of the Seine.
None of his friends were surprised ; it!
is so difficult to succeed in tragedy, when
one's name is Gorgeon. He ought to
have taken a nom de guerre, such as Mon
treull, or Thabri; but the in or fellow
stuck to his name as his sole tinheritance.
However, his fall made but little noise ; .
for he had few friends, was duly twenty,i
and was protegecd by none of the journals.l
Poor Gorgeou I
No director would engage him for trag
edy, but an old comedian friend got him
into the Valais Royal, and he y took his lot!
philosophically. "After all,' I thought he,
comedy has more of a future. befere it
than tragedy, for There will prObably, be Doi
more Racines, while it is quite possible to
write better Vaudevilles than'elairville."
He was soon discovered to; have talent
in his new role, pos.iessing a ideasant voice,
1a - natural, fund of
,Wit. and , mimicry, and
!great command of countenance; and the
ipublie took him into. favor ;'• so that the
name of Georgeon was passed from mouth
to mouth, as that of an actor with the
combined merits of Sainyillennd
This Matemorpluisis of Orsman into
Jocrisse occupied some eighteen - months
and at twenty-two Fears of die, Gorgeoh
was making . ten thousand Wiles 'a_year,,
without counting benefits, Ifliilgood for.'
tune at. this junction turned hts - bead a
little, it must. be owned, Ibut we 'don't_
know what we might ate' done in I his
place, The sight , of
his rooms, . and loins dory .0 his pockets,
lifted his chin. to snob a' Heightthat he
fancied himself a yin:mg man of fashion,
And' learned to pay ltuaspient, - which un-
.eeboteo to iba Trilizipies of Dtißozi-acy, ink 14e Disseiiiiiiotioqi of
gt4(iliati . ,lftittg:
Forthe Potter Journal.,
BY eIL&BLES p. G.S.P.DETTE
P UIT I
1 : • • 0: , ' 54: 001 PA., THOSDAY,IIIII.OII 4, 1858.
Ifounately is not difficult: I fancy, in,
pleecl, that if every g,atne were as - compli-
I rated as chess, there would be fewer ruin,
ed ' f bY play. , •
18,49, therefore, • surprised him, sur
rotineed by-a small regiment of creditors,
Ito whom, in themes.; he was astounded
'to discover- that he owed-twenty thousand
francs. - /-Ilow 19 this ?" soliloquized be . ;
"'Whey I made nothing, Ttiwed nothing;
tn,i,v, the more ;I make the more' I owe: haVelacrative engagements' then. the vir
ttie ofcontraeting debts for their reci pie n t ?'
, His creditius, came every day to see him,
and he - Was very sorry to - cause them so
I much inconvenience, and regretted sin -1
I cerely the happy days when the baker
land j rnilWoman refused Orosman. any
I credit. -
One day, when he was sadly philosopliii
ine• cn the troubles of wealth,'" Happy are
theys cried he, " who have just the. ne
cessary means ; , of life ! If I .only made
exactly enough for my actual wants, I
should commit no extravagance, conti-act
no debts. It is this cursed, superfluity
that ruins me. I have no use for more
than five hundred francs a month. If I
had aged parents to support, sisters Widow
er, brothers to place at college-•- very good!
but I am alone in theworld— I Suppose I
marry !" '
•And, , for economy, -he married the ver
iest coquette in the theatre--and in Paris.
None of wy Parisain readers, I am sure,
can have forgotten that pretty little Pau
line Riviere, whose wit and beauty were
the success of ninny a vaudeville. Her
eyes, though snialf, mere so sparkling they
seemed to - flash over her whole face, and
hair, so black and so that
. the role
of a SwlsS girl was created pirposely for
her to display it. Her figure was charm
ing; and as to her hands, they were ab
solutely curiosities; and Jouvin• invented
a glove ,number fur them-5 12 At
seventeen, with no fortune but her beauty;
no ancestors save the chief of the cliTte
of the Theatre Palais Royal, she just int-
Sed being a Marquise. A descendant of
the Round Table Knights, indubitable
Marquis,- and unmitigated Breton took
it into his head to marry her. A couple
of dowager aunts were the only obstacle's;
but, alas " The anger of dowagers," saitlr
Solomon (?) !"is terrible, especially of
Breton dowagers ?" and Pauline remained
Itauline. At this crisis carne Gorgeon to
kneel at her shirne. She received him at
first with that impartial grace : which Sher
accorded to all her suitors alike, foil he
was gockl looking, dressed well, and had
an agreeable voice and style.
He began the siege", theg, under favor
able auspices, and at the end of the month
Pauline liked him. (This was in Febra
aay, 18D.) In March she liked him bet
ter than all the others ; in April she loved
him and let him discover it. He waited
for her to dismiss his rivals, but Pauline
was in no hurry, and the preparations for
marriage went on amid a crowd of amor
°lts besiegers whose attentions gave Gor
geon the shivers. He was happy neither
at his rooms net. at Pauline's, for at his
were creditors, and at hers her beaux • and
he finally asked her, one day, plainly, if
these gentlemen could not find another
divinity to sigh to.
" Bah !" 'said she, "you are going to be
jealous ? You. know I love you, for I tell
you so; and, to prove it, I am going to
marry you. Besides, jealousy is so inewia
ridiculous, always; but in our profession
it is absurd!" • i
The marriage came off the last of Aprik
Two benefits paid Gornon's debts and the
wedding expenses - the first at the Odeon,
the second at the Italian. Indeed, all the
theatres in Paris wanted to take part, for
GorgeOn and Pauline were liked every
where.' They were united at Saint Itoch,
gave a grand dejeuncr at Pesters, and left I
for Fontainbleau in the evening.
The first quarter of their honeymoon
was shedding its radienee over. the old for
est when they arrived—Gorgeon as proud
as the son of an emperor, and Pauline as
gay as a humming bird. The next morn
tng, the Ist of May, was the fete des Salk
tons, which is kept up till _the •ensuirig
dawn, under the giant beech trees, and all
the youth of; the neighkrhOod were there;
all admired Pauline, and took her for the
!lady BOantiful of the neighbciring chateau,
coming to 'patronize their festivities,-
which she joined heartily, and dancOd
away till three o'clock in the uiorning, in
spite of the gravel getting in her little
Gorgeon was not jealous. When they
returned to the Palais Royal, he made no
ill-natured remarks about his fellow actors
tutoying his wife, as they had always done.
She was' almost their adopted daughter---,
they bad known her an infant bebiml the
scenes, and she remembered being dandled
On their knees. Bat what did worry , Goi.
geon slightly was, to notice Pauline's
quondam admirers ogling her throng,h their
opera-glasses, and this nearly caused hiin
to forget his cue on - ttroroecasions, for
which, he .was lauglred at by his comrades,
,who disiovered the cause, and one joker
told him he was going down hill to the
I" third roles!' (They call, , the " third
relics" the villians, jeatditis husbands' ind
'splenetic old men.) He. took the, jokast
lin good part, however, ,though he couldn't
digeit the gentlemen of the opera ; glasses,!
land he•read with an emotion - of pleasure
'the notice ou thegreen-room door forbid=
ing all orasidersientrairce into - the myste
:ries of the coulesses; He also took emir
to accompany Palatine home . , and 'to the
theatre every time she plaved without
him; but Pauline didn't object to
for though she 'was a little of a flirt, she
loved- her husband. :-
The summer 11—aiser.1 pleasantly enough;
the members of "young Paris were at
the various watering plaees, , and Monsieur i
de Gaudry, the Breton Marquis 'Who want
ed to "marry - Pauline, passed the season at,
1 his chateau ; so that the honeymotin didn't
ferment. - But in December' Paris came
.and the dramatic: society posted
their bills for_a grand artist's bill on the
first of February, of which Gorgeon Was,
secretary, and his wife a patroness. All 1
the young men, a- la mode of theatrical
life; rushed for tickets to the patronesses,
and the prettier their were the greater the
dethand. Gorgeou saw that he could not
close his door; his staircase was in a con
stant Corinotion; and his bell rope was
worn out by inutnerable yellow kid.S. 31.
de Gaudry cameto buy a ticket; then lost
it - andreturned for another,•which he gave
hisibrother, andlwas forded to'come again
foria third, and the neat day for a fourth
forla friend of his, . and again for one of
his. club—up to at least a dozen. Gor
geOn was one of Bertrand's best pupils;
he could tip the
I ,button nine times out of
twelve with.the- pistol ; but what was all
that? M. de G-audry had not insulted
hitt), ; on the contrary, he was the mirror
Of kindness and courtesy ;iif he quarrelled
with De Gaudry, the world would not only
make hint in the wrong; but would say, he
' was cracked. -
Pauline loved him as well as ever, but
she liked company and corm:Ai:hunts, and
played with the tire like a woman who was
sure of not burning her, firwers. .)hen.
G4rgeon proposed tartly to shut the door
it(the face of her admirer, she stopped
him at once. •
" Ldon't want to make you ridiculous,"
said she.; " don't be alarmed; if any one
of these gentlemen outstep propriety, I
shall know\how i to show him his error;
bat if we make a scene, all Paris will know
of it, and you will be pointed-at-in the
He had the imprudence to allude to
these annoyances iu the presence of some
of his artist companions., , and the conse
quence was a constant series of jokes and
puns at 'his expense, (not his thee, but
where he would•be sure to hear of them,)
which ended by souring his temper and
destroying his domestic peace. \
He accused, and quarreled wrth his
wife, and she, confident in her innocence,
mace him back t for tat.
In the midst of these disturbances, the,
anniversary of their. marriage slipped by
without notice by either. The next day
each one recollected it, and GorgeOn said
to himself: "She can't love me much to
have let it pass unregarded ;" while Pau
line thought her husband repented of his
match. But M.,de Gaudry - , who was nev
er far out of the way, sent her a bracelet.
Gorgeon wanted' to take it back, with an
expression of his sentiments. Pauline in
sisted on keeping it. ' " Because you don't
think it worth while to mike me a pres
ent," said she, "you find fault with my
friend's attention." ; • -
" Your friends pre, asses, whom I intend
to'chastise," cried Gorgeon.
" You'd better correct yourself. I thought
up to this moment ;that there were two
classes of men superior to the:herd—no
blemen and,artists; ,but I know at least
what to think of artists now r
" Yon may think what you like," said
Goraeon, seizing his hat, " but you shall
notlake mesas a text of comparison any
" Are you going?"
"Good bye 1" •
" Where are yon going?" •
" You'll know one of these days."
"When will you.return ?"
Pauline waited for four months for tid
of her „ husband, in They
'searched for him everywhere—even in
the river.- The public regretted him, and
his wife wept sincerely at hii loss, for slie
had never ceased to lovc hith. She closed!
her door: to everyone, sent back the mar
ciiiis's bacelet i and refusetiall consolations
—:-tearing her hair, and exclaiming, ."
have killed poor dear Gorg,eon
' Near the end of'Septeniber' a rumor
Spread "that Goi7e; on , instead of being dead;
was coinin,,, ,, ,&ine and money in.Rnssia. • :
Eight - days, after,l an anonymous friend
(no other than M. de Gaudry) sent her
the following, slip from the. St. Peters
"The 6th :(1.8tli) of SepteMber, the
celebrated Gbrieort, the xival of •
Touser.,,:, made his 'detail at. Ale:theater
Michael, before the inmerial-,,court and a
I brillian falr die n Ce ~ 1..a- S ceur deffricrisSe.'
' flits Wai'iMiplitei 'and he was
"enthusiastically :applauded. Go aeon isf
engaged for the season at fourth'ou,Saidi
isilver-ronble, 16,00 Q francs," &c. - I
Pariiine ivept no More: She enteredi
the list of forsaken :wives, an d - al . Pari§
syuipathized With her, and invented a huri , !.
dred :stories - Of 'Grergetinri- pritelisucV,
ias leaving her without cense, withont: re.;!
'sources, Without alotrie:While, in troth ; ' i
he left her eery cent, he had,:and', all - lua l
furniture en :jewels;; and she drew five
'hundred franb a month from the theatre I
beside.- -.-- - I' ' - -" •
. Her 'misfortune inspired- her former!
admirers of the orchestra box' (31 de Gati-I
dry - thpecially i ).:tritli renewed devotion, - of!
course, but she permitted no patent, leath- -
er boots - ti.bring their 'condolers- to her!
domicile.' 81:kutting berSelf up With' a
cousin,'she bicoaded over futile plans - and
coutmdictoriresolutiOns. Sonietirees she
determined AO go to St.:Petersburg, 'and'
throw herself into her' husband's _arm's ;
at others shed - felt it would be more eon-
ittgal to scratch his eyes out. Then she
resolved to re Sin at Paris, and edify the
' world by awi dowhood which would earn
her the name of the - Penelope _of the Paz'
his Royal, arid so forth, ad infiniturif:
--_-Goin,' a short time after his deilit
in Rtmia, wrote; her a' letter 'full 'of ten
derness andcontrition.' 'His anger had
coaled, his rivals `were no longer-befOre
his eyes, and' he pardoned and asked par
don. More: he asked his wife to, join
him-; he had found -her an 'engagemetit.
But, unfortunately, this letter arriired"at
the crisis of an indignation patokysm,
and Pauline threw it in-the fire without
opening it. - L Gorgeon obtaining- no an
swer, was ' again ruffled,. and wrote no
I more. - 1
In November Pauline, her resentment
still carefully fanned by her friends, was
one morning diessinn• ° herself before the
glass for a rehearsal. Her cousin had
gone to market, !eating the key in the
door, and Abe comedienne was unrollin,,c ,
the last curl! 'paper,- when she perceived
in the , mirror a small, extremely ugly
man, enveloPed in a fur , cloak, standing
in the .door-way, and with a Scream of
terror she turned round :"Who are you ?
—what do You ?--go out, sir! You
can't enter here'! Marie!" cried she, the:
words follniving each other so . rapidly
that they seemed to fall in a stream from
her lips_ t
"I am n t in love .with yon—you do
not please ne,' replied the little man,
with visibl embarrassment.
"Love! Is it I who love you, then?—
go out of my chamber, sir !"
"I am not in love with you, madam—
you do no4l-I—."
"Madinah!" almost 'shrieked- Pauline.
"Leave me,i or I shall call for aid--Iwill
call robberg!—l will thrOw myself oat of
"Forgive me, i madam;" said the little
man, in a Supplicating voice, and joining
'leis hands ",I .have travelled seven Iran
tolmake you a proposition.
mondent arrived from St. Pe-
Ind, speaking French very poor
weparea what I wished to'say
.ore-hand: but you have so in
ti m,. that I—."
loWn I:td wiped his brow With
,broidered handkerchief, while
Pauline seized the :moment to throw a
shawl over her shoulders:
"3ladame," 'resumed the stranger, "I
am not in I—, excuse me, and don't get
angry again;'--I mean, your husband has
prayed m 6 an infamous trick. lam the
Prince Vestikofl . ; I have an .income of a
million, but never hafinc , served in the ;
army, ani placed in the fourteenth class'
of nobility." t • -
"Thatis nothing to mc, sir."
"I know; but I hare prepared what r
have to say to you,.and--,-I goon_ I am, ,
as yin see, no beauty, and I have, beSides, 1
a slight nervous disorder, which has ;been I
somewhat a. subject for Fit in society.--; ,
This, however, has not prevented my lov
ing a charminn• (lady; demanding her in '
marriage, \ and being accepted by - . her pa-i
rents, (on account of my fortune)? which;
marriage was.erk the point of consutama=
tion, when your (husband had the infernal
idea of caricatuniv. me On the stage, and
amusing the w fig City at iny• expense:
After the first resentation; Vava (her
name is Vava) distrusSed my suit; I after
the second; she - ngaged herself tea! little
Finnish colonel, without a hundred :thou
sand francs in t i e world. Therefore, I
lam resolved to he revenged -on Gorgeon,
and if yon will assist me, I'll make your
fortune. , .1. am not in love with you, in
' spite of 'your beauty, - and thepropositions'
I :am about tol rhalie yea 'are, perfectly
,althhugh - they may ayp_ar
rather' extraordinary. i Thus, in brief; if
you sill!' lave here, instanter, for St. Pe
tersburg in \n - , a excellent travelling car
,you will, find }lace St. Miehel, a
few stepS Only from•the theatre, a lUxuri
ous hotel; which . I present you, coniplete
ly furnished\ and fillettwithserVairts who
will obey IyOu blindly in everything.; Ypn
(can l. •: .,
take tw lady's maids with-yott, and
two carriage : will, be at 'ynite orders.: I
Inye hired a the theatre, a stake box on
the l'u'st tieri ! Siy . steicard will 'cont-to
I.Fopit - CEM-
yea eackmonth thcparaion demand., ~ fi ~...
before leaving,Paras I.1611. ; - ,de
your banker two t:bed thongnad fives;
toys* credit. Do; l l.c 4 b*Melalarkteittgo., r. _a
soon; you al . Daft 4. grTeeP.
IP tomfrieigi-.4--. -
ship, or even gratitrad,s,,for this; I - f.;.........-::
ise never to put foot insirkyonr - . tt
You will receitrelrliem you PatSe l eg 14 ~ -2:
Ycita . busband;. an 4 come , mut go , us' IA
, like.... All I ask is 7 L-a seat akyouisids in .;,,,,
1 your : boar . at the Aeaiii) -, , for, eig4t., . _ -i- - ..z,
formincei, Gowan has turned ; the
.• git ~.,,,,
'against me; rwash.to i lmve it on nay 14 : ,-....-
.. - - .- ,L,,.; • ..._ -'L:-..4...
- The young wife knew her his 's,,, : j
b ! .e.
peculiar temperarnent.well ennuei to' eel; .--. 7 .
- how cauel sneh 4 yermeanee w0n14.. ' 4..,.
him, and what :'. terrible - ,ernasegne ce . B .
might ensue. - % , ,-- , • , t' '...1. ..-1
"Yen are mad," Said she to , the pri, I . :.
,'‘There are many
_other Ways of puntsh z ,
lit my husband.- - •,..Send, him to Silii4
for the winter." :. -,. • ' - .- -.1 - ..:,
•e k r --
4 Very difficult: lam not influen - ..: 1
enough", , . _ i . ,
.• • - _ -..- 4: -:„ .. -1
The conversation Fras
.Prnionfea-Antal.' , z--. 1
Marie's return, . when Paulineu . Mined a, -.1
week for reflection and deciSion, which ; .:
she employed in
,consilting her' fetnale - .I
friends, who were unanimous in Advising,. , :i
her to accept; some. becaruse_ :the,y . IWro i l
glad to get rid of a nValotlierale4u.s_e_ 2;
they would rejoice ether reputation' m-
promised by such a scandaL TheY parril i. .: .. y .
estly heightened her husband! ill-treat
and scorn of her and the sweitnesi
of reveng e , all of which she he a s-aiii,iii7 ...
fly, and finally (what ‘- will you ih*of ; 7 ,
the paradoxes of a woman's heart Rent -,
tell you ?) accepted only because shiWas. • .
dying of the - desire to "See her:huiffiatid ' ~
again, And proof of her i
ness was, that she refused" theP inee'lL
two hundred thousand francs.. -
She left Paris the rst of DeceMb, and .
i arrived at St. Petersburg on the li h, in '
a magnificent sleigh, emblazoned with'
the coat of arms of the Prince. ' : asili'-'
Koff had arrived two days -befOre,_ d the: 1 : ..ff
whole city, 'fill - Ain.% FrenCICV Gor -
knew of the expected event to l'att::
Ihte's entry. ' - - . -:,
The Prince gave her fi ft een di .to re- 7
cover the fatigues of the journey, a d'aluv,'
had a further delay of a - Week, . grin '
which Gorge= did not- play. "She"re
i l ,t a c y . bills each day as tiler- -
oner of the tg,u of Terror
at the list o the headsmen.
. She enjoye d neither her spi
rube, her princely house not
luxuries which surrounded tit
chief cook—a miracle Of Pros
hausted all his gastrononiic
vain—she had no more appal
The Sixth of Jarmo'' , (new
bill announced to' her that Goy
to pliy that evening in "La
-Varteloii." She wished to writ
grace 'of the Prince; but her - i
wised her to write:to lier husk
she did, in a tender, suppli(
sincerely contrite spirit, enclr
Bred flower, which they "bac,
Fontainbleau on their welidini
fortunitely,.the man who 'arra. ..,
ter wore the livery of the Piiiieed- Gor•-• 7
geon imagined it contained Smile 'iieWiri. - '
stilt, and threw it in•the'fire•unopened: .. -'
jtythe evening, Patiline, modead -'
e l ess
than' alive, allowed herself toile - iti;,:',
and arrived .at the theatre doors' with'
faint hope ()foot finding the Prince theie=;:' ^'
but he sprang joyously front the v" tibider•
opened- her carriage door, and"-1 • - her -
half fainting to her bat.. The, h6trio'
was crowded, and every glasi-ivag- eVeled -.
at her, as she threw ' herselfimeon ohms= ---
,y into an arm-chair, exactly beneath the
gas chandelieri- .- .
1 ' The curtain , rose; Pauline was seized
with "vertigo , n
'and 'saw othing---iiiird 'I.
nothing, though she sat erect• d. her - -:..•
eyes were fixed on the stage, . . -• 1
-- '• 7,, - :-..,,
Gorgeon had Steeled himself° ill, "
and covered ` his paleness Witifa. °able
'coat of rouge, 'though he forgot , _
pairit -' -, _
ilia lips which were - livid: -He ' iiyed , ,--,
his part throughout without,' fail :hr: - .:-_,.1 .
interruption, save by theplitudi 44' ~..:,
compatriots, and the ironical. . app use. pt..: - .•...
the Russians, '
who - were disposed to* .
turn 'to the sideof'the-Prirme.-"/ e*Cur=- a.: -! ,
, tain fell, and:PaillineAras l
1 carriage- :''. ': -:- :-. :-..'..,--7:'.. -; -,1 lA. :
.._ -.:: .....F. l ll
The next evening, .fkirgeok, lai-..,,,,
, Mach.svikine; in ."Le 3f4ctrarope .
, cl4' - - - • ,
'' 'dOkrahl 1.-. • It ' "i - ...-'
Aurergnat, h i y. • maseur ne -,_
er did it betterl:' l , The"'Fielieli '4liiiicer -- - '
had brought wreaths -and • broiens .f laiti. : - :ri
refs and roses, and: the 11 i -.:*. ~s - mete- : i....
furnished with-crowis offregtt, abl , eaves
and other absurdities, .allotwhich , 'fled
together :on poor, Grten" ' . ' lefrifo . ZT
poor .wit:shoutecT -' (as I 1 ti Ittift ,y- iftgey,F -
"My compliments to Madame' - ` r:**lti::: .
' wept With rage as:he-eiteiedth , - , ,4.-4.
foom, and findhig-citi the tale aii it let s :-!1
, ter from Pauline.-wet - wii.h' tea' rs;' - hit.terev-: 1 ':
lit savagely up; and 'Are* diet
in the fire; '7 - ' -•'-''-.-'• -- H
After these two liarribli everkill,
Him b%lcnight the Prince to diipet
the other-mi. -' 11-iii*Osirav trio
sufficiently-fidatied.' •:- ' ''''''-
Visilikaff - Was , aleiable-eifouglo
- 7 . teoieiiiiati; r aic - 4iiii l i ''