Angelica Reporter, September 11, 1849

Angelica Reporter

September 11, 1849

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Tuesday, September 11, 1849

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Tuesday, September 4, 1849

Next edition: Tuesday, February 26, 1850 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Angelica ReporterAbout

Publication name: Angelica Reporter

Location: Angelica, New York

Pages available: 1,917

Years available: 1837 - 1870

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Angelica Reporter, September 11, 1849

All text in the Angelica Reporter September 11, 1849, Page 1.

Angelica Reporter (Newspaper) - September 11, 1849, Angelica, New York t>£P AND FUfiUSUEP WEEKLY CHARLES HORTON. p«r KnnuiQ, payable rue«, withÍD the year» and %h9 cxp^tleo of the year. • diieontitta«^ ontil. alt arrearas«« if unie» at option of th« pab^ iníto íttéUteú at the usnal rates. «ádMMNHllto thé editor tnusl ipol^Jto toww atten^^^^__ Í 01 !»» I H T I N G [ ftétieoy and on reaton* wn^ANiÊ^^ww, KEPT fiY U, A. CHASE, Rn Dansviile, N. Y. JSlB Uoiitè, formerly kept by U. C. AvioHiîiaà rccontry passed into tliê of the Subscriber» and no pains has spared in Renovatinfi Adding to ahd bingsaid' House in a manner that caii-ail to picase, and ho pains Shall be liH on my part to render thé stay of jlxfias-f ocnforliL*?'.? ^nájiappy^ ¡e House is in the centre pi business luta few »t|p3 iroin the Packet Boat iwa. All the Stages ^>art from said VOL. XIII.—NO. 13.] ANGELICA, ALLEGANY CO. N. Y. TülSDAY MORNING,SEPTEMBEIl 11, 1849. IIS i Tfsa will always-fHJil a Gafiiase in' I on the arrival of Packet Boats, to you to and from said House free of Also trusty Porters to take care of baggage. And any.^favors yon may ^iM^fe'Qitfl'fl^dcatcd ble A. CH ASE, insviUe,July24,i8J9. Proprietor. B.—A good LivERT attached to said ise, to take you to any part oif tlie 031 MASSASOIT HOUSE, -BY ¡Belfast, A^tlegany Co., K. Y. THE undersigned having lease^ f—thcsbóve ncNVanit spactousd^-tcl, will be moat happy to Avadt __uponhis old friends nnd tbe tray- public generally. It shall be his best ¿vor to oiake his house a pleasant abode Those who may favor him with their \ta. ^ L. SGRIBNER. uch 7, 1849. fiil BXCHBtrBOH HOTEIi. EY . C. STANN ARD. |lE sùbscriber would respectfully an-■ nounce to his numerous friends aiul biiièrs, that be j>till remains at Ricb-Ji,lviiei;e he vvill be happy to recciVe fwait upon tlicm-alt, afler the most ap Ved style. J. G. STAKNViKD. Ichbur-hj May 2, 1849. 519 Giu For the Kt'potter. Tke Ttuftpetantc Wagon. Written fot the " Cadels Offfring;* ir A BoN orteiiWRANCB- A wagon," of «our«, must have four wheels. Two swwW ones h6xi the horses heels That faster turn—yet'tis clear The larger ones fetch_np the rear.' NÖTICE. E SUBSCRIBER most respectfully and earnestly requests those intlflteil lifn, to call and jiay: Ai he seldom les his Patrons,hopes all iiiterested respond to Ihis call. He must have ent oi some kiiid imsiediatcly. A to the wise is suflitinnt." RICHARD CHARLES. ;gclicaj Jünuary 16, 1849. [{;04(f. ÄHU'i'icaR Ilofi'lj . -nvAt the lower end of Main s'f --------—.......... kST a.n.S,HF04B COTTi^ïj BY 'H. M. SHERWIN, RU3li?:rìrw-j ALLíOAKY COn^JTT îî . YIcoramodations good and charges reason-ñ68tf This figure now your friend employs To show it takes both men and borjs .TaixmMUatej w^on'n I To draw old A!ca; put of .s^ht. With you my friendsi the stns^'.ler wheels, ^nd we the," Sons-'cfeie i-n yiiur Will make a tenmjo "right all wrong," Aiid " team it" ever," good and strong." Each Wbtheir here is a mighty spoke, And firmer, truer, than the seasoned 6ak— All standing firm the rim is sure-^y The hub is Temperance, and niusi «¡n^Ore And friends and foes we hear declaring That our machine hai afTemperancc bear- —-ingrr^"""" ..... 'Tis a mighty c;ir ; and every motion is suited tcr our Teiriperance hbtibh. The fool may laugh, hfehaa a right to; And to sleep with hogs all night too— And this is true in many a station For " suckers" cannot bear temptation. But let us to our theme return And something from our le,-!son learn ; We've got our wagon built, 'twould seem, B-ut JoAv Tis not the power of rum, or gin, Nor beer, nor ale, nor brandy sling; ; A power more potent than these combined Propels our car to save mankind. 'Tis gushing forth from every icunt, 'Tis rippling down from every mpi|nl, It leaped from the rock thht Moses smote, 'Tia pure cold water—our Temperance goat. ■ ^ Then hail! all hail ye Bmaller Wheels, The veritst foper, trembling yields— Then liail again, we're enough to brag on, Three cheers for ouf glorious Temperance l ..... - ^ go ca», but 4-n them, I'll frigb» ten or fighl thMn off, and the girts I'll have both girU, Caroline and £minft. Let Everts find them if he caru* H'S soliloguy vras interrupted by a gerítleínaa who raised his hat and wííK4protBctron.*' " every outward mark of respect, saluted the pious Ritton. ^ *My dear brptherj' he said, '/'m d<f-Ifghtcd to meet you. 1 called at yow house, but the scrytitrt^ t^^^^ rjio^ cou{d rioTbe seen. I can feel for yoit in your Tafflictioh, But is there ^OP® % %ter-EillQj|ríX»: ___________ ^ííono, the Doctors say,* replied Ritton, instantly changing his character, 'but heavy ns tho blow is, I trust I am resigned,^ I ann trying to attend to tliobc grcift gof.pci Infeiesti wincfi 1 am chargcd, and Which cannot be neglected, without patting oíF that glorious day when the whole, jvorld shall acknovyledge the truth.' understand,' said the «tranger. 'how near to your heaft thè aiissioh-ary enterprixelies, and how painful it must be to you to neglect it fora moi rnent, but our suffering Sister—' 'She is anxious to be at rest ; and then I shall have no love but the church,' Ritton murmured put covering at the same time his . dry eyes with his hands: , 'We shall have a little meeting of brothers to-night, to pray for yqü.' ' it Is H» good of you 1 I trust J am grateful,'said Ritton,'hut I must go now to the meeting of" the Misslbnary Board, and then home to the bedsidé of the dying one. It's a great comfort to see her Rdi*resigtiedv' ? -' It. IS indeed,' the stÍRi^^r^^ ed—-'but I will not detain you brother Ritton. May the Lord strengthen you.' ^ . 'Amen,' snuffled piJt the hypocrite —adding as he walked on alope—-'there gees, a d d fool. But •\»'hy don't she die ! It is hard for a man to be saddled with such'a wife. If there Is a heaven she will be the better off.' He trembled for secondvas he uttered the last words, and, repeating them slowly said—'If there is^ why there must bo a hell for me.' For a moment the hypocrite was struck with awe rtnd terrible apprehension. But only for a moment. Hah!' ho exclaimed, 'hell is the BY A. CHARLES,^h Side the Park, Anqchca^ N,_Y_. p Hotel has been, re-huiltj and much bed ¿ulii)K the past two ye.-iirs. Fare | the country aflbrdsj and char-easoiiubl«. V. Knich & Sim, ^NUFACTUUEllS ANt> JOBBERS, IS most kinds op leather, :HE WELLSVILLE tanmry. TELLSVILLS. ALLSaiSY CODÎÎT", N. Y. Ia's Hatch. ' A. J. Hatch= GRGVRR& SIMONS, uy» and Counsellors at Xaw, and Soticitor in Chanccry.liid directly opposite C. Dautremont Ps. Store. felica, .Tanuarv 27 1847. ..50Utj:A LB^EHPI^N NIN^r >i'#ie»/ auit CounsellorWord Allegany Co. N. Y. ktedJune26, 1844. mi 2 E .N A S H . J 0 N E S, irncy dnd Counsellor at Lßw,. ILtSriLLa,' ALLÎJiJl-i COCSrY, N Y. 6d=Fcb. i7v l84T. - ^ U5dÖ X^Tlìui. ly suffered. Nor^^^Sfflti I speak now, but for the sake of our ¿hildren,whom I am to leave, andjjtf^ie sake oí ymr plutldréñ, who are stiUi^ore help! »tue» thtey have no lejal claim to your [WHOLE NO. 63^. * What do- you It^n^ woman Hitton yelled out, tpruDg from hlfc chair—* What you t&eaD ^ by sniffh words ?' 1 --UOittto i»hlfo urtfjr, wife returned calti%4^<i you »ill be trottbled by me D^ti^K^'in* , ^ Listeft^ remembrapce ^ tl^ftj^i^MMi^A-'oor heart nox^I Wu fIIw^ '""ifepeak not for niyseif. I am well content, nay, glad to die. But for ypu, for my bod» band, for the man I Iwisd, because .1 believed him to be so true utid good--? for you, Ritton, who siand even tid^ where the shadows thicken on man's life, and the grave, yawnS to receive him—thus circumstanced, and I about to wrap around me the funeral shroud I conjure you to kiifeel down with me, in sincere repentance and prayer. Bless I .oh, my husband;^ bless the last moments of this existfence, with the assurance that I liave won and reconciled you to Ilim, whose sacred name you have taken on your lips, while in your heart there Was only blasphemy, mockery-aiid scorn.' And as Mrs, Ritton spoke ^v^th a strength deriven from the . intensity of her feelings alone, she raised bersielf in the bed atid "o HIj iiertifms outstieleheu to'.varila him, casajed iu craAvi" oii hei knees to his si fie. Ritton sprang: from the chair in which he sat by the bed, and paced the room. It is diificult to say . what his feelings were. That her worda smote him to the centre of his hard, gelfish heart, is likely enough; that "ie would have given half of liis ill-gotten gains to escape the keen rebuke which that appeal from a heart-broken, dyins wife contained, we do not doubt. It is a curse of the devil of selfishnesii, that when his worshipcf most needs hit)), in the exliemcst necessity, when the hard casings with which, layer after layer, lie. has en- Fromthe Universe. / '^Í'-^ÍILUNEU'S APPRENHGE, OR life in ^eW YORK. ClIAPTEK .\IV.—^CoNTlNt'Et.. When the patties left the court room, aiid^_^rejin-ihe open stFeety-4Ììe-tHt^ tor Lam bey kept c lose to the hfeels «f Ritton, while Dr. Everts turned an\ other way, and bent his etfeps homeward. Mrs. Randall and the negress, without exchanging anvord with either of the parties present, departed. 'Lambey,' sáící Ritton, when the two had walked a little way from the Tombs, and where without ibe range of curious eyes—'Lambey, you knoyv that Everts ; and you can follow him, can't you 'Yes,sir,' Lainbey answered, '/can keep agrioso to his shadow-^ but then—' 'I understand^'said the other, drawing out his ptii^e—'here are twenty dollars; - Don't loose sight of that fellow, Evertsy uííttl-tí>-tnorto%v morning; and I'll double the sum,,; beside^which, if you are faithful to me, I can make you the Sexton of--- church, the salary of which with the undertaker's business,will insureyou a>ood livin" for life.' . , ' ° 'Just what I shquld like,'said Lam- .bey.,-,................................. .. 'And you shaH hjive^' cnntiniied. th .....................^ there is eternal peace, or else death is an ele.rnal sleep. 1 choose the world I am in.' Passing Over an hottr of two, we will follow this man home and to the bedside of his broken^-^hearted, dying wife. 'Worse to-day, I suppose,' said RTttah in ^^rutal lone, as he enter^ed the sick room. ; f . ....... ttorne>^t;oiiiiseHoi flTESyiLLE, ALLÈGANY CO., iLLbold iiimseìf in rearfiaess to attend Itoa! caUsinthelineofhisp.ofession. kd WhitesviHe, Oct. 27, 1846. tt84fCK, Liffie, Shiiigles Sidine on bnd, and for sale by ^ 'AH THOMAS L. SMITH. , Atiegany Gounty Stove Store jteUca, July ^2. ms^...;___.. .... _ lular laboT-savir,g machines on col pnt, for sale, loAv, by ... „THOMAS L. èMlTH. |elica,.JuIy,.i2. 1848 577 ^ t ton, ll-swear-that-fellow7 N Of ICE. Ideb.PÌ respectfully Informs ali Idçbted to h.m, by Account or Note U feel little pa;in,'the patient sufler-;?r replied, in a low^voice; which Would fiave moved to pity the last impulses if a human heart ; ' little bodily pain, litton, but groat anxiety \'The old story,'replied herbusband, yoii' the sick woman faltei-ed out-^^ am Vyi ng." -1 w forget the past=-H- I wouldT6rgiv^, and oK 1' she e^ ed, raising herself with difficulty in the bed, and stretcfcing ou^ her arms towards . her hiisbatid, 'I would bless you: I would,pray for yoil P and Ev;eri.i sprung quickly in, but'not betöre Lt^mbey espied him. . * Thjs will be a nice ch.ise,' said the latter, as he hailed the next omnibus ; and taking a seat where he co^ilu look through the Httle'window under the dnver^s seat, far ahead, followed in pursuit. The two vehicles continued the'r A New York hackman is very com-niunicative, unless one a.sks him direct questions, like those which Dr. Everts asked Games. The latter became at oace-reserved-OTd cautious;" Tleknow' Kitton, and as he said on the preceding night, when hetvag driving away from the alley, that 'it was a d-Id Ui iwÄtcdiurtied dovvn Dleeck bey's omnibus, on the contrary, con-Wnwi along Broadway. The latter no sooner made this dicovery than pulled the l^ vriX" I^Dce, and jampipg out. followed at the top of his speed throujih Bleecker itreet. The Doctor could not, of course, be sure that he was followed, but he dele; m ned to act with as much caution, and to exhibit the same,stratn-p as though he were ciertain of the tact. He held his sixpence letwccii his fingers, and when the velucle was pa.ssing one of the ,cross-streets near Carmine,-pulled the checkTstring and jumped out. Looking up the street, he .saw a man running swiftly towards lum^ and a moment after, lecogiiized Latii-bey. ' Very good,' he whispered tnhim-sell; 'this, then, is the spy—TrmSun was Mght—now for a little "iir.e.sse.' So ^iaying, he walked leisurely along the narrow street, turned down" anolh-er, thence into another, never luoUin!^ behind, and allowiiig by slow pace' Laitibcy to recover hisiwlhcl.: : ' The Doctor at length pulled the bell of a .small, two storv b.ouse, the door of which wa.s iniinediately opened, and ho disappeared. Lambey stepped into a little <;rocery nearly opposite, callcd for a glass of brandy and water and a cigar, and patiently awaited the re-appearance of the D;:clor. But that gentleman did not'appear. The iT^ht gradually faded, night cansb on^ -and it was with ihiit LaiiiUe^' eotiW keep the door he was so anxiously watching, in.sight. He finally left lir:^ hiding,place, and .stood opposiie the house. An hour passed aWay, biU no one came forth ; another hour, which seemed to be an a^e to the watcher. sine.<»s which Mrs. Randall folto^dio the Spring street house. But wk^ te ÔôeiôTqàërtiÔÂÎr^ôrï^^ thought that btt < Ritton by learmnf;lma of being an enemy in disguise, seekmg information only to injure Jfacti— Whatever the motive,'he refused to satisfy the curiosity of the Doctor. ^ ' I took no one from Spring street last night,' he repeated. * I'm ioriy Jack's in trouble, 'cadSe he'i Vb^ftg; and got no one to lend him » helping hand. Where rs he siril I-ibeiitjlaeountiwillbeingieon ^ t»ove for cash p«id in adt«ne%. Iniertedat StMl SiSSl » do'with botn thcEc ^^hp "their win^g,' answered the wo^ and there'll bo no danger of their ffi»iHRway,' " 0, that'll never do,' Ritton said, mock- rfthey'lbestife. It i« notsonicia « mighl he, but it is the best we'ti. » ana is Becurc.' Ihooght, Mr. HittonV Caroline nt/^ noinc, and ado&i ii'ii taire us to yotir fottrehildren. adopt w'M tötfo «Ciiiainly, dear, poopla aro ittih things,' Ritton j-ejoined. - you ate fomg to my bone, or one of my homes, p^haps never \ind loving.-- _ „ , , _ closed the heart, beHn ta crack and is side of thé gftive. Beyond it proach goes home to thtV .'itieei, but where was the .boctoi- r when it wouldt,be a b^c.ssing to the man of sin to be marble, the devil he has cherished deserts him, and he is left alono to all the horrors of Belf-con-viction and solf-reproach. These are rhen who in five minutes have endured an eternity of torture. "^rii the Touibs,' answered the Dm;-tor. •' . ' W|-,ev> ! ill the Tombs, d'ye say ? What's Jack been doing.?' demanded the anin/Ofl jelui. ' Stealing t'lom Mrs, Randall'shbusb —grand larceay—no burglary j.because ho entered it in the night time—sO at least Mr. Ritton says ' liitton be —— bt^t;,how's Jack run nfoul of liiiii P ,.. ' He will tell you himself, provided you con aid in liis rruiaso, whicK you ii'V',.l';;irnes, abouts yuu drove that party to, from Mrs. Handiiirb- house in Spring street last ni^lu.' ■ ' I lell you 1 drove nobody from Spring i-treei night,' said the eoach-tnan, in a,passion 'So yGu necd'nt a^ilv me tliat quG.siion again. As for Jack, I'll 1^0 and ¡-co bin» in the iijorn-iug—poor jbllow.' ■ ^ But to-!i:!,^ht we luust fuid theper-r .sotis siivu'M'ii}/ drovi^ away from that hiiuhc lay'i n'ght, or it will bc.toalate, and Tiinson will go to State. Prlaon,' saiil tin- J ioctor. ' li you will put me un ll.a track I'll pay you .well, Carnt's.'' • ' I.don't know, of any Iraok,' the RandWJ^j girl A »1 thatjjwy« •DbnHi 'Wait Qotil Wj in proportion to I No more Was I rapidly on for turned from tb* afti orJane, which ran darkness hid Z onderstaad I' r ièrearned Mrs. •nd strikiit); the /ac«, ' and tako 'I'll stand here no longer,' eicchiiiii-ed the spy, his patience entirely exhausted. ' If thi,<3 d--d Doctor is in perplexed ^pirtjiy returned. _1 ddn'I'iJ^--t-fciuu' s-nM/'irrMi h^rj^^ but 1^1!list see him first.'' , Ritton turned at last and «tond by his-wife's bedside, 'What,'said he in a voice that struggled to bo firm, 'Whatwould you have rrie do .'' 'Repent,' the woman answered, 'repent, that I may die iii peace. And give me promise that our children, and i/our children, which are not mine. r^ching over to the:table and;^oarmg^ shall have the care of a father. O, in 01^ a glass of brandy—-'What the dey- protecting them, atone Tor your sins.' ii^lsyouf ' _ ' 4 do not understand you,'''saKl the not_Jalk_so^-^ilt6n^~iI^ ^.he husband'ourchildren, '^hich~aTe ollences Ignorance,' lïtarned Mrs. m by rimson, into States Prison, and' compel this Dr. Everts fo follow him or run away from this city.' 'I'll swear to anything you say on such terms. 'Very.well—now follow that Dr.— He went up Frankl.n street, and come to my house to-morrow ujorning.—? Do you understand :' 'You may rely upon me,' said Lam-Ijey—'but/should. like to ask one ia-vor.' < 'Whaf isthat:-' demanded Ritton. 'That you won't .make me perjure myself more than is necessary.' 'You are a tin!id rogue,' Ritton returned angrily. 'Perhaps I am,' replied Lambey, 'but you -don't underbtand me. -^'11 {geeined to come from a heart imbuet] rob for you, lie for you ; perhaps eom-' with a true sense Jsf .dependence on, ^Tihd as'^Wtlefed'tfiei^^^ she fell back om the pillow exhaosted. Ritton looked at her with an expression of loa,thing and contempt. 'How long,'he asked,'will you live to plague me .i ' Tell ine how many days more you will hist, and if at the end of that time you will keep your Word and die, I'll agf«B7t6.listen to^^^^ ^'otr Ira ve-to-7niy,-43st--ispeeches,. d y m^ di^arations, eiUreaties, reproaches an all.' ' The woman turned her head towards the monster, and looked steadily in his face vvithbut speaking. There was no reproach in those eyes ; pity, an intense pity possessed them. Rit tor. liecame uneasy. 'Why in h-l«don't you speak and say what yo,u want to say r^^bcr^said. ___'^Danii look--at-toc i^i 44iat"Way-P ' D o y o.u rerne m be r w here we firs t met. Ritton f' the ivoman asked in a voice scarcely above, a wbisplr. 'Bah !' was the response. the church, Rittonj' she contin-tiu ued—^ .'at the table beiieuth the pulpit where you were praying. 'I shall never forget that prayer,, RiHon. It for SALE^ mil murder for you, if you'll pay me vvell enough. But I don't like to swear to a he, if I can help it. I don't know much about the other world, but there's a kind of faJhng, fainting like at my heart, when I: call God to wit-ness to the truth when I'm telling a ^A mere weakness,' said Rittun, scornfully, 'which you will get over, if you are in my employment lpng.~ But go now andlook after Dr. Etert«.' 'J'm off, sir,' said Lambey, ftnd, with the-words, he disappear^- 'Rittoii walked up C6ntk street, muttering to himielf—'It's a touch and. mine.' . 'Do not add to yo feigning Ritton. You hii^\e chihlren for which you have neveir cared. Here,' she continued, 'is a letter %7hich was received, with other papf^s, frotu you: uncle's executor. See it is dated iyom this very city, twenty years ago.' Ritton took the letter and read : 'Tell your nephew thsit I am dying. When you receive this i shall be dead. My ¡child—child—a girl—I have confided to the care of a woman w ho has promised to put (t in the ^^^^^^^^^ phan Asylum. Should he everjyj^ oTT^cl^tgntTli^w iTFkn0 w TTby t he initials of my name, which 1 have imprinted in irteffaceable ink on its left shoulder. S he in the —— Asylum^ i^^tTT^ no reproaches to utter. 1 forgive and die. ;CARp.ilNB. ' Good God I' he exclaimed, 'it cannot be!' What do you m^an,'Ritton ?' demanded his wi^. I > ^ ________ ' Peace, wofhan 1' I he-^said, with a violence that appaUe4 her—peace, and if a cursD -Aill kill yc^, take iiiine,' With these wordj he rushed from the rooMi. there I'll seo him—if he's given tne the slip I may as well be goiu<r, though its hard to loose that other twenty dollar bill.' —So sayii.g he-imtled the bell.n, lespectablo looking man opened the door' ' Is Dr. Everts in this houi;e P asked Lambey. ' No sir,' was the prompt reply. ' But I saw hitu go in here, 4 hours back,'..said Lambey. 'True enough,' returned the man with a smile, 'tiut the Doctoi did not stay four minutes. He passed through the bouse and yard into-ii neighboring yardT^w^uich communicates-ivith the house fronting^ on the next street. If it is four hours, exactly, since he en-ieiiid here, he has been gone three hours and fifty-six minutes to a second.' And with these Words the siranp:er closed the door, with a violence which conrincsd L^ahThey that the conVer sation had grown tircsofne to his com panion. ' ' ' D--d if he has'nt dodged me Lambey muttered, crushing his hat down on his head Wvjth both hands 'and I standing here like a cursed fool when the game was off.' Such indeed was the fact. In five iiii n u t^afterL^êiitjÈHji^^ Everts was clear of the, andh I ...I I,-u.- 1 _________ 1 ....... y ■ '..... confident he had balked pursuit, was walking rapidly downtown. He stop-»ped foc a moment at his ow-n house, ^and after consuming nearly two, hours in calling on poor patients reached the coach stand in West Broadway. Thus far he had been successful, but nOw fortuhepchanged Arriving at the coach stand, he easily found Carnes. , zxYoii^bk-sevcTiJ girls, an old woman, a black servant, imd a middle aged man from a house in Spring ftreet, lajst night,' said Everts to the. coachman. I ' N'o, I did'ntj' tbe latter bluntly re- I plied. ' Xo, I did'xit take any body CiiAi'rEJ! XV<i Impatient as Dr. Evqis was to see|iroiu Spring street last night.' -the coachman Carnes, he was mrndfulj 'i'he reader will remember that the of the caution given him by Timson. Doctor knew nothing ot the alley-way Dr. }]verls saw tl.o uselfe-ssness of further enticaly with the coiichman. A|1 he coulil do was to exact a promise from. Ciu nes, that he would go over to tiie priion early in the. morning and hce Timtion ; and then the young ph^ ■sicianj^ V. cary. and dcKpondinfx, turner his steps homeward, almost wishing that he liai taken his wife's advice, and left Caroline Tracy and ¿inma Slfrlin,!^ to their fate. ' I can discover them,' .said, ' Kitton Will triumph.' The coachman Carnes, when he found himself alone, walked slowlyuj) and down thejyalk. , ' Ritton is a pretty one,' ho muttered giving e.vprcssion to his tboughtsr ' And Timson. in jail ? Somehow, then, lie's oiTcuded Ritton.—Thcae girls,^^^^^^ —1 thouKht there Was some bad work going on, last mglUj and npvv t'.m sure on't. Well, as i/had a hand in itiast night, I'll see how it turns oiil. If Ihn not wrong in hiy calculation, there Is ,money in oli|^^'Ritton's pocket now, that'll be inyJawiuL ^ than an hour.''^ ' ' interposed.— Md then punish , iiBMy s shows.*. ■Jlíík itrriage rolled it' e inf^aii^row road kthe direction of tha. North riv«r. A ^»^«oinenls more; ahí ; thediivûrchecked b^Lptrses. ^^ believe »hi« is p]ace,VflB said, ppeaking through the l«ll|».w»ndcii(t to Rii. ton. ^ - K. *Qpen the door, Carn«r,f be said to Coachman—' it'u eo d—dark I cu see,' , _ Carnes jumped from his líax and OWMM the doorof the coach^: Ril|pia dMeendsdi) and after e.Kamining the ^f^MTiPnich ran along the road—paid, - ' It's all right, Randall-^h«iis thefïat«., Get out I'.t once, and kevjp tfirm j^rtp oa. îho-?e gid::. Carnes. bilf.: Mrs.-llanda« anil her baggage out.', The coach waa emptied- in an instant, and the party led by Hîtion, passed thro' the gate, and walked o»m the wet gras^^ towavila what afterwards j^rovéd to - W old fashioned stone far% |jbttse> " ^v-'»'^ «ituatedîsome disímil' Sáeíc íi few nhnulcs andlie back. No chcering light lièteomed the two helpless girls to the doomy place. The house was unteunanlM, and it was soma So saying and thinking, Carnes jumped onto the box and drove up Canal st;ceU' Dr. Everts .was walking slbwly, with hi.s eyes bent down, through Varick s'lieet w hen ht, heard the clatter uiLwjiculi^-.b^.lRd-chil^ u]r iWcirimT^Ty, as the coach passed the faint l.ight of the lahip.s in the street, Carnes on the I'ox, ^ . list is him, be may l>o going—-it^ worth tryiiig, and will do no hann,' the Doctor 6a:d to himself, as a sus-picioa flashed on his mind. He spruog into the nviddlo of the street, and running afewy:irds, caught uji with the coach, anil deposited himself oh. the trunk rack behind, \ : ^^^le^oaek took tho diroctest-Totrte time before Mr». Ran4a)l could open thij door with the key which she had brought with her. Once inside, Ritton pulled from his pocket a box of tnatches and produced ri^ ligbt^^^jc two girls Jo^ci around was handsomely, even elegantly furnished. ' Young Iddies.'iWdllitton, wTfKipnck courtetty, 'you are welconne to your new home. Hut you mast be weary., ■ Sarab,"' tshow the young ladies to their apartment —the little room over head, yo.u know— If ciilier of yoU' walk in your sleep, there, will be no danger,' be continued, • for the one iiitle window is strongly grated, with bars of iron, ..smf-the door wall be4óublc locked. Good Bight, my sweet doves'. l'll, come and see*«« to-monow. Now go to bed.' ' The negressjiDOjioneil the girls to (ollow her, and wítbÁót a word the three left the room, ieaviaf Mrs. Randall and Hhton a-lone. . ■ ■ " . - ■. ' Listen, llts. Baadall,' said he,Mf he fretted no )#n|[i»r hy rbal obstinate fooU Caroliné.c Thsfttberwill yield intimo, Í think, and I am not in a hurry. But Car- . oline must-' * - ' ■ ^ Í undetstaiid,* the woman answered ; but—— • C ourse your ¿>ufá,' interrupted liillon, ' in a tage." 'I'll he here to-:norróvy njght. , Vóu know whatjo do. tó-rtt yoa,you've administered: drugs before. Now, I'ói oif. Send Sarith down iri the morning to open your millinery store.. Ishnll go and complain at the police of a robbery comjnitted who have fied. Won't that do, you.cun- > -mhRittoti faagh-gdr=~ fi ' If 1 want yòu l'il send upr You can;tie the gi.rls hack-toT)ack~gag thcni if you likc, aiuÌ'put iimn in thexc!]ar--in ctise you liav'c lo iéome in tow n. Remombo;^'*,' ril rriurdcr,3'ou if you allow i'jiher of liieni Io efcapè. Do you bear ? Ti}si.raij -■■ glc you and theh cut tay ou n tliroaU' A.iid w'ith these wcrds llirto!! left the hoH?e and enlered the coach, . You may drive morcleiflurely novv/hc said lo Carnea ; but gel ino homè aa soaa as you càn.'^^j.^ _____^------------- Mrs. ìianduil iocked the door, saiv ihat and gratitude to,t; the all-wise Master, through whose-blood alonej may we be saved.' 'You. are rightly punished,' interposed Ritton ! 'Yo" in love with me then whèn your thought? should havebWp on heavenly things,' He spofcstbáM^ words with a sneer which tiid hot escape the wife's notice. bsT« thought,' sbô «aid, 'that the coniiintiuim only of a great sin, could h«Ta l^rMghf on ine tTie misery which I endured th«s4[ twenty years. But pod know* ibc wretched and ^ytB» wbma^Q knows, Ritton, th¿T bave quietly and uncomplaitiing- <■ \ .¡lie and saw at once how jiatuiail it would-be, in a man, situated"¿¿"KiVtoii w as, not to lose sight of one \tho Isteod so boldly forth his accuser. The reader is already acquainted with thé directions given by Ritton to the treacherous Laml)ey; to keep oh the track of che Doctor during the remainder of that day arid higlht ; àttd -Lainpey witli twenty dollars in his pocket, the ise of as' much more,'ànô a pro.specr]ct atten-sextpnshjp. turned quickly ou the trail young physician; TheDoaV.F. HAMER. through ï'rankliiistreet^^, 1849. 623ti and called to the parsed, goin-^ leading into Hudson street, Timson hid oivly-told htm to scek tjut Cames, without informing him of tho particu-^^^ Jars, as he gathered them- "-----j---------- watchman. ' ,,>jul!i|VVORKS ' Do you kr Doctor asl- to Bitton's house, As it drew up to thé tloor Dr. Everts jumped down,iU!d crossingko the opposite .side of the street, stood concealed in the shadow tha' huildings. Carney fuiig the bell, a servant appeared, to whom the coachman spoke a-tew y.-ords, when base dcsi^n-î- aeaitîst-Cnrotoer- ^be was--the door was agai,n closijd. A mo^^'^f l'ilî^- S"'" r^l ai afterward, Ritton .t^'t^.^ and city, of .^SÎo'ÏÏ^Sk^ house. every wiiuiow was seeuie, aiul ihi^.r rU'ejjt ' to in iifi'J^ii niinufea ihe old fiirni-house was as dark as it was before the ar- rival of Ihe pr.rt/ . . - ........ - Tliis woman ■ Randall evi'f.c^^^^ n.3 thc^ reader must have noticed, a fierce eagerriesa to-aid IV'^tfin ill ti;e itcconiplishmenl ot hta. i^LFA A hand Marble. can on be ,l.e most reasonàble terms ______________.„ vvm rmwiîll. Friendship Nelson Hoy I Butts, Ciiuav-Fi-^-'; ;