Angelica Reporter, April 3, 1850

Angelica Reporter

April 03, 1850

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Issue date: Wednesday, April 3, 1850

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Tuesday, March 19, 1850

Next edition: Monday, November 25, 1850 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Angelica Reporter

Location: Angelica, New York

Pages available: 1,917

Years available: 1837 - 1870

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Angelica Reporter (Newspaper) - April 3, 1850, Angelica, New York r^ÒARLKS IIOKTON.m ^tlM «Jliii, P«' '«»»»»^ñ»»Within til» jri«, SSSTt the «piriitíon oftMj«»'-S^ítebUtianed nn«l •»rpid, unte«» it »iw option ^^ &MAt¿ iHiértèiiit tile tt#«»»! rife». fSSi-iMwMifít» ito^lUbf miai 'pSttf» »tieationPITÌNT I 11 O '¿fiti o»'ili®rt Tiotie*, •ìid «h KfePT BYjr. A. cu ASÉ, Dansville, N. JT. i«H[g Houm, formerly kepi by G. C. i^tÀWb«, ha» recently pMsed into the ii «f tie gofescribep, and no pains baJ» '«area in Rénovatin^i^ Addine to and wññítswíHiíilíf^ ftii tó pféSieiMd no «ain» shall bé . litf on my part to render the atajr of purchasers of right fvit! piWHrcoUortAWe andJuignv,„ -------fo«" t^® C"?* i^Ionse is in the centre of Tbasiness wiM vary, according foI but a few eleP^s'itftWtilB PACUfcT Do** »Drfo. AH the SUg^ ttart from said win àiWajrs find a jCarria?e in teas on the íiíival of Packet Boáts^ ià «ou to and from said House tree of un Also trusty Porters to tiike care of j-r baRMffe. And any favors you may M trui shall be reciprocated by yo«i iWc servant, &c., H.A. C^ASK, , yvEttV ^tic^ed Í0 Éittd BM, to take you to any part of tire »try. ,1 4 ^-'mä F .âivi "S"-» Ä-j^ Al ; - .r-vi II Í T'ñ UNION HOTlt.BY A. CHARLES, nth JSiik the Park, AngcUca, iV. Y. Hotel has been re-built, antl inuch larged durihe tiie past two years. Pare ! very iesf the country affords, and cKar-I rcasonabfe.ilniericnu Hotel, BY ABOStlPi, ALtEdiHT comrrtv Hr Trr - - At the Iflwer end ot'Main St. Peb,lM8M. -...................._____ RXOHBTOGH SOfTISlif BY J. C. ST A N N ARD. subscriber would rtipöctfully announce to his numerous friends and Istojneis, that he still refiiains at Uich-W'h, where he wiil be happy (o receive wni t Wfrirthe m irilT after'- die mostAp^^^^ wl style. J. C. STANN^UD. tKrcbburgh, May 2, 18-19. 519 6mNÖTICE. Wß SüBSGRIBEß most r^fijACiO'lIr and earnestly requests ihose indebted [him, fo call aiiil pay; As he seldom Wiks his Patron?, he hopes,all iutere^ed pi respoti'f to this call. He must have ¡rmeril of some kind immediately. " A ^rd to the wise is pufficieiit." RICHMID CiiAULES. lAngelica, January 16, 1849. [üÖ4tf. WEAD'&~itNÄPP7~ DEALERS IN )(:«riesj Liquors it Provisions,B E I. F AST, ALLEGANY CO., N. Y. 629 VOL. XIlL-i^mmi ■ , Al. I't'» -T. BDriÄlcKwTcciCHElir R. NEWMAN W. SMITH is noir Q0aiin8t«4 Solace, or AccoDeh- ear*» Chair, of irhicb be propeaea to acU Hi^htfi of Towns, Countres or Stat«, ra beat stiitB the purcliaser-—furnishing them with « Model and Drawing, with Bullicit-ikt in-atJVclioB 4« «ae^Uxe .MSi^gi »nd i( eapecialijr re^deated. will furnish rsof rignt fvith a full sized chair, of construbtiohjwliith ifyre^fr^OM^^ to The Chair will weigh jVoio 20 tfl^^ , and folds or packs in so smal. a compass as U. »pas the CIWVER & SIMONS, orneiifs and JOonnsellors at Laxo, (tnd Solicitor in Chanrety. fmilCli Doors iVcHt of thf! Exohanjie, ami directly opposite C, Bautremont JoN. Storp. In-ielica, January 27 1847, .50UtfALIÌERX P. LANNING, llloi'iieif and Cotuisellorïush/ord Älh^omf Cío. N. Y. |buíe(lJune 26,'^1844. . '6títí -jí-B^yí A-S H^ J O N (íorRíy and Counsellor ai Law,. .WKLtaVILLK,- ALLEIVANY CÓOMÍT, Y. äated Feb. 17, 1847. t(500 WARREN ß. BUTLER,Attorney áb Counsellor V^HITESVILLE, ALLEGANY CO., "ILL holdJiimselfinreadinega to attend to allcallsin tbe line of his profession. >ated Whitesvilie, Oct. 27, I84ii........tí84 t» ¡be easily any port ofj Said Chair appears somew hat ccipplexio structure, still it involves much simplicity. The general outlines need only be tnèntibi^-cd-^but an âppitcatton in view of pûttthûM* ijpg will b0 furnished, with • wcuiwc ti^ Uiaitmr d^tijytioo." îlf,. ¡»»'lit» ^í aix parts~7v?o anterior,twoVi^dle^andCwo fcrstieaôF, also-thwo iè^ti or n!íhííin8j.í)itni« or foot-r«st8, cxcavationA, deprcstions and points of resistance, rolls upon ctsters.-— I'hc mi^ldle and front raises,or falls to: any desirable aj.glc, forming inclined planes to suit the liositlons covilpd. It is 11- fact the one thing ikssrable under certain cireum' stances, and may be used with very great convenience in any sickness or pf either fipjc. Am' in the opinion of,Dr. J. li; C. Smit h, Editor of the Boston Medical Journal, and ofhifr Medical gcrflemen,would be an excellent operating Chair, securing rea-dily any iiosition desired. Said Cliair has bcfen uscd in ¡ta especial capacity, with complete success, proving the greatest source of releif that can be obtained. - it-has bcea exhibited before -the -Boston Medical'Society & elsewhere, to the satis faction oi (he Invcntóis, and. approved by the profession as the undersignei^ testimoui-als show. Dr. W. S. Todd of Angelica is the prin cipal agent and opjerâtor òf western New Yorlc. Models and drawings have been sent him, those wishing information, as to the Chair^ value for rights, practice will,apply: to ........ We have examined thé •Ladïe^ïSÔIàce W Accoucheur's Chair,' invented and patented by Dr. Newman W. Snfiilh StA North Ata-herst, Mass^ think it well adapted for the uses Tqr,which it is rnvented.^ T. J, Grîdléy M. lí.j^üor. ebüncilv ./fmherst, Mass. , ' S. IV. Williams, M. D.,—ex-prof, of Birk. Med. Col. Dèarfield, Mass, ■ A. i. Stone, M. D.—-Member of Mass Mê'd. Society, Greenfield Mass* B. H. Smith, M. D.—Amherst, Mass. Daniel Hovey M. D.—Greenfield, Mass. The Bubscriber having seen and exa^ih- ed.the newly inventedobstetric chair owned and patented by Dr. Newjnan W. Smith, of North ^-imherst, Mass*, would hcey express firs conviction, .that a Chair of the character of _the above is ercally. needed by the Medical Profession, especially irr cit) practice I hereby cóm'róenu it to the members of the Profesisioriand to all %vith whom my opinion maj haVe influence'. JOHN M. BREWS fER DI. D. Amherst, Sept. 22,1849. ^ Dr." Newman W. Smith, Dear Sir :--bav-examined a Chair owned, patented and invented by you» calied the 'Ladies Solace or Accroucheur^â Chair,' I do not hesitate to piv e my opinio« that it is not only an ingenious piece of mechanisin but one of great practical utUy in the medicati profession, aW t doubt not w-ill prove a great blessing to the the race. Dr. D. FISK xM. D.—Cobrain. lîoston, Oct. 19, 1S49. This may certil> that we have examined the 'Obstetric Chair ,or Solace,' invented and paleiited by Dr. NevVman W, Smith, of Nortli Amherst, Mass., and are pleased with its-Co I istfAictiaa,: We think it jni^ht be inlroihiced, with advantage, into hospli^ als and private practice. M. S.PERRY,M. r. J.V.C.SMITH, M.;D B. F. BUFI'UM,M.D. AU Communications directed to NeW' man W. Smith M. D., North Amherst; Mass., and post paid, will receive promp attention. Kespcctfully Submitted, Dr. NEWMAN W. SMITH. MARBLE WORKS; AT ■ '• mLFASJ!, ALLEGANY CO., IHE Subscriber keeps constantly on hand a superior stock of American Irble. ' Those wishing [omb Stones, Monuments, &c., n be accommodated on short notice, and the moM reajonale terms. it^ . HEMIY BYRNS. [Dated Belfast, Julv 4. 1849. ^tgNTFSTD^'E STOKE:^ A. SPRAGUE keeps on hand, as usual, at the Almond Cheap Stove ore. a few rods we-t of P. A. Stebbins» »lel^ a general assortment of STOVES, SHEET-IliON, ^OPPBR anjj TIN. WARB. Isov Downs, MvNDErvSE ^ Go's. Cast-iron R Cistern Pumps, Lead Pipe, ar.d north.-^Marcb 14, 1S49. 612 w. S. TODD, IH YSICUNJi. SlJJLIlEiJii^ '.ler hu 1lutn! tJu; citizens of Anglica and vicinity, for their i/nts-^/ul- Uber-hJatronage, whicL has moie than met his lost sanguine expectations. 'To th« fiicii.l:j of the late Dr. WallarC, • would say, try hÌ3 skill at the becl-side the sick, and see if in him tbey do-jjot one worthy- crtlielr implicit conC-fABgelica, July 11, 1849. 6251 MASSASOLT llOUSE, BY Ic If as t J Alfegany Ho., N. Y. THE undersigned having pur^ IIIIIHr cious Hotel, will be most happy ^to wait ijpoJi his old friend.s .ind le travertini public geTièrally. It shalf be ps best etideavor to make his house a pleas-it abode for those who may favor'him with ' -«^cifitom. 1660. C. LYMAN. mTAKE NOTICE. rilHOMAS L. SMITH has removed hi Stove, Hardware and Iron Establishment to thé commodious building lately occupied by Volney Aldridge, opposite the Post Office. Having purchased the store, 1 shall be permanently located, and after the receipt of my Fall purchases shall be able to diFplay as fine and complete an assortment pf Iron, Nails and Steel, Heavy and Shelf.Hardware and Cutlery, Carriage and Btiggy Castings & Trimming«,. Stoves ■CL-ippar^ Tift ^nt^ fron VVarff, aa Vgil be fuund in any similar establi d meht this side of B:ochester or Buflalo, which I shall endeavor to offer upon terms to induce the citizens of this and other counties to sup-|îort a concern of this kind at home and save themselves a useless journey of 75 or 100 miles, ....... STOVE DEPARTMENT. I bavé on hand this Fall .aiarge and Well selected stocK ot latest and best patents of Hot Air Cooking Stoyes, coiiiist ilig in part of the following—Fulton's Improved îîot Air, 3 sizûs with lU, "J and 8 iiich furniture, tlo.^^do; Yorlcer with elevated ov^n, do 3 sizes J Low's American Hot Air, do, do. 2 siy.esj Tftk'graph do. a .sizes j Genesee (Id, Prehiiuin Stove, S and 9 inch Furniture, also a supply of the world rt-nowhed" Buckslove, 2 sizesj Î0 and 8 inch funiifart', considyicd on« of the very bi?st cooking about 12iJit MÎ thcao stoves in ilua wiuiity. and they have given morë"^nerai s.itisfaction than any other Stove used iii this State. Also on hand a gOoil assùrtment Parlor,Parlor Box, Hall, Church and «ihop Stoves of the latest designs and patterns, among which may be found Race's celebrated Self regulating Parlor Stoves, Atwood's celebrated Non-condensing do. and 4 variety of Albany» Troy and Rochester pattern? of Parlor and Box Stoves. I ^vill warrant my ■S^Mngs^o be made of as good material as inifie'U^^ as I shall not as heretofore make Stoves aii exclusiuc branch of buginesg, 1 will sell n:v piejient stock lower than can be purcha>^i"d jinywheic in this rcfiidn. 'Seeing' is heving,* I invite an eXifminatroii bf I'.ne huy-irgelsewhere. THOMAS L. SMITH Angelica^ Oet. 2?, 1819. F^ the Reporter,. A DI«U TO HOME. Adit I! «dien 1 to the land of mj birth ThcbrifhteRt, theKmliMj opon «»rt*; Though' I leave Ihce an^ roam from vach •«Kne ioved sowaUi Vet memory delights on thy heautiea to . dwell. , _ Than ftdieu, my dear homei tliotigh fait ^¡^¡¡fj dooms OS to part; Thiiie Jwage wiH rer hc engrareti on mf —hwiTt; And memory will oft hear me back tqthis •pot» ... ______ . ' \ Thi» fairy creation will ne'er be totgol . Cil think of thee often, my day>(Ircams 'äplitcdiicßi '^ ' • When the friend^of mj^niüliM&se tirlght^ joyous and gny; ; > And hop« cheered ua onward in iife'i? «ally dayi, ■ ■. • Where tho clear crystal fiHtntain' danced gaily along, , • • * . ' -And murmuring sweetly its pebblii'toned epiig; SHrII thi» fragrant vallc^y. this beauUful spot, Depart from my vision, or t'cr be forgot { No! nem, while reason her einpirc r«^ tainPj , \Vhiic~ the" cime^nt of life shall^ course through m) veins j Shall my own native land be forgotten by Thoitgh space intervening by land ör by sea; Shall forbid me to tread the dear aoil ortcir agami Where those rivulets,^m and ral- leyg remain ; . in fancy J oft will re-visit this spot. And whirn inenioiy ceases wilt-thou be forgot. • ' W. Friendship. Match isSO. From the Olive Branch. IHE SIPK DOCTOR • / OR THEMAN WITH MANY NAMES. T a 1 % 0 f P a s s i 0 n—b y M. L. S. H(Concluded.) At last she revived, and though nearly .lark, recognized him. A deep and burn ing ctimson irtfltantly-glowed upon her faceand neck, and sinking to her knees she exclaimc'^ij 'I seek not forgiveneps—I deserve it not—-'but take me onco more to my chil dreo and let me become their eervant.— Heap upon me every spccies of degradation, I can endure it. I shall shrink from nothing if j'oa will permit me, somptimes to behotd them—to .know that they are happy,' and burying her face in licr hands, she wept biiterij." ' ^"TSlr. Gasfonc raisedTmd seated her4n a ehftir. With a voice in which powerful though ^yoUndcd love, and pity for, wretchedness were strangely blended with forced alernness, coldncss. he repliiSd, torgive you thpugh you ask it not, and will lake you to my ¿ome; but never again can you restdrB my peace of mind, or my cpniidence in you—th^y are gone forever. You shall' be <omfortdble and you wilj doubtless find eome consolation in cultivating the .^Sectidns of your chil (ken; my love, you have rejected and lofit; it can never ag^in bo rekindled.' not my extreme eulferinga atone in some measure for my guilt ?' she asked in a subdued tone. 'I have endured Viry, very much.' 'I know it,' replied iho husband brush a\Vy a trar which had started at the mention of this, for with all his conjugal afrection, thcro had ejyer been mingled much paternal love and care for the trail being before" him. 'Oh how could you ácfiort me thusAnd he stretched forth his aims as if to embrace her—then suddenly recollecting Uimaelf, drew.back jiiut tering, "No—no—she loves another—ehe has rested ou his bosom—she. 13 iiolbing to me now,' Nü;hÍBg i.n all. llieix intercourse hail louchcil the heart of the snrfow-strickcn and jK-nitent NviniUn Itko this. Agaiii sinking uu her liacoi t-he t'VclaiuK'd in an imploring voice, 'Oh, uiy ■' ¡H-iniit iiic once more (o ■behold iny'€hiUiv-5>.?V5>d~ lUsíifí^rpI^dnrr,.,, At líiTá moment Dumoiit,.\vlio ujíoií hci .fiitttievival (0 c ilisniausa'isa Imtl gone for a caniag8, returned, and urged their immediate departure. Hastily gathering up the beautiful dress, they entered it and, drove rapidly honie. During their drive, the tady again fainted, and upon their arrival, Dumont.^eay ing to bis companion, ""•Kxciise ine, I see you are -uitable to do vvhat you \<OÍJld,' bore her qnickly to Hei own loom «nd laid her on the íoía. iías tüuu entered immediak-ly aftei and wiih teard ll ankéd him sincerely: Then !eav-uVg ihe £»p.irtn¡enr,. Dumont conjnjujsicateii aHtoC»ti|i»M4>) OtAlofi*- •pokf M' hiJPv, husiaod alme W40»ti firm bail J àâé á «óH^j M^heá «Iom4(Ihi cMt wept^ tir|iol}f múteom^ ti fodliijl «Pjyttísh. ' fcor ot h«r ordínarf appmM«,Ji«f]¡ b^opgbt to^ ¿«r. «h«ik« «nd drpopiaf tbcA tu bf r boMin« wh«i« 4i thcM. (cMpotVfrfat k M tf^iäl pmim^'mmí^ luid «net thoHght Jk> ttliifpfìBf. it 'íffitfSi ,. „ lovely ¿^9«mvrlái and humbled e<pre«sion, andb« eo6ua.sfedThc haggard Woman with the' pro.«l and brilliant girl whose hand« «s b^cgMrdian. he had btstowed 'opoii hie btsf rricod. and d«enntd that in so doing h« had secured both.» life-long happiAes«. He tolked to berof Maleen, and fancieduhal'Chii anguish which revealed itlelf ipoivier countenance was caused by btj tffiHKiQQ for the gentle girl» little dreaming ftat she had been in part the cfttto« of her earljr death. Daily the noMc beartaJ - man aooght her joqm, epncrartnjf ki|.09a|^rj«f to restore composure to her bOKim. One day as Mrs. OastoM Mt alone in her room, before she had TJHtared ^down stairs, a low, timid heard at her door, and being biddeiit^afherine entered with a subdue)! yet cbaerful cooate-nance. Mrs. G.. silently extended her hand to the faithyil woman« which she respeetfully^ prefi»<Sil to her lips: Tearr started in the efca of the tt«ly humbled mistress at this mark of afTection, and Catherine, as if she understood all» merely said^ ~ . 'You have always been very kind to me. I can never forget that you eheltered my child when a wanderer and restored her to rne,*^ ■ / ■ •And you have been an untiring and de voted friend to my poor children.' »f coulduo no Uss^v Rhe replicil, 'but if you are willing and can Uarihfr»*! would like to state to^yoc sbmoTthiugslif ifhleh yon-may^ remai u ign oranl;V -------- With a deep sigh, Mrs. Gastonc requested her to procced. Catheruie then related ail that had befallen Bernard and Emily, her own discovery: respecting Coyd^ aiid frnnlly the existed and almost helpless condition,of his \yife and ^luldren, all of which Was ijiiite new to her, "it was impossible but tttat there should be many unpleasant emotions and recollections in this interview, yef so "JeJicately did Cath-erints avoid xvny personal remu'rk, and'60 kindly did she comment on Boyti's crimes, that Mib. Ga-stone felt that no one could have related these circumstances \viih Bo 'miich-'tenK^^ -^Wc have hotlKsuffsied-^y^teir- SiXid-<tLu3fij Mrs. G , 'though I have sinned deeply.— Let it hereafter be a bond of union between us.. You have matiy excuses—1 ♦{ know the power of love,' replied the chastcncd w'oiiian, wìiìlo a warm bright flush upon her check, sho^d'that neither time nor the guilt of her object, hiid wholly obliterated her early dream of afTection, CathèiiheHlepartad after ' rece permission for Emily come in soon. Mrs iiastoJ^e nov/ wished toi pre^ré herself for a conversation with her husband in the evening. , At the appointed hod ir he entered,, hie brow stern and his whole appearance cold and calm aà usiial since her return.— Seating himself by her ho said decided lone, family. I choose that all should trecl you with respect and shall therefore do so myself. Outvvardly, I ehall fail in none of the cirstomary farms of life, and as far as others can;matters will go on as usual; but ymir place iu my heiiit you have fprfeited;. and while, as the mother of my children^ I confi^r upon you eariery external mark of rcppect, in private we wìil remain' as strangers. I shall never intrude upon } our eecliiaion and Bhall expect the same furòeaiance fiom you. To-morrow'I will iiiiend you below, and it wilj Ké youf owii fault ti the relaùuns subsistirijj between u;i ato evir bubject to tho rciaark of oth^ .ere/_____ ' - • ■ . ^ ' Thii. was ;h<i lnoBl bitter of ¿11. ^ She could liave tornii ieproachefl, l»atsh lan-g^agu, e ven W'vere . .upbraidings, fof she was iconjcipufl that they were aÌfcIL niiirit-ed; but to be treated with a cold and Jijn.: ited respect, to have preserved between them only a formal and measured polite-nes«, was death to the warnv gashing» of her passionate heatt. theré could be no change aiiticipatcd; andiuieekly replied,; : - ^....... 1 •I submit to you£iv:jiiiics,,_ LkjiyW; livat I deRcrvvi iiOLjryeiL.ÌlilsiAiit. if years are f-ranted .me, I liufct" in boujc iiieaisurc to - III ' ' m" itOM lift «M nrroaxa I have inHieted^ ya«.' ^ ^ ' ■ - ^ A« agaiiiMdl ttpIlMsióii paiaed oierhii mim^.: 'îatÎIUuirtr/ be «aid. Wing bit «péítt Us bosom. When be raised It ili WM ^ídrWítii » form: al good night it left tbs rooRk, fetat bad Mrs. Gastons fell so keenly ^>lbela4)i bër »rots. Trul^ bumUed aÌBÌ]^ritBt. sW resoifed tbat bsr futore j*? jievoted 16 the bsjipiiwsfl of berhasband and the cnhiya- of iitr ««a bean Montbs wore away, and it was observed hj Mr. Diomoht,'who still remained the gtlfitt of his friend, that with their depart-tftH reiftrned much of Mr. Gastone'A fot rfier lately j .«ihere was Iiis formalily and far more genuine kindness-and freedom in his manner to his wife, and ihs rich glow of health again inaftibd her ebiek and the divine itre of eloquence and poetry kindled in her eye. Late in the autumn, Mr. Gastone anr noänced that he had purchased a beatitiful and^romanlic situation at the 'West,' and should remove as soon as all things were in. read Erf ess. A competent man was de-»patched to oversee the arrangements, and early the following npring, newR arrived that aJ/ was iu order for- their iihmeiiiaie reception. The last of April eaw Mr.__Ga.slonc settled in his new home,his family joyous and good, and himNulfu fm happier m.m than he had supposed it possiiilo for him to be •Bella.' said he one day—it waa the first time he had i-iddiessed her thus since their cruel separation, and it brought the crimson to' her cheeks—'Delia, come to my arms. -Ihare purished myself and you iong^enough ; feyou—^an yöa love «je tow r The fair penitent buried her face in-his bosom as she had ofteu before longed to do, and whispered amid her eobä, I dared not hope for this—ir is too nn»ch,' and their niingleii tears upon the altar of iruc love v/oro the pledge of their after haj)pine38. '/Belliv was oiVce tnore a wife, nor did lier heatt ever again etray from its true restiiig .pluce, but its wild, passionate tbrobbinga •vcfe restrained within the limits ofjfeasouable lovb. WOQÍd tùwàtit' kom« Iwlfonf,,«« Hii m¡thnw WM alia mA . ^ Iff^ir iImi dt a1. >ofM ~e«n|pitttoBf, who um rfftdy to inmill'kiäm. Twift'ajfiat IT-^^-CHAPTER XIX. THE KX DOCTOR. A.U rales of eourtesy obliged ua to attend to a fainting lady before concerning ourselves with a /lying gentlenrian. We yvere therefore forced to Isave the eome^ timedoctor—the man vvith a variety of appellations—who; quickly stepping from thé staircase, in the twilight and in a place by no means well lighted, had fauly escaped the notice of his pursuers Instead of following the lane În4o which ilie door opened, he turned a short angle, crossed several streetsj and passing quickly round a corner, disappeared in what seemed to ^e-àlÈ old shed, dilapdâtéd iiii'il to ati ap TliiLj,nler.ipr coutamed two'Visible partitions apparutiUy in the feared for bis ^dperior addrsu and '*«. ees», and each aeemed resoltrtd to nvsagt upon hit person the deficienejr, of bis ■i'^F* . .'i'h«« certainly was. ajprôs|içet tbàt bis life woaldbe the penalty of .hie rashness, In the heat of tbs Í>róil ibsywttt di»> twthedby ^tb^ eomfadsr^ ^»tIm^. HmM«^ «Altiding them for tbs clamor tbsy w«rk ^?&lng»_de£lared Jbstlwo Mspicio«« Ie<4i ing men were lurking about their Vulidiag. ânrâavîreTftciffTrstrp'Ôfil singly »51 dispersé a«, quietly as possibW, {o( as tbsf were entirely routed fioro their conforta bio underground nest, they could not afford to lose this, Their *;ctim was suddenly forgattaa et» cept by thè one ho had wounded, who, to obtain a summary revenge, gave him a tremendous blow in the faca whtch forever dosed one eye. Uttering k terrific scream from the exquisite pain, Boyd sprang toward the man, who hastily passed beyond his reach, Muttering horrid oatha^Jie secreted himself behind some old boards between the wall of the room and the pai titio^f the shed. The whole affair had lasted scarcely Ivrj minutes, and yetàjl wïis silent an the grave Boyd however was not particularly coinfottaMe in his new, retreat. Twelve hours had passed Ri.«ì.ce he had tasted food» wbicli circumstancea together with the bru-ses of the afternoon and his present wounds caused him to be raging. A hun died timos ho cursed his own biundersand ill-luck, and vowed revenge upon Bernard, whom he declared to be the author of all his misery. In this state he passed the night and the next day, not daring to ven* lure forth, and having now no secret retreat wit hliîs^^forniWcom^^^^^ regarded him as the ultimate causeof their ejection from their stronghold, and as his means of supply ing luxuries were gone a'l deserted hire ezcept the man who had fi-harge of Mrs. Gastone .during the time she. remained prisoner. As he was Unab!« lo pay him, hCj too, would of course soon becomo his enemy. The fuilowing cTening he ventured forth by the most circuitous route to an obscure shop and exchanged hiit dress for one th^-^B|-Ì5Twi tpènt tout BñKtyí waelui tt tbe city n*iatiic«oraiii| pitrttetor. same state of decay. Pushing aside an old board in one of themi h«-crept through the aperture and gave three p'eculiar taps upon a new and stoul door. It was opened by a man with fierce, sharp features, evidently half intox icated, who demanded with a gfcv/1 why he came to di:iturb them, adding that their 'peaceful and honorable abode waa no place fora man hiinied b^^ No,' continued another, raising and placing his hand heavily on Boyd-s sboui der, 'it won't do; you can't haul ap here we shall haVe the whole gang of officers down upon ns before morning ; pack oil ifeay.' Coop away with your l^dy of the mon strous eyeo if you are still in favor, which I much doubt,' exclaimed a third laughing at ths ruefiil faces made by the doctor. What !' cxclaimed he with a voice of th«i\derj "-do you no longer recognizc me £.3 yodr leader?'------------- 'No t no !' WU8 fervently ejcculaled on all sidcfi, 'not till your pockets are again tilled with silver. No empty purses ad-milted here. Our house is /or the benefit of those who maintain themselves, pay their debts of honor,- tight if neceesary and drink what ia, canvenisnt. À pretty^ scrape ive thould .ie in if we rctsinedT -a penniless straggler with the law clumping at his heels. So ofT with you ; dou't be-Lagging: its high time we vvere rid of you.' As bo.turned to goJiOLbJiiiLejJitit?';»»-"-of proud : coc4empt, assuming upon his face. .aJook of mock pity, banded him a bottle, saying, ¡¿ere, the poor fallow shafi have^jX parting, drop iM be it's the lasthe'l^^get/ Thisireah insult arouaeJ tvcr)' paesH^n hitherto coiitrolIiJ iSci/i>.g tl.e bottle which tarje .rJ fcH.Ke c'a.hcd it w,ih J1 hu t the oithc .ind ' ' - t."' I"«-' "" Tl .tf W..S tl -c;"^' ' ' .They wahad will, the futy which formed a complete diiguisej His injured eye wib« concealad by a leather sba:de, his black bair and whiskers shaven and repiaccd by a eoarse^flaxen wig-and.a ▼aricgaied mnstacbe, ovsr vhich was drawn an immens« slouched hat. A large figured cotton handkerchief w.'w tied about his neck, a blue froek hiihg loosely from his graceful sbouldeis, and his delicate hands were into the pdtket depths of ^0Jne enormous pants Secure in this disguiae, he removed hirn-self with all possible speed to an eatiflj cellar ijind spent his iemainirig money in a hearty meal , after which he slept in a vacant .stable tho door of which had. been left open. '4Fhe i<jiWiflg roof»i«ig- brough a variety of not very agreeable reflections, Ris money^ne=deBerted by^^hhi comrades —miserable—wotinded—fasting—without a friend, be saw that he must quit his present sphere of action and try some other Hrhad learned-itpOT the guard oter Mrs. GMlone in that lonely dwelHiig, that .her husband had stationed an officer there to iirrest him should he re turn for Lis furoilu re. He dared^ hot approach the place, though strongly urged by his present poverty.. He was also in formed thai Gastone and Bernani,:as by civil authorities were conilantly hunting biro from i>lace to place, so that he Was forced to spend his days in sonte wretched and lonely covert, and prowling about at night, obtain by theft a wreehed and Jmeagre subsistence. He long^ to ^eel once more with Bernard, hoping to secure his revenge, but even ihis desire waroTercome4or-tbe-pre»ent, by hi» ut Sèrio was to remain with Mr. Pottr--son, to whom he bad ever l^en faith* t'ul. Littl« Hetty—a awoet, delicata chtici 6f elevsn years—was disputed between Mr. Dunmottl and Dr. Miùònr Each claimed htr. It wai fitial?!; Mt< tied that sho should remain withi Ór. M. during ihó winter, gó to acho^HÌ vrjih her Jbalf-^^^ spring^ ¿1 Ifioir t^^^ é^^ then reside witl) ditber as sM choa»^, Mrs. Lawrence was greatly comforlT ed by these arrangennents. . ; Early in the autumn, about si^ weeka froin her cruel parting witfc |j«f husband, sha tranquilly passed iò à purer and happléf elibtO. Many téaN were shed beside the lovely and amia-bis woman wbase sad «tory known to each. Little Hetty clonj; (0 her mothar'a ^raye, and her childish sorrow only yiiildad^to the pure ané ardent Jot# which DOW sninng up iQ hfc yourng heart for Emily. ■ ^ 1er destitution and poveity. Four weeks found him reduced to tfie extreme of ffiîse ry. Éxchaiigîng his priesent 'disguise for that of à sailor, he bade adieu to the scene of his maiiy crimes and heart-desolating wretchedness, fltill swearing fulure revenge u}.on Bernard. 'TheJast ntvre.orh.iin re^ vealed a conspicuous and brilliant part be was playing in Mexico—the land 0/ ultra gaoiblsrs arid home-discatded |yillaias Mrs. Lawrence sank aiidar th# ht^ ^ l^tiefiaoa*a criima ami thlu___ «vhich oecifrrèd at her house as aliM-' dy described. A disease of the héiiH| which hadJiftfln^graduaily dev^ping Itself, now ¿ame ta it crisis. No' longer able to wprk^her few rénaainiM wepks were rendered comfortable ana comparatively happy,, by the united kindness of Mr. Peterson» Mr. Du-mont and the fxcellfttt Dr. Maiti/ti, fA whosfl^estèem she held an exalted placa» Catherine often sat with her for hou^^ and in her sympathizing heart her owq gentle nature found a welcome sponse. Her hour of departure evidently drew near, end the final were made. orraBçem^aif Four years hare paesiKl. again enter the elegant and-waUt known mansion of Mr. Dumont.^ U , is brilliantly lighted, and withi.n its parlors stands a.fBii youngMidi cf okeit^iK a tall,pbw«^r ful and hsndsQino man. The slandi^ fingers of th^ fairy-Uke be'ug are claspi cd in his own manly hand as the cerSf ; mony proceeds-^-it is finishedi a^d l)i|i lips are prised to hers, Tiiciisthey are-^married—-the noble youth anittw gentle maiden-T-many blessings upon their loving heartf J ^ _A9 ihcy receiVo the congratulatiom of gatHeftdrfne'idsyTO silk anil handsom^cai^tea^^^^ froni the parlor, retires To hec owir apartment, and bowing herself we©p<r tears of gratitude for the haj>piness pf her child., • M hoinilt^ hav-e erpiated my aia and the curio if removed from HEft, she exclaims aloud amid her apba, her face radiant with f. consicipusnesa of jntegrity nnd truth. A heavy burden is removed fropj my heart,* ' ■ ^■.y- ^ ' . ■ ■■■ . i)anciflg and mu^^^ house;. Mr: Bumont fi^l^ «wn desolar tiòn of hea^t amid the universal gitety, especially as the biàutifol Hetty—sv much xesemblihg the lost M:ilaen—an-twine» her little hand in his, calls bin;» ' Father^» and jpromisei never .jnoi« .19 leavoh)i»r i •^^'Till you are married,' he quickfy replies, kissing her fair brow. 4. bright blush steafs over her pure fi^ which she for a ijiwtnent buries in Wf bosom, and tj^tt Jnovai »'tvay to the charming Érìdo^ ; " Neither Bernard nor jErriily wished7 to remain in the city. From Gather CHAPTER XX. THE COSsUMMATlO». At the removal of Mr. Gastone, many important changes occurred.— At thck carneat requoat Catherine oc-couipanied them for o lii^ted periodj^ riioi olisTaVal iToi TrTcHi Mr. iJumoni purchased illeir splenr did inanfllon upon the ijudeon, a^d providing himself with an amiable atjd ntelligent house-keeper, gathered about hiia a few cherished frieadu, wiOstly those whom his benevolence had attached to hitn, and life passed cheerily op. " ■i . •■ When i.o dl»^■oví'mJ■thfl iivntijfaV^^a^^^^ iufhineiit ot lieiuard and Emily, he i^aul kiiiiiiy, • - - 'Yes—jes,—i kuow / and fotibwith the awvui ^tl^who WM ali^ady a riiie, they heard so many gfów inj d^ scriptioha of the beauty of her natiiia village, that with hie oaeto*s ¿onsent he detertoined to purehsee tho place her early home, erect a new house, »né she f hould reside with the«. No wor«Ìi could express Catherine's delight at tbif ^ecîsioin Emilytoo,wajMr«j«^4?----return; under such favotable cirettm.« stances, to th« nei«hborhood of her nació (ind aunt by wlhom jhe had , inhucoauely treiktcd and deserted in her childhood: <^Thejñíl^órdin^j wmove^ to li ........, - «nd -proeuted an- excellent hom_e_titt their owti house should be fini»h»d.-r Emily was soon visited by Mr reia* tiv(^, who with muck buetle aiHÍ sh«w> declared their great jay at her amv^.. She perfectly undtratood, end fbgly ï^eiwl them with genui* nity and fssarva. - \ j ^ During Uhi somewhat protraeld^ ¡chase of the i'üla^ formêrÎy tMíli»ii|fr<i(¿.': ' to Catherine'» futher, it waa »»«el -uuex^iacu^ly i^vtfalod, that Mr, Wo—Uw aacie oí Emily— f ..«-fisS ;