Page 3 of 18 Mar 1880 Issue of Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard in Albert-Lea, Minnesota

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Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard (Newspaper) - March 18, 1880, Albert Lea, Minnesota The pumpkin. Of arc Erfft and fair in the lands of the Sun the vines it j the foul d and the Rich Melon run. And the Rock and the tree and the cottage enfold with Broad leaves All greenness and blossoms ail Gold. Like that Der nine valid a Prophet once grew Quot while he w cited to know that his warning was True and longed for the storm Cloud and listened in vain for the Rush of the whirlwind and red fire of rain. On the Banks of the Xeric the dark Spanish a Den Coulee in with the fruit of the tangled Vine i aug a a r. And the Reole of Cuba laughs out to behold through Orange leaves shining the Broad spheres of Gold yet with dearer Delight from his Home in the North on the Fields of his Harvest the Yankee looks Forth where crookneck Are coiling and yellow fruit shines Anc the san of september melts Down on his vines. A on thanksgiving Day when from East and from West from North and from South come the Pilgrim and guest when the Gray haired new englander sees round his Board the old broken links of affection restored when the care wearied Man seeks his Kotlier once More and the worn Matron smiles where the girl smiled before what my is teas the lip and what brighten the Eye what Cai Quot Back the past like Rich pumpkin pie of fruit Ive j of boyhood the old Day recalling Vav Lieut Wood grapes Avert Purling and by a n nuts were falling when wild ugly faces we carved in its skin Gla my out through the dark with a Candle within when we laughed round the Corn Heap with hearts All in Lune our chair a Broad pumpkin our lantern the Moon telling tales of the fairy who travelled like i team in a pumpkin Shell coach with two rats for a team then thanks for thy present none sweeter or Otteren or smoked from an oven or circled a Platter. Fair hands never wrought a pastry More Tine lighter eyes never watched Over its baking than thine. And the prayer which my Mouth is too full to express swells my heart that thy Shadow May never grow less Tuat the Days of thy lot May be lengthened below and to e Fame of thy Worth like tile pumpkin Vine grow and thic get As s in it and it Art Sunset sky Gold hated and fair As thine own pumpkin pit. Join. I. Whittier. A to be ghost Story. The Lovely scene around us and not until we had completed it and dined did we set Forth upon cur ramble. Then a brother barrister joined us and we went out on an exploring expedition. A we followed fora mile or two the windings of the Stream and Paul observed with longing Eye the Lazy Trout that Lay asleep in Shoals Iii its Clear deep pools. We watched the Hawks and Buzzards Hying to their nests and finally Atter a toilsome ascent of one of the highest Mountain Points we sat Down and watched the Moon Rise Over Lovely a scene As Ever delighted the Eye of Man. A it was late in the night or. Rather Early morning when we returned to Plas Mervyn and the old housekeeper who opened the door looked As if she had been aroused from her first sleep but she most punctilious by did the honors of the place and having partaken of a cosy supper which she provided we retired to rest. A i was never More heartily tired in my life than when having hastily thrown off my clothes pausing to lock the door a my invariable custom Hoth at Home and abroad threw myself on the luxurious Spring bed which awaited me. Tile bed i had chosen Lay along the Wail at right angles to that occupied by my brother whose feet As he Lav faced to the did not a Peak Lor a moment and then he told me that the phantom had led him to the end of the corridor where it paused pointed with its Finger to the ground and disappeared. There lying full in the rays of the Moon which shone through an Oriel window overhead he beheld a coffin and on it Iii Large White letters the following inscription a Paul Mer Reli. Born june 5, 1800. Died october to 1j28.�?T it was now june of the rear 1828. A what lie told me made my blood run cold. In vain i told myself that it was a delusion a dream i myself had seen the apparition and had seen it twice Over. Determined however to find out it any trick had been played on us i instantly went Down the corridor again this time without a Light and examined particularly All round the a exit where my brother had described Tho coffin to have been. Not a Trace of anything unusual could i find. A was still and peaceful and so Bright was the Moon shining that i could perfectly distinguish the faces of tile old portraits on the Walls. A my brother was visibly changed after this lie did not speak much on the subject after this nig let and i observe i that he became Graver and More silent and thoughtful and ins yid boisterous spirits quite forsook him. A for myself though i was not i be 1 Felt persuaded that in the end i should unravel the mystery and to ice the strange a Purit to of that night to natural causes. Reflected. Far on the Hillside some resplendent Blaze fronts the Low Sun Aud blinds Niv a i eat. W hat sudden splendor All the cold air Torii what dazzling to am is adorn the a lonely Hills a mow sinks the Sun i look and look again twas Days Dory lit some easement pane. A poor reflection transient but How Bright Only a broken Ray of heavenly Light. Father of lights Ltd let thy radiance be. 8o mirrored in my oui that looks to thee by my spirit with thy brightness Shine i hat wondering Man shall know the Light divine. I rec me from stains of passion grief and sin i o glow without for thee and Light Ray Heinie within. Hone Terry Cooke in Good company. A Stras 11 Quot dreams not a y walking swiftly led them to the old Mill and to the Board under which Lay the stained clothes and the Hatchet. The girl a in Fly was found afterwards buried by a Creek near at hand. Rachel s Lover had already been arrested on suspicion. It was hinted that he Hail grown tired of the girl and for Many reasons found her hard to shake off. The woman recognized him in a crowd of other men and startled her companion still More by pointing out another Young fellow from the went As Ilia companion in her dream. The Young Man was tried in the town of Washington for murder. The dreamer w As brought into court and an Effort w As actually made to put Lier on Tho witness. A a stand hut even then men cannot be Hung i Here is an inexplicable Story a which i on the evidence of a dream. Without it i believe has never been published there was not enough proof for convict among the traditions of the fat Fertile i Tion and the jury unwilling enough we Hill country of Western Pennsylvania the May lie sure allowed the prisoner Loes Quot .1 to Cape it was held As positive proof of his guilt that he immediately married the is ter of the other accused Man and removed to Ohio then the wilderness of the it. Ii. In. Lippincott s mag. Most unlikely Quarter in the world serve As a Breeding place of mystery. It was settled most wholly by Well to do Farmers from the North of Ireland economical hard working for god fearing too after the exact manner described by John Knox and having Little patience with any other manner. Not a , assuredly. To give credence Toane the past j fling my pad behind me. Like Quot Era threadbare in int seam Ai i have outgrown it. Where weep and dwell upon it Beauty and it Oriental splendor or Compisi that i must needs discard it is dyes upon the shuttle of the future year a fabric More durable. It May in Tiv Hen sombre of Golden War through of Hilt Over a and starred w tears. My new Robe in binding of its Hue shades com Ingle yet til a faded Lustre lie in gems made out of weave fluid learn an i til j Al i ii Giu. V wheel a Clicky Chil Edu id Kean still i i seemed mini ired for him o have taken had heard merely t tor the a hold of is the Story i am about to relate is strictly True. The adventure therein related happened to two of my nearest relatives a my father and Uncle both of whom Are now living and ready to Bear witness to its truth. From my father s own lips i have ret lived it and i will Endeavor to give it As nearly As possible in his own words a in my Youthful Days i was called to the bar As was also your Uncle Paul. We entered the Law for different reasons i from Choice and inclination he for convenience. However we began our career at the time and it so happened that. 1828, we were i it oth engaged on the South Wales circuit. The assizes were held in a town where a great Friend of my brother s lived. He therefore proposed to make his House our Headquarters and wrote to say that if convenient both he and myself would partake of his hospitality for a few Days. A a letter in answer told us that or. Hawkins a from Home but having left servants in the House and a housekeeper in charge who would attend to Ai. Our wants he begged that we would make ourselves at Home there so Long As might suit us. Accordingly though Paul v As disappointed at losing the Prospect of seeing Bis Friend we agreed to go there having no better arrangement in View. A on arriving we found a Large cheer Ful Dookiah Villa on the outskirts of the town facing a Stream backed by towering Hills and with a Nice Garden and pleasure grounds surrounding it. Every thing both inside and outside the House wore an air of Comfort and brightness not often to be met with in a bachelors Home. The household now consisted of Throe male servants tile housekeeper Anil two maid a tile Only Man servant cd. In pained riffs master on his door. I have said that i was much fatigued and never did fail More quickly j Bove naturally Bpersti Toiro and into a heavy and dreamless slumber heavily As i slept however i was awoke a suddenly and Oom Lely awoke by the word a Ned uttered in my brother s voice. The Moon was full the room almost As Light As Day and raising myself in bed i beheld Paul also half raised and reclining on ids Elbow and Between his bed and mine lint nearer to and facing him i most distinctly saw somebody a figure a tall Large figure whether Man or woman i could not distinguish with some sort of Loose drapery hanging round j sure of i cing a i i wrote privately a a Shallo i called out without a moment s reflection. A whets the matter who is it ? and making a Rush out of bed i dung myself toward the unknown person with some vague intention of col j 10 do so without Cie to v. Luring a burglar. A to my amazement i and i such warning strongly on the imagination about their own fulfilment. A i set myself Iii every was occurrence upon his gets where go working had big uht fanciful superstitions. Originate them. Tit in and still less to store indeed i a no matter of fact character every a retail which quite sgt to it apart from relations of the supernatural. I hate never heard it explained and it is the Brot authentic Al mystery in my knowledge. Here it is Iii Brief among the scorching settlers in Washington county his mind from to laugh it the of Vert the vim act. Wrote my brother parti a St i remand told Case beseeching hit any possible explain to sit our Friend Barly Wisl him the is Ana a Nee Tea and to in Ake it out but i Hawkins i it kept iou i rushed past it ii a came it had i the d Rou Bavin travel a the housekeeper a tidy comfortable old lady followed us round the House and having taken us Down a Long corridor lined v it a doors asked us take one of two or three bed looms already prepared for the reception of visitors. Last of All she took us into a Large double bedded room at the end of tile passage before aimed with two Fine Bay windows commanding separate views of the grand Welsh Hills which were All around. We both exclaimed with Delight As she ushered us into it. �?~1 his said the old lady a is where the Muster sleeps when his Brothel conies Down Here. They each have one bed. It is master s fancy because they always slept in the same room As boys and they like to keep it up. Master said that either this room or any of the other three was to be for you sir whichever please to a a a Mel Ned a cried my brother who was stationed in one of the windows a suppose we follow Hawkins example and take up our abode Here where could one find a More splendid View i positively cannot tear myself away from mis window. And i followed his gaze As he spoke Down a Valley of exquisite Beauty indeed bordered on one Side by a Long Range of gorse covered Hills with a rippling Stream winding through its midst. A i agreed gladly Aud having told our decision to the i housekeeper she curtsied and withdrew. A a i shall make a Point of paying Hawkins a Long visit next summer a exclaimed i aul when the door was closed. A by Jove what fishing there must be in that Stream i it is enough to make one crazy to Nave to pore Over those everlasting briefs this glorious weather a waste of Lite in Lite in t it Ned Quot a i smiled at the enthusiasm younger brother. He was As guessed from the above speech not who in Loe with ins profession and ii Aune As Well As inclination would seem to have designed him for a different calling. Strong Tab Anil athletic High sprinted and daring it seemed a sort of contradiction in nature to see him poring Over old Dusty books of the Law. Far better could i picture him at the head of a regiment or leading an exploring party through the wilds of Africa. Nevertheless Fortune and the necessity or carols his through it As it seemed to my Broth bedside and when i reached it there was nothing to be seen. No one but our two selves visible in the room. I nude a dash Al the door it was locked As i Gad left it the night before and that no of lately pissed through it i had tin Deuce of my senses to Tell. For the time. An uncomfortable sort of Chil Over me for i had not Only seen b Felt so to speak the presence of i person in the room and i knew a seen it As Well. A a a Paul did you see him i asked. A a a of course i saw him a said Paul a that was Why i called you a pm to is it a i exclaimed. Earth does it mean the door and no one came in that Way. Any secret doors in this room up. And let us a your Uncle then got up and we c it a mended a thorough examination of the whole place moving the furniture Ping on the wails and searching crack and Creon a but without the est result. A it was a ghost after All old Abow Quot said Paul. At length. A let us turn in again and never mind it. They ate very i Mitten harmless creatures and i am to tired to Iwin in sit up. Even for a a so we did As he said and being very tired were soon asleep again Ana slept soundly till Broad Daylight streamed into our room. A the assizes lasted a week and w e remained at our present quarters enjoying to the Filiti tin Brief snatches of country life which our few Leisure hours enabled us to Enron. It was a Ireat after the Ste in air <1 Quot London and we were disturbed by no More ghostly visitations. We discussed the sublet sometimes and almost persuaded ourselves that it was a delusion the result of timing Over tired in mind and body and that it was caused by a excited imagination Aud overtaxed brain. It required an Effort on my part to imagine your Uncle in any of the above conditions. A this letter was met lie had re it r lie toi it of in his Lite. There was Lier in his House nor ii i in Ridi tar v ghost t in believe any of the serv Man before mentioned ail of whom had lived i c o a. F n mixing a or am met Nim 1812 w As a f occupied a i Bachel the i Young farm j a saturday e cd her to a 1 tidily and ter who ii i Distant it morning j anti hat in i carried a other Ham feet j in is sevc l am t Day Vii. Oui 11 Nam Aole i ply Mise firm and i laughter was eng a the i evening in. K s worn is started la i red on a fan tending to r gag i r h olt j i t in who i a on How the areal tragedian played a Jah the i cur it und. Tbs theatre was in great Straits the managers were As drowning men clutching it straws otherwise they would not have ventured upon tin Des Lier pediment of suffering or. F for weeks he had Hung a ire almost lagging that i a trial. He was known stage dour keepers As the capes because of the Belem a it was now two f i at sex Pear. Out have it a having Ann ire Cape new it weather the the group i. Heat lat. But one necessary this w in Ira o or aah id Sis in icon Day gown sen Ana an Aning r walk. In and i left to car us Memora fix i for pealed i his p d 3 it ii it i Ani or a i to a Retei i o a the he might to the scoffing a Man with the Ivy Coachman bitter wintry vet deep upon wed his Chance ii was thought morning of the 1814. The Day Nance. He re i a my intimate Ingma to his e tem Ber. A were set to hear parse Roma. A no Stead a a thee leave la t a i w male he it anti. Oled in won t go to Church this evea Rhenel said Otto von lest daughter one sunday in Leas he and the re it of tile family g out for the Market town to Opp preach a Advent Lur. Tea x ii i e to tin in it. A in pm rail ii i t i Wner is tag ii e tragic. The in a if Gat. Urged i Osy a. A. 2. M Ilav. K ufos rough Miars a or or rant saw a pre what tin is locked. Are til Ere do get i rap every 11 Gilt ions. Ai Paul an Wos con alarm i on his d privately it Case. His prompting a divert his change of thing to keep a it to boy 1 s28. The ill to my great it away rom Horn a Cal. That i cot i pondered Ion Means of Retna. After the 10th. A then a r in to it i to binding them to an anxious heat i had to let a our summer i Ness to go to thence to give i wrote my Bro a fabrication if is far a into at to in sex j i Enos 2is it i in me Ogi in re in us Ler a wit Doug i r Cal d i ii 15 i w in i to Mer int int Cir did secrecy Forth on in far from the i made it Mervyn i Tore in air ii Tea Natl a Haw re wit i Ken ii the met a t who a mar and was a. u in uni wife in at i i the Earl a or m to to to. Mal a if a w i falsehood if v to t. Y ii await a Usi will lie was about tile Hist Man that i should think Likely to Lull under an hallucination of any kind. A ii it appears again speak to it. Paul a i said. A Iris perhaps some poor creature who cannot re to it i Nave because of w i in x. X in. I an in redressed or it a g the old t cannot sue in you until replied a if it of my May be bread had placed him were lie was and All tilings considered he made amp Wood fight of it. A we had some Tough work to it through that evening preparatory to next Day s business before we could explore know and ghost spoken a a a i certainly will a he gives me the Chance. A a i is was on toe last Day it it i our stay at p. As Mervyn. We were to Start by Couch Early in the morning. I had a Brief to attend to and resolutely remained indoors that evening while my brother took his ramble. I sat till very late in my room writing busily. Paul had warned me not to wait up for him so when i had finished my writing and found it was already twelve of clock i shut up for the night an i went to bed. I must have slept very soundly for i have no recollection of hearing my brother coming to bed but in my dreams Rit must have been Long after i thought i heard his voice t liking. I heard it again More distinctly and gradually arousing a i became conscious that there was talking in my room my brother had spoken. I rubbed my eyes and looked about lie Wilde red. A Between my brother s lied Aud mine in exactly the same position there stood again that same figure i had seen on a previous night. As i gazed Paul spoke again. I believe lie said a what do you want a or something of the kind. There was no answer but the phantom moved toward the door and a great Long Arm was extended under the drapery and seemed to Beckon him to follow. Next minute Paul was out of bed Aud both lie and the figure disappeared through the door. All this happened in a second or two. I thought i was dreaming jumping out of bed to make sure of it i saw my brother a bed empty. I was about to Rush lifter Lam when i Bethought me of lighting a Candle. It took but a minute to effect this Aud then Candle in hand i entered the Long passage which led to our room. At the far end of it in Iii night shirt ghastly Pale and learning against the Wall i beheld Paul. He was alone and staring straight before him like a Man in a trance. It was sometime before i could Rouse him sufficiently to get him Back into the loom again. Even then lie did not speak at first. A a a Paul in heavens name what is it what have you seen a i exclaimed for he continued Pale and trembling. A a a of Good heavens Ned a a was his first exclamation As he Sank into a chair a am i asleep or dreaming could i have dreamed such a thing and i vow i Wasny to frightened. You saw that that things whatever it was Ned i assured him that i had seen it Well i followed it to find out where it went and i saw a a a a saw what a i asked eagerly. Ile rom of w t Closable falsehood j a a a dear Pauli i Terr of Plas men j with me about it w Aud so i hoped he j time for particular we changed Boro. I in re for a so from 8. In Terri j a this i to pet the dreaded Dav Over the danger a my Friend kindly in my an x press ions of a making business in town for the week Iii october an i Assur a Quot hit of my brother s welfare prom to let me know the loth and the lowing Day How he found him. Iii Only knows How in a Distant town j North of England i awaited those i they came surely enough and poor t Paul Quot Here my lather would a in shake his head sadly while he Pau will take up the thread of his Ston finish it for him a a my Pool Uncle what of him simply that he is aim Well at this moment a Hale old in sixty five that am i engaged Dine House at seven o clock this it Coin the by it is now half past five. My on this Day three Wicks Theo Cedre 10th of october now always kept Day of Jubilee in his hastily i am t married to Ais youngest daughter prettiest girl in England a so much for ghostly predictions its presi v la in Man manner r a la a a w Utie ave know Niani a to in Ana i w in a i to. De a i be till h his etc., with the in i t a Iii. R Idan Yipu Iund hit cd and went Girar i. I Lien a ugh the w 1 i it a j 3 r a of fit fir tin f Amie is wife Toff i her dream i to that nig by the next i j i v c Gnu tay going t it a lift country Civ in she re1 Maine during the intermission be i tween morning and a afternoon Send ice -. The n Ici Ghiors who had come Trout. C i r a ult a of Twenty Miles to c Hutch Ira the ring 1 juror. Ling to their Home y habit in the i Church to eat their lunch an to i Chaco the news. Our Beamer told her i Story again and again fit a she was no press a1 by it As if it had been re try after the after Cion in mice the con i a lot i separated going to their wide in i so Atte Rod Homes. The re were thus j Many witnesses ready t. A certify to the i Rig he he a to i t inc a Iff the. Light in tin window. Nib a in 1 rim aul. And n of it ids Liy s a fact thin the woman had told her a the morning after the murder was die netted at a distance of forty Miles. It was absolutely impossible that thu int in Ai ear a ung father and tenderly. One was away on the do it an i thong it uni a a by he loved his teacher a Schoolboy about ten years old was tile other Day halted by a benevolent minded citizen and asked if lie liked to go to school. A no sir a a was the prompt reply. A then you Don t love your teacher a a int yes sir. That is i did no until yesterday but now i a Pyy by have you loved her since yesterday a a Well you know Jack Cain Well he a the worst fighter in our room. Ile can lick me and two other boys with one hand tied behind him. Well Iii was going to lick me last night and he was shaking ins fist at me in school and showing his Teeth and getting me All excited when the teacher saw a Alhi cd a a a you bet she did and the Way she took him out of that and walloped Nim and humbled him Down made me feel us if she were a Mother to my. When school was out. Jack Dan t touch nobody. He was wilted Down. Aud when i hit him with a hunk of dirt he never even looked around. I guess in a going to try and lick him in the morning before he gets Over feeling Ream i com when news should have reached her. There were no telegraphs we must remember Ami no railways in those Days ii it even mail earners in those secluded districts. I when the Story of the girls i Lisaj it ear Ance was told Over the country at the end ear i i t or in not come Nome ing his dead b upon the Beach the a in Boc in her deep sorrow orphan did not think a i the Orkney isolite the Harbor Jai list whih in a Itaf of returning i lived on this is. Cottage with her ii each other Verv night the father in his Fisherman s daughter watched an i trouble he did o Tell. In the morn a. Found Washe t Buat in it he sought St the a Loae Bor had struck Agal i Quot and gone Down. This Fisherman s of herself alone. Be was scarcely More than a child Huni me poop Ana weak vet she said Illier heart that while she lived no More boats hould be lost on the a lonely Hock Quot if a of toe next week the people to whom j Light shining through the window would the dream had been repeated recalled it. J guide them safely into the Harbor and so. After watching by the body of her father. According to the custom of her peo thoughts. When you Bury an old animosity never mind putting up a Tombstone. Worrying Wall Wear the richest life to Sli reds. A Sweet temper is to the household what Sunshine is to Trees and Flowers. Everything we meet with Here below is More or less infectious. If we live habitually among Good and pleasant people we inevitably will imbibe something of their disposition. Now a Days the matter would Only serve As Good material for the reporters but the men of those Days still believed that god took an oversight even of their dreams. Might not this lie a hit from him Hie Bey Cheries Wheeler a Baptist Clergyman of Washington Well known in Western Pennsylvania and Virginia a generation ago and Ephraim Blaine esq., a magistrate father of the present senator from Maine and Asje Opu Lar a Man in ids narrower Circle drove Over to see the woman who had told the dream. Without Tilting their purpose they took her Aud her husband on pretence of business to the i wire farm. It was the first time in Lier life that she Hail Lert her own county and she was greatly amused and interested. They drove Over the whole of the Road Down which Rachael Plymire had gone. �?~11 ave you Ever seen this neighbourhood a one of them asked. A never Quot was the reply. Pie until it was trailed she Lay Down and slept during the Day and when night fell she arose an i lighting a Candle placed it in the window of her cottage so that it might be j Ceu by any Fisherman coming in from the sea Aud guide him safely in Harbor she sat by the Candle All night and trimmed it and spun but when the Day dawned she went to bed Early and slept. As Many Hanks As she spun before Lor her daily bread she spun still and one Over to buy Lier nightly Candle and from that time to tiffs for fifty years through youth maturity old age she has turned night into Day and in the Snow storms of Winter through driving mists deceptive Moonlight and solemn darkness that Northern liar or has never been without the Light other Caudle. How Many lives she has saved by the Light of her Candle and How Many meals r i among to to Settimi t Someth is a did did Grieve that ended the matter and they turned she won for the starving families of the Back taking a Little used Cross Road save time. Ii in great agitation crying a this the place i dreamed of Quot they assured her that Bachel Plymire had not been upon that Road at All. A i know nothing aim to her a she said a but the girl i saw in my dream came along Here there is the path through which the Man came and beyond that turning you will find the log on which he killed they did find the log and on the ground the stains of blood. The woman. N to Boatmen it id impossible to say. How recently the woman started Many dark nights the fishermen depend is cd on it have gone Forth can not be told. There it St ool regular As a Lighthouse steadily a constant care could make it always brighter when Daylight waned the Fisherman had Only to keep it constantly in View and they were Safe there was one thing to intercept it and that was the Rock. However far they might have gone out to sea they had of i v to Bear Down for that lighted window Quot and they were sure of Safe Entrance to the liar Bor. A can in Oclo it a. These m to knit by her Lap. An in a Sut re there w. Embers of i Karl a was who a of eight becomes the daughter who can prefix a Yon to herself if she dried Earl. Feel tor him More than so other Man would she it he met with an Accident Lier father s service if he away for military service to risk his life in the wars ing a Little with her Tonscie be decided that she did no get what she ought to think a that he was a very bold Ai easily put Down Young mar ted to herself frankly inc quaint German phrase log. Malchen. From being romantic was a bold girl and Felt no fear at timing alone in tile big House pm a Winters evening. The coughing of the wind through the i Bare Trees outside the noise of draughts i shaking doors that was Loose on their i hinges the monotonous tick tack of the i Kitchen clock did not disturb her com i posture. She sat listening for footsteps j and conned Over in her mind what Sharp a tiling she should say to dismiss Karl if he j had the impertinence to present himself before her. The worst of it was that Karl was just such a Young Man As might be indifferent to Sharp things. His i mildness really exceeded his belief. Why. That very evening in touching Ber fingers lie Bael actually squeezed out Here Malchen gave a slight Start for she heard footsteps and fancied that it was never to be sufi a gently blamed Karl who a i placed i v Leman asked i a y i r any j r him if he left were to amp Ken Jand forced j after Lent-1 Nee the dam-1 quite know i it Karl but j in Noi in be j. She admit j mph in her i the Kitchen had a High window seven i feet above the floor and it a. A it sed j with shutters. But in the shutters ice Enge apertures were Cut. Malchen climbed on to the Dresser under the window and j looked out what she Taw would have made most timid girls Lump Aud run a a a. Half dead with Terr a nine men ant one Lew with no i Ina i d1cu.a j masks on their faces and ii Ltd use hrs no Dot implements in hand had entered the i Fann Yard and were evidently holding amp i Council As How they should commence their attack on the House. T a to i i v stood i m a group Ana some of them pointed to the apertures in the Kitchen shutters a a re Light was visible As if they were taking note of Rife fact that the farm was i not quite abandoned i male Den remembered having heard a that brigands had i ten infesting some of tile districts in an adjoining province and she saw that if she hesitated to act she would be it the re Hung Over the j in anti shelf two rouble barrelled fowling pieces Ani a nor in pistol. Hich were a ept a protect bin the farm against in Winter and for the inti Mida poach or and tramps at off the rear Malchen had t. A to sea Yon p of molten blow five Deli in cd to k within it. Amp _ a % saw of an in pm a Utrie hand. By v . Or but a a it i m tis in Kan m a Eye xxx. T wounded i am dying of fellow a Mani it s a it. We a i my too of necessity to a my ear a peace Karl f thee a sigh of a thou think that n to carry me c a mein go romantic w. All tween two rods in his ear. One is sorry to of Bavaria took a affair and wanted burglary but the a i com nit it a i a a a i it Mou was i could say be by the Anguis Nim Faith i to is Lampu truant from Church faithful Dent Promise. She Rose Aud stood coyly in the Middle of the Kitchen her Cheeks Pink and her bosom heaving. She thought she would take to flight As soon As Karl s i heavy tread was heard in the passage but she waited two or three minutes with out bearing the door open yet there were Steps outside mid now that her ears were stained she heard voices. Her relatives had not gone an hour so it was not Likely that the Tribuna be by i View of int to sentence Karl i attitude of poor Mal then had been so hero Cal that King Loa is i i. Sent for her to Munich and Bavins decorated Ler wit ii the Cross of civil Mer it asked her what he could do to plea Are. A Pardon my Karl and Dower to marry me Quot prayed Maiden sobbing. His majesty pulled a slightly wry fact at mention of Dower out c courtiers wet present so he gave Iii Royal Promise a thou wouldst marry a Man w Ith one. A then Quot added he laughing. �?o8ire, he lot his tiler for . responded Behen drying her eyes. A Well this is a queer said the. King. Amused. A we will have it mad. Into a libretto and my Friend want Here shall set it to music a tile com Potor of the future Lieut i head As if the Happy thought had attend occurred to him. Nut York stir. Her Rube Teeth. Terrible vengeance of a husband Whoso wife has gone off with a hand Seiner Man a dear sir a he writes a please hand the enclosed set of fals it Teeth to my late wife and ask her to by so Good As to return my fathers which in the hurry of the moment she took by _ a my Darling Quot wrote a husband to his wife a i shall not be Home till very late this evening. Do not wait for me. Ifs for thy Sake i work by the Light of the Pale effulgent Moon As if it were the Bright dazzling she did no to wait she went and got a detective and hunted him up

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