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Manitouwoc County Herald (Newspaper) - November 30, 1850, Manitowoc, Wisconsin JCT 2 1 NTY HERALD VOL EMBER 30 1850 I PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY BY CHARLES W WTCH AT ONE DOLLAR AKI FIFTY CENTS IN ADVANCE TIMS IF TIE The Herald b AT Tfco of It ud fifty IB If not IH will or for I The MM will la BUSINESS CARDS A Jlwsthold The Power of Mercy or the of the Burglar's Quiet enough in general is the Quaint old town of Why all this buntle Along hedge-bound roads which load to it carts chaises cles of every description arc jogging along filled with countrymen and here and there the cloak or straw bonnet of Home ing a somewhat unsteadily behind them contrasts gaily with the dark couts or smock frocks of the Iron t row from every cottage of the some duals join the rolls on through the street ics the cutle The ancient moat ri ing agitation The voice of the partake of the multitude which SURGEON Street E H ELLIS nnd at AND General Land Agent M Rapids C J H W COLBY i 01 AT AM General land Agent Of I MAMTOUWOC REED ATTORNEY AT LAW AHD Solicitor in Chancery JAMES L KYLE NEY AT LAW I RUKER nnd at Law COUNTY JUDGE AMI v Wholesale Retail IX HEAVY HARDWARE Iron Olow Boota Tin Iron and Copper Ware A far HILL FELLOWS rounds the sounds like murmur till suddenly it is ruined lo a nort of shout John the terror of the surrounding country the and burglar had been found guilty In great trepidation young West once more the whole of the remaining es in his hand and ignited them but the same instant the dog barked IJe the open a step is close Qus matches are extinguished the lad ft desperate effort to escape but a strong hand was laid upon liis shoulder and u deep calm voice inquired What can have urged you to such a crime Then ing loudly the Us hold soon obtained help of some forming men who commenced a search with their lanterns all about the farm Of course they found no ces nothing at all bnt the handful of consumed matches the lad bad who hdd told to return to the is asked by a hundred voices Tho answer is transportation for Hut there was one standing aloof on the hill inquiring eye wandered over the crowd with indescribable anguish pallid cheek grew more nnd mure ghastly ut every denunciation of tho culprit and mlm when ut the sentence full insensibly upon the sward U was burglar's son the bov hid il wan late in the he was alone the dread and jesting nil j not nhy weak and Mck He and looked Has fill be lei himself around turf was cut mid spoiled by tin trampling of fed All his life of the last moments floated before hw ry his residence iu his father's In In- us ho pn tended to sleep on his bed their expeditions nt O ul and armed their busty returns the I of his but not rough grasp t him At last the moa the house and by a different path was led till they entered a small furnished room The walls were 1 with books as the bright flame of the lire revealed to tlie anxious gaze of the little culprit The clergyman lit n lamp and surveyed his prisoner attentively The lad's eyes wore fixed on the ground while Mr wandered from bis pinched features to his ragged at- tire through the of which he could discern thu thin limbs quivering from culd or fear and when at lust impelled by at the long silence George looked tip thore something so sadly ate in i he stranger's gentle look that this boy could scarcely believe that lie was re- alty the man evidence bad mainly contributed to L hU At the trial he been unable to see his face and nothing so kind ever gazed upon liim His bad feelings were already inciting Von said Mr lun draw nearer tho lire you can sit down oji that stool while I question to which hitherto he bad been a At lost the clergyman asked havo induced you to commit such a the house of female in the town mind you answer the truth 1 am nut n magistrate but of course I can easily you over to justice if you will not low me to benefit you in my way George stood still twisting his ragged cap in bis trembling lingers and with BO emotion his face that the clergyman resumed in stil more ATTEND TO AMD WINDOW SASH ANP ON HAND HIED NOTARY PUBLIC d- Surveyor Two en County WISCONSIN hb fat tho of Iowa bu will tnd to nd of tt WIR North side Joni i at tin tin trial the Condemnation Tlie father had been a and parent but he had not positively hm boy Of Father of tho fatherless the child knew nothing lie deemed himself alone in the world Yet grief won not pervading feeling nor the shamo of being known as the son of a transport It was revenge which burned within him He thought of thu crowd which feast upon his father's lie longed to tear in pieces nnd lie plucked savagely at the grass on which he leant Oh he a man! that he could punish them the constables the judge tlie jury the of them a clergyman named who had given Inn evidence more positively more clearly than all the others Oh In- do that man some for him his father would not have been fied nnd convicted soothing I have no wish to do you any thing but good my poor boy look ut me and scu if you can need not to hear the misery your appearance indicates to relieve it if I can Here the young culprit's heart smote him this whose house ho had tried to bum On whom hu had ed to bring ruin and perhaps death Was it a spread for him to lend to a con- But lie looked on that Krave compassionate countenance hu felt it was not Come my lad tell me George had fur years heard little but and curses and ribald justs or tin jargon of his father's associates find hud been constantly cuffed nnd punished but the part of his nature was not extinguished nnd at those words from the mouth of his enemy hu dropped on hit nnd clasping his hands tried speak Suddenly a occurred to him Ids i but could only sob lie had not wept be- sparkled tierce delight I know during that day of anguish nnd now liu lives wild in himself bp hero liw he said to himself has ihu farm nnd parsonage of Milwood I ill go there at is almost dark ready I will do I have heard my father say he once did to the squire I will set his barns and his house on fire Yes yes shall bum for shall get no more To a of matches was an easy task and that all the preparation the made The autumn was far advanced A cold wind beginning among the mosl trees and West's teeth tuul hist grew numb of along fields loading lo Millwood it's a fine wind will fan the flame he re- to himself The clock was sinking nine but all was quiet midnight not apul stirring not a light in the parsonage windows that he could see He dared not open the gate lost the click of the latch should betray him so he softly climbed over but ly had he dropped on the other side of the wall before the loud barking of a dog tled him He cowered down behind the daring to breathe ting each instant that the would spring upon him It was some before the boy dared to stir and as his courage cooled hm thirst for revenge somewhat subsided AO till ho almost determined to return to too cold too roman would beat him for staying out so but he was too tired the his tears guslicd forth so freely his grio was eo passionate as be half knelt half ed on thu floor that the good questioner saw that sorrow must have its course ere calm could be restored The penitent still when a knock was heard ut tho door and a lady entered It was the wife he kissed her as she how he had with the wicked man at the He told replied Mr Leyton that lie had a son whose tormented him more his punishment Indeed his mind wasso distracted respecting tho youth tbat hu was scarcely able to understand my exhortations Hu entreated me with to save his son from such n life as he had led and gave me the address of a woman at whose house he lodged I was however unable io find the boy in spite of my earnest inquiries could he where should and as the sense of his lonely nnd late lie ff forlorn returned BO did also the remembrance of his father his haired of liin accusers his desire to satisfy his vengeance and once more courageous through anger he rose took the box from his pocket and boldly drew one of them hear his asked the wife George was the reply At tlie mention of his name the boy ceased to sob Breathlessly he heard thu account of lib father's last request of the benevolent wish to fulfil it He started up ran towards the door and endeavored to open it Mr Ley ton calmly restrained 1 ou must not he sakL I can not stop here I can not bear to look at you Let me The lad said this wildly and shook himself away Why I intend you nothing but neM A new flood of tears gushed forth and George West said between his sobs While you were searching for me to help mo 1 trying lo burn you in your house I can not bear it He sunk nn his knees and covered his face with both hinds Il flamed he There was a long for Mr n it hastily in the k against he Mrs were its much moved ihc a little and went out j who dovn with anti in the excitement of re- and many feelings new to for a moment and then Jua Story he related hig trials bis his sorrows his supposed wrongs his at the terrible fate of parent and liis rage at the exultation liis desolation on recovering his swoon liis thirst for vengeance attempt to satisfy it He spoke with simplicity without at- the e ceased the lady to the crouching boy and soothed him with tle words The very tones of her voice were knew to him They pierced his more acutely the fiercest of the nnd denunciations of hib old companions I To on merciful with bewildered tenderness kissed Mrf hand then aid on his shoulder He about like one in u vi ho dreaded He Became faint and staggt-i-ed He on a and Mr and Lej ft was shortly administered n him did after a time when his senses had be- come collected Mr re- to the study wild explained holy md beautiful were new to lie neglected buy uf the yet loving of Him who the pour forlorn wretch equally with the richest and no- cst and of the force me the for they shall obtain Men y I heard this story from Mr visit to him in May AVest was then head ploughman to a m farmer one uf the and in MIND A anvil of the soil M oC sweated brows aen of truth and toil of forests nan of the city labor BATTLE WITH LIFE Bear up bravely heart and true Meet thy gravely Strive wid Let not win from thoo Tear of regret Such wero a from Hope for food Houso thoe drooping Care-laden mut Far loon that UM Let DO longer Heavily bind Roe an thy eagle Gloriously Till from material Bear up bravely Soul ami minJ lou Droop nci BO gravely ISM and Clear of Whine through gloom lovo fa beaming bright ilia tomb JENNY LIND IIV 1 was delightful In the night wene where teeing her lover come oui hor joy in rapturous song our young sin er on turning from the window at lite bai k of the theatre to tlie a pule fur joy And iu that pale ncM she snug with n burst uf outflowing lov nnd life called forth not the mirth Inn the uf tin thiotimc WM vonle of i he Swedish public nl i isles know ledge are Mid not to be surpassed And year after yew the tinned so after H lime lout of tte and tbe being and playing more ly than Paminn in or in Anna though the opera She for pit of the song 1 y thai went lake iu mid give the h to her musical There she iu which in said InH been equalled by no mid oui M In- lo thill of and garbling lurk if ihc lard had u And lien Ilio young girl went mi foreign shores and to foreign pmm in Si If for my kind it to if It part you WUb to f ai tis From that from cryalal cholico stoup or MIND of brawny bone and sinew and homely brows oie i- Toiling on life's raft the wild sea of existence 1 Truthful mote than witty swoel thorus now my if you mean to lift your Trusty heads among your kind j Aid giant to shift your upon way of I way is freo of with an hundred thundered Whoso but whose mace and Are tbe Scythe and whom corded sinews labor til the wheel or Men who lovo the earned prize the rich man's pity a come rise swell aloud my Brothers conh would be a dismal Darren place designed if it had uot nature's as il O'er and But more canon the heart vale lies barren tbe San of t CUSTOM A Spanish peasant Then he eats a good apple peach or any fruit in a forest or by the road Bides the seed and hence it is that the woodlands and road sides of have fruit in and along them than those of any country ReV Dr answer to and C of Boston said in rather a pert young him Pray Dr what m tin between tho they talk so about and puppyism P sir is founded on d pusy fun on the catechism Oj inions may be considered as the of If our knowledge be accu ate our opinions will be just It very important ihon that we do not adopt His too hastily Irishman writing a sketch of his life e early ran away from his father be he he was only his uncle re mural ballast nnd ti ui lie sea oi uik There was i in i tlie Sneden it girl indi ed ly neglected nnd I- -i n u-r un- uf in 1 su in to i if i a line and i i i s she If In she ail ui IM at her i r Tl her in fire vi tit out tj work dining nud lock the who tu enliven bcr bin il a cat The little in r it and bv the jen dow nnd stroked Jier cut wlam n passed Dy heard mid uj and saw tlie r thu child several away and came buck by an old music was Ife tried the Bill's Kcal nnd mid was lit the Open of then a mi it truly and In in by introduced liis to count and asked liim tu i n r the VoVl 1 tl said the t down on fii I Wli it we do 111 what feel she Ami I In n -I ho ivill never be her h d ru if nn her I am I ake myself and have her edn hu scene such another ear ilio music be found in the relented The little was it last admitted into f ir U i he Opera nnd with a yf black was jinn 1 In r The care uf a vas an able r Mr of the sony uf he Opera years later at a by di several were struck by the spirit ml hlV with a very young iv tlic part i in the piny genial nature were charmed pedants almost l It our poor bu made her first appearance now about teen jears of age and full of Tun as a child A few years a was to sing for first time before the lic in Weber's At the sal preceding the representation of tlie ning die sang in a that made the members of the Orchestra at once lay down their to clap their in applause It wits our pi Bute jmw had up and was to appear hi fore publie in QIC role of Agatha I saw hor at the ning representation iShe then in the prime of youth fresh and as a mor ring in in hands and her arms peculiarly and lovely in her whole the of her and noble simplicity ami of nmn In not an but n joung ptl uf n i tural geniality mid grai o She move speak and sing Hurt m and Her was d and tl f wnd h im I in ui le slie and At the courts of U t ie iif the it noble IH ctio of die of lure and She was covered ji N i ui of her In the splendors she only of her Sweden fur her iuls and her pi C crowds of I tin pai by thur KCI m- t d I- e i I I mi On the Id n Ud the w ir i lanee nd -s d and i d cut V t-m ird 1 l fur out M the e uf the and p nn she she A on ila way the lunik lying 1 of 11 ic ruck ts its nay iu the dark as il Tlie on i 1 d if Iu inei I iu the of the r on and Jlow it And ili i e Jiu front uf UK by of lumps anil es lo and men uji I lillle u f now bin 111 to uu plain im liad slie had hi i- nrd i he t SM later ne read in tbe I of Si jut address Ibc public ji by the singer willi that once j had the be ill be King MT and thai the uf the in this U Hj i a n be i ed idi be ID a fund Inr where for tlie would n all d lo and iti was n i as it of the WBH crowded the singer Kiing t isi in oi of In r the culled IHT back irith gnat nnd her she appeared with n roar of In the uf the of n oml n At WBH heard hurrahs wore hushed ly And we saw the lovely ginger ing with her anna slightly extended bowing graceful Union branch warbling M no bint ever from note to note and on every one n clear strong soaring warble until she fi It die of lust King and a wing and touching No n Ui HD how 1 I'll is inquired a gallant sus n of ft young lady about V fair out up anil exhibiting a on Je of broken ti i iii a but it be hat 1 place y I dc uld think I Tnl the old lilied I I i- I d our friend in i i1 1 of sixain Ix J li t
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