Lebanon Advertiser in Lebanon, Pennsylvania
5 Feb 1862

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Lebanon Advertiser in Lebanon, Pennsylvania
5 Feb 1862

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Lebanon Advertiser (Newspaper) - February 5, 1862, Lebanon, PennsylvaniaJan to Itin tin Quot it a a lop Oao asap pact it to act Sarb it it err Tutt a amp 2nd_ of a of lifer Wie Teci. At to a &jvebx18eb 01ti01, Lebanon Penn a ? Quot Opalm with an Oxtot Lve �23is2 j a Type which will be increased As the 4 May of turnout pm Stiso of a a a heat and expeditious manner Ana on very reasonable terms. Such is pamphlets checks mu�fu16vb vhf Loftt Tea sine a cards handbills Olson Lars labels Bill headings Blanks programmes Bills of pare invitations tickets &c., amp a. A a ast do bus of nil kinds common and judgment boxes. School justices constables and other Blanks printed Lorre Etlor and neatly on the Best paper constantly kept 5>r a ale at this Offlee at prices a to suit the a subscription Price of the Lebanon advertiser one Dollar and a half a year. Address we. M. Blaisus Lebanon fall amp Winter goods just received at Henry so Stine a store ladies dress goods French Morin Seq Cost True Cashmere Muston Delaine All Wool reps sack flannels and fluid goods of every description and at All prices. For a splendid assortment of dress goods Call at Henry amp Stine shawls Brocha Square and Long shawls All Wool plaid Lon shawls mourning Wool shawls and a Large lot of Square Wool Shawle offered at Low prices by Henry a Stine. Menus and boys Wear. Cloths Cas Almerea Sattl nets Union Case liners Kentucky jeans Ermine clothe and an assortment Beaver cloths which will be offered at reduced prices by a a Henry the Stine. Lebanon nov a,�?T61,cheap store Rauch amp Light. At the of Omar of Cumberland strut and Plank Road. Lebanon a. Messes. Rauch a Light Taka pleasure Ini log their friends and the Public generally tin have just opened a Largo and carefully selected Yessis. Rauch a Light take pleasure in inform. A a a Quot a that they Ted assortment of dry goods groceries Queens Are �., to which they respectfully invite the attention of the Public. Their dry goods Cara from the a Large Stock of cheap sugars coffees teas chocolate and All kinds of spices. Also a Large assortment of among which Are the newest patterns together with almost an on cd less variety of goofs in their Une of business which will be sold very cheap for cosh or county produce taken in Exchange. Amp Agni bags a bags the attention of Millers and Farmers is directed to their Large Stock of Bass which they will sell at wholesale Pelee. Of Tobor 17,1860.1 Rauch . A a if you want picture of your deceased Friend enlarged and coloured in Oil Cali at daily a gallery next door to the Lobanon Deposit Bank. Waller amp Fochts Mill. Rocil subscribers respectful inform the Public that Al the have entire rebuilt Tbs Mill on the Little Swa Taray formerly known a a a Straw so and later As owe�-gortv1 about one fourth of a mile from Jonestown Lebanon county a. That they Hare it now incomplete running order and Are prepared to furnish customers regular with a tory Superior article of As it can be obtained from an other the keeps also on hand and for Sale at the lowest Cash prices chop. Bran shorts a they Are also prepared to do All kinds of customers work for Farmers and others st the very shortest possible notice and in Vito All to give them a trial the machinery of the Mill is entirely new and of the latest and most improved kind. By strict attention to business and fait tidal Init they Hope to Merit a share of Public patronage. Wheat Rye Corn Oats &c., bought for which the highest Lebanon Market prices will be paid Franklin Walter. Nov. 20, 1861._william Focht. New livery stable. Nile respectfully informs the Publio that a he has opened a new livery stable at mrs. Win Koep gentle and Good driving Horace and handsome and Safe vehicles. Also careful Drivers furnished when desired. Also omnibus for parties a Lebanon. July 17.1861. Quot March. Jjo Man Baueb a Capps a pm butt f. Jed this Waif if you want cheap lumber. At 0.43 a. Is. Her business on a new plan would respectfully inform the Public at Large that their place of business is Day Bowmans old lumber Yard in East Lebanon fronting m it. An a mail tin Mulrean Al Viu a a Kiwi a a a Al a a a a Quot on Chestnut Street one Square from the evangelical Church. They have enlarged the Yard and filled it with a new and excellent assortment of All kinds of lumber such As boards planks joists , skin lbs. And Soah Lino of All lengths and thicknesses. In Short they keep constantly on hand a full and Woll be cloned assortment of nil kinds of building materials. Persons in want of anything in their line Are invited to Call examine their Stock and learn their prices. A a thankful for past ii vote Lioy Hope that by attention to bus Lenee and moderate prices to Merit a continuance of Public patronage. _ Bowman Hauer Sapp. Lebanon. September 6,1860._ a a in la. Pfc Reading Railroad. Lebanon Wallley Branch. I i a to Fol a two daily passenger trains to Reading and Harrisburg. Tass Lebanon going East to reeding Ato. Weet the Harrisburg at 7.04 p. M. And 12,10 p. 51.,at Reading both trains make close Connexions for Philadelphia Pottsville Tam quo Danville William. Of a morning train Only connects at Reading for Wilkes Barre it Aston and Scranton. At Ila Trieburg. Trains connect with a . A norther Central a and a to Umberhand Valley Batada for Pittsburg Lancaster Baltimore san Bury Chambers a rough tickets to Lancaster in no 1 cars $160, to bs0lfti.rbagage allowed to each passenger. The second class cars run with All the above trains. Through first class tickets at reduced rate to Niagara foils Buffalo Detroit Chicago and All the principal Points in the West North West and Canadas a and Emigrant a schote at lower fares to All above places can be end of to i no station agent at Lebanon. Through first class Coupon tickets and Emigrant tickets at reduced fares to All the principal Points in the North and West end the Canadas. A commutation tickets. With 26 coupons at 28 per cent discount Between buy Point desired Andale for 3000 Miles Between a Points at $45 each per Altos me Phil Aldolphia for Reading Harrisburg and fonts value at 8 a. M. And 3,30 and i f-m-46� passengers Are req imbed to tors the trains Start. Higher fuses charged if paid in the cars go a a Lar it in a july 17,1861, Engineer and Ryphe a Bee hive store opposite the court House i has among this or eke a arrivals s a a molasses at from 25 to 60 ets per Gal. A sugar Good at 0 and 10 ots per Pound lags Coffee be to at 18 Cente per goods. 20 pieces Calico and bleached Siusun a Chi. 10 a a new Market 12% cts. A 10 20 a a print 8% ets. 10 mines 25 cts. A int of ticking from 6 to 26 ets. Domestic Gingham 10 cts. Stockings 6% cts. Carne Tings from auction very Lew. 20 Brocha shawls Wool and silk the genuine article me a a amp it ladies cloths men a a ladies cloth cloaks �51 5 five dollars bought tor Cash a deduction of a Star private Sale. Re no Suhs Colbor offers at private Sale All that certain t farm or treat of land Rienate partly in pin woo a a do cd f la Story a Litho saw agent. Cebano vol. 13�?no. 33. ?pgw�igia�aaihs83aeageataw�pi�"i e Lebanon pa., wednesday february 5, 1862.whole no. 659. Bingen. By Hon. Lbs. Notos a Soldier of the legion Lay dying in Algiers i there sniff Lack of woman a nursing there was dearth of woman a tears but a Comrade stood beside him while his life blood ebbed away a a beat with pitying glances to hear what he might the dying Eolior altered As he took his comrades hand and he said a i never More shall see my own my native land 4 take a message and a Token to some Distant friends of mine for i was born at Bingen at Bingen on the Rhine. A Tell my Brothers and companions when they meet and crowd Aron Iid to hem my Mournful Story in the pleasant Vine Yard that we fought the Battle bravely and when the Day was done a full Many a Corpse Lay ghastly Pale beneath the setting son and midst the dead and dying were some grown old in wars the death wound on their Gallant breasts the last of Many scars but some were Young and suddenly behold life s mom decline and one had come from Bingen fair Bingen on the Rhine. A Tell my Mother that her other sons shall Comfort her old age and i was Aye a truant Bird who thought his Home a Cage of my father was a Soldier and even As a child my heart leaped Forth to hear him Tell of struggles fierce and wild and when he died and left us to Divide his scanty Hoard z let them take whatever they would but kept my fathers sword and with Boyish love i bag it when the Bright Sun used to Shine on the cottage Wall at Bingen Calm Bingen on the Rhine. A Tell my sister not to weep for am nor sob with Droop when the troops Are marching Home again with glad and Gallant tread but to look upon them proudly with n Calm and steadfast Eye for her brother was a Soldier too and not afraid to die. And if a Comrade seek her love 1 ask her in my name to listen to him kindly without regret or shame and to hang the old sword in its place my fathers sword mid mine for the Honor of old bin gone dear Bingen on the shins there a another not a sister in the Happy Days Gene by you a have known her by the merriment that sparkled in her Eye too innocent for coquetry too fond for Idle scorning of Friend fear the lightest heart makes sometimes heaviest mourning i Tell her the last night of my life for Ere this Moon be risen my body will be out of pain my Sony be out of prison 1 dreamed i stood with her and saw the yellow of sunlight shins on the Vine Clad Hills 6f Bingen a fair Bingen on the Rhine. A i saw the Blue Rhine sweep along i heard or seemed to hear the German songs we used to sing in chorus Sweet and Olear and Down the pleasant River and up the slanting Hill the echoing chorus sounded through the evening Calm and still and her glad Blue eyes were on me As we passed with Friendly talk Down Many a path beloved of Yore and Well remembered walk and her Little hand Lay lightly confiding by in mine but Well meet no More at Bingen loved Bingen on the Rhine. Hie voice grew faint and hours Era Kia grasp was childish weak his eyes put on a dying look he sighed and ceased to Beuk his Comrade Bent to lift him but the spark of life had fled. The Soldier of the legion in a foreign land was dead and the soft Moon role up is owl and calmly she looked Down a on the red Sand of the Battle Field with bloody corpses Strown Yea calmly on that dreadful scene her Pale Light seemed to Shine As it shone on Distant Bingen fair Bingen on the Rhine.fpm�llait�iiik�. Of to Mill. For t.roi�, seek a of april 20,185ff.-ti i will la a Fry. Matchin which love kills. A Farewell Marianne Farewell said Yonng Soldier of a French regiment of infantry leaning Over the Side of a vessel tossed in the storm to a raft on which the officers with a few women on Board bad been hastily placed in the Hope that they might in safety reach the coast. A my child my child a shrieked the woman from the raft. A too late said the Soldier clasping to his Learta boy of some Throe years old who with the unconsciousness of infancy gazed up at the heavens watching with general wonder the Golden chasm made by the lightnings Flash. And so they had parted the raft floating at the tempest s will on the Waves towards the Southern coast of France the ship past All help past All human skill dashing itself to pieces in impotent struggles against the Waves the wind and gods Thunder. The ship was a French transport having on Board a regiment that had seen hard service in Algiers and that after Throe years was returning to its Home. Marianne who wept silently crouching in one Corner of the raft was Only a i Vandieren one enduring Brave As it Man. , tender Ana True As a woman. Love they were waiting the return to France for the Laws to Sanction though in the meantime the regiment recognized the tie As binding had United four years previously Marienne to a Brave Young sergeant. The want of the proper documents of which the Law requires so Many on the part of Marienne had alone prevented the Almoner of the regiment from bless ing the Union. Marienne could not prove by any Legal paper that her mothers Grandfather of father a grand father had been legally married she could not bring the certificate of her birth marriage and death though Many in the regiment knew that her Mother had died when Marienne was bom and that her father had been killed two is before. But the testimony of a whole regiment was not Worth six lines on stamped paper bearing the signature of mayor and notary so until Marienne could prove to the Law that she was somebody it was impossible for the prudish moral and cautious Law to consent to Marienne a becoming Legal y a wife. Meantime the regiment called her mine. Bernard and Bernard loved and respected her As his wife and to the child who in the midst of the tempest Clung to his breast called her Mother. But the Brave ship tossed far away on the Waters and the raft drifted far on into the darkness. Twenty years after this Stormy night a woman sat wrap in a thick dark Gray cloak on the Ston e Bench outside a magnificent mansion in the Rue Plumet. This mansion belong ing once to one of the Noble families of the old regime had been within the year bought by one who had by his sword earned distinction riches and a title count st. Andre but recently made marshal of France. This woman had sat Long at the Gate without being noticed by any who entered or who went through the Small Postern but at length the wide Gates were swung open and a Carriage with the Chasseur behind it drove out of the court Yard. Then the woman Rose and rapidly advanced towards the Carriage As if to gaze in but the pompous Porter with his Long Gold headed stick of office held her Back. A no beggars allowed said he. A i am not a beggar. Who is that a my master the marshal st. a that is his title. What was his name a Well where do you come from 1�? Why everybody knows that m. De st. Andro is no other than the great general Bernard. A Bernard then i was right a exclaimed the woman turning Pale and instinctively catching hold of the Porter for support a when will he return a a he is gone to the Tull eries he will return say in two hours. But let me ask what s that to you a a i must see him speak to a indeed and Pray Madame who Are you that can make so free As to say must to a marshal of France a a nobody. I mean a soldiers a Madame said the Porter doffing his hat and Bolding out his Arm to her Why did you not Tell me you were related to the marshal before a a related a a yes Pray do me the Honor to walk in. The marshal when he engages a servant says to him be kind to All but remember that the soldiers widows and orphans Are All my children never let one be turned unsatisfied from my the woman leaning now almost helplessly on the porters Arm burst into tears. As she entered the court Yard through her tears the woman saw the Porter lift his hat and putting her a Little behind him stand in an attitude of respect. At the same instant a gentleman mounted on a Beautiful prancing Steed dashed by them followed by a Groom. She had not time to see his features but she heard his Clear Young voice exclaim As he passed them while he half raised his hat a a Bof Jour a that said the Porter resuming his Way toward the Lodge without waiting for further question a that is m. Victor de st. Andre the son of the a his son his Sony How old is lie?1 a Twenty three or four not Over that and How his father loves he is As one May say the Apple of his Eye but one talk of eyes for i suppose you know that the poor marshal my Noble master is Blind. Blind alas a yes from the explosion of a Cannon. That is the reason he retired from Active service for he is now Only just forty five. But let to give you a Glass of wine. I am not treating my masters relations very Well i think. Perhaps you Are come after the by is yes what situation ? a Why a sort of $ nurse and companion for the marshal. He has his Valet to be sure but mme. La com Tess cd a a a Madame la comtesse a a yes Madame la comtesse de st. Andre my masters a wife is he married a a of yes just one year ago a Beautiful wife too the emperor chose for himself she was a great lady Only a is be Happy a a i suppose so. She a just Twenty five years younger than he is to be at this moment the Gate Bill rang the Porter pulled the string and the Gate opening a gentleman Young handsome and dressed in the extreme of fashion entered the Lodge. A is Madame la comtesse within a a yes replied the Porter in a sneering tone turning away almost rudely As the gentleman crossed the court Yard to the House. A of course to met the marshals Carriage and that accounts for his presence but however if you Are to be of the household you will soon find All out the woman made no answer she sat absorbed in thought a a til the noise of the opening Gates for the counts return roused her. A few minutes afterwards the Porter touched her on the Arm. A the marshal bid me bring you to him. You will find the Valet de Cham Bre waiting for you in the Ante room. He will announce you. What is your name a a a soldiers and so under this title the door of the marshals private room was opened and the woman stood alone in his presence. The count sat by a table and through the heavy Crimson curtains a Ray of Bright Light streamed illuminating his Fine features now still and Calm As those of the Blind Ever Are. His hair though thick and clustering was White As Snow. Still his figure was erect there was not a wrinkle on his Clear dark skin and As he sat there in his full uniform on which reposed Many stars and crosses looked the full embodiment of a hero such As his deeds had made him. The woman dropping her Gray cloak advanced and Sil fitly in the room until she stood before him then gazing intently Pighini through her streaming tears she clasped her hands and gradually Sank on her Knees before him. A where Are you my Good lady a come near me do not be afraid. 1 am Blind or i would go to an audible sob was the Only reply. A nay this is not fear. Who Are you perhaps your husband Las served under me. And the sight of me recalls him and this fact once More to a it Doe not murmured the woman. A come come give ipe your hand sister for the widow of a brother in arms is always to me a sister a tiie woman kneeling As she was dragged Liera Elf along to his feet then seizing both Hist ands in hers she pressed them to he lips and burst into violent convulsive sobbing. At her touch As she held his hands in hers the count started his whole Frame quivered and in an almost broken voice he said i a who Are you saw a. Arc you a speak 1�?T a. A of Bernard 1�?T sobbed the woman and the count snatching his hands from her grasp held out his arms and with a a almost a gasp exclaimed a a Marienne Marienne a of god he has not forgotten me a a forgotten my Early love my victors Mother my Marienne but Why have Ive not met till now Twenty years a a yes Twenty years. I was East alone on the coast of Africa sick maddened by the loss of All i loved. Then i strove it was years before i came Back to consciousness i strove to find you. I inquired. The regi. Ment to which we both belonged had perished on that it dreadful night on the coast of Fried. You know my ignorance 1 could neither read nor write i was forced to be Content with what they told to. So years went by when a Good sister in a Convent at Marseilles where i had taken Refuge heard my Story and told me yours. The name was the same she told me it might be you and so i came to a and have found me of Dearest Marienne. How i have wept for you and your untimely Fate for years and years. I have taught your boy to think of you to love your a my Victor i have seen him As he passed from your a now i will atone for All these years of suffering. I am Rich powerful 1 can atone you shall be again a there is one thing you forget said Marienne. A what is that a a your marriage.�?T. To god my poof Estelle what will become of her she so Beautiful so Young who trusted me How will she Bear disgrace a a what disgrace she has none to Bear. All Trio disgrace is Bernard you forgot i never was your _ a not by any Legal ceremony but in truth and heart you were my wife a a All that is nothing. I have not come to claim either rank or station i came to see you and my boy. I find you a very since i have seen a nay before. Bernard 1 have never loved but you but loves accents have left their echoes in my heart i knew them As you spoke of you love your Young wife with All the tenderness and passion that Onee were a i thought you dead forgive of forgive a a do you love her a a As 1 once loved a then All is Well. What is my life to yours you Are great a you have won Honor an illustrious name. I have not any name but that ounce loved Marienne i have no family society has no place for me. My life has been but your love its purpose it your happiness. For that it is better i should be dead. I will Bury myself forever in that Convent whence leave toy Eek a Marienne pity.�?T. A i shall grow Calm. The Good Sisters have taught me much. I am not the poor ignorant creature that i was. In prayer and meditation will i live and sometimes Perfi aps a letter for i can read them now of 1 Bernard Bernard Sho added with a burst of passionate grief a would i had never Folind you a poor Marienne would that i had of find you a but our boy Tell me of him a of he is Noble Good handsome As your child was sure to be. Not one hour of grief has he Ever Given a my boy he is free to May love the marshal sunk Back in his chair with a groan a poor Marianne a he exclaimed. A what More v said a May i not even be a Mother not even claim my child a a this very Day a ? Marianne if i had found you but two hours sooner not honors not even victors happiness should have forced me a a Tell in a All the truth do not spare me Iyan Bear All a Victor is about to married. The object of his Choice whom he adores is of the highest and noblest family in the kingdom a a Well Ivy hesitate a a for More than a year they have withheld their consent owing to the a a the illegitimacy of Victor s birth is that it a a at length the emperor has Consen Ted to Grant me the Power to make Victor the heir to my estates As though he were in Law my son. For this i have adopted him and to Day have signed amongst other papers one in which i swear to your death swear that no Parent Lias claim to a then even to him 1 must be a or the adoption is not Legal and he losses All and the woman he loves can never be a poor Victory my own child All thy infancy without a mothers care none to soothe thy childish sufferings or dry thy Boyish tears. What has thy Mother done for thee ? nothing. A but in one action Ean she concentrate the Devotion of a whole he shall never know of my existence i will not clasp him to my heart that yearns for him his brow shall never feel a mothers kiss for that kiss would leave there a a Qumy Noble Marianne who should you suffer All this for our Sakes a a because i have loved Best and for the fondest truest heart Are thes sacrifices that life exalts of love. Bernard Farewell Yong Boon i ask of you a let me see your wife v let me Quot see Victor Trust me i will not betray myself. A Estelle my wife said Bernard a Shade passing Over his face. A i have not seen her to Day i mean she Lias not been Here fori cannot see even her not seen her is she not Ever by your Side 1 does she not guide your Steps ? do not you through her eyes see All the beauties of the world a a Marianna that i should Trust you with this but i have none to whom i could so open my a none what secret weighs on a i cannot think she loves me i cannot think her a a r a i am infirm older much than her she is Beautiful admired Marianna continue the court drawing her nearer to him Quot a look Here for Days i have carried this paper about me not daring to Trust any with it. 1 found it under the vase on her Chimney piece just where the Prince de Mol have had been leaning but an instant before. I have often heard them whispering be is often hero too often and Victor hate him. A Marianne i cannot at this moment the heavy damask Eurt Aiu that divided the apartment from the drawing room was quietly pushed aside and housing it Back there stood on the threshold the loveliest vision on which Marianne had Ever looked Beautiful fair Graceful yet with a patrician dignity of mein not to be mistaken seeing Marianne she stood still. Marianne gazing at her for an instant her breast heaving Quick her Cheek turning Pale then she East a look of pity and a Nutter a ble love on her husband and holding up her Finger As a Token of silence and warning she began to read the letter aloud a Madame this is to a last Tima i will a a porn Tanii you j a a Madame Why could i not divine that so much Beauly could but be found with such Groat virtue. You love your husband you disdain me i Honor i respect you As much As you love. You shall not see me till years have paled your image in my heart. I leave Paris to Morrow. My Date. A thank god exclaimed the marshal a of Marianne your voice it is that gives me Complete happiness and a Here is the countess said Marianne As at a sign from her the countess Pale and with a tottering step advanced towards them.,. A Madame said Marianne a i am a soldiers widow my husband one of your husbands earliest companions in arms. You must forgive my intrusion i am about to retire from the world forever a a a a of Madame a said the countess looking up at her in fear and doubt you Are a dear Estelle if you know a a i bring a message said Marianne hastily interrupting him a from the death bed of victors a did Sho not die at Bea a. A no she reached the Shore but to die a where is Victor a said the count. A he is just returned said Estelle. A take this lady Estelle private room i will Send for Victor and we will join you there it is fitting he should receive his mothers Blessing from her the countess bowed and taking Marianne a hand led the Way. When they were alone in her room she closed the door then hiding her face in har hands she fell on her Knees to fore Marianne. To who Are you who have saved me of Madame How shall i thank you a a do you know the contents of this letter v a no to but told me Iida that he had left it who urges you Young Viva Loiis the wife of a Man All France has honoured of a Man who adores Yob to Fly from All that can make life Worth the keep ing to his degrading love bringing disgrace on All on you destruction. A of god he loved a love lives by a sacrifice not by the immolation of those it loves he loved you not i have saved you not for your Sake but for a who Are you Madame then a exclaimed Estelie starting up. A Victor s a of 1 heavens a this to you alone i Tell. Between the hearts that beat Side by Side and the beads that rest on one Pillow there should be no secret. Your husband for he is your husband knows me it is fit you should know me to All the rest of the world i am a and you saved me i who have taken your i never was his wife. J claim nothing. My love has passed into a sphere above earthly jealousy. You have heard him speak of me a a with sorrow love and reverence a it is Well to speak of me both together when i am gone. Estelle countess i have saved you. You have seen How i have suffered through Twenty years vet now the suffering is greater Sull. I Gare not embrace my child not bid him Call me Mother lean ensure the happiness of both but sacrifice my Fife. Will you not accept from my hands the holy task and make him we both love honoured and Happ evermore a Madame. I will. Here with my hand hours i Sweir never to see the Prince Airam i am still worthy to Bear my Noble husbands you saved us both from Dishonour. 1 swear to Bear Tufit i arise honoured to the grave. I swear to love and reverence h m As you to ild Limaye a a to w Ell and Mai a Atine drawing her to Bei Boom pressed a kiss on her brow. At that moment \ Ictor guiding his father entered the room. Marianne Calm and firm now began to ire Moie As sue looked . To cd me toward Here took her hand. A Madame said he a you were my Mother s Friend. You received her last sigh. Of 1 Tell me of Here i am her Marianne a tears choked her utterance. She stood trembling weeping both hands in those of her Sou. A do you remember your Mother a said she. A alas sometimes As i Lay awake and think of her i think i do but All 1 can recall distinctly is a dark night with flashing skies heaving Waters and a shrill cry. I have never been Able even in my dreams to bring Back my mothers face to my she loved Yon to the a and her memory is enshrined in my heart As my father painted her to me tender Beautiful gentle full of courage and Devotion. Madame did Sho speak of me when she died a a she bid me Tell you she had in her life loved but two beings your father and yourself. She bid me Tel you not to forget who was dying feeling that she must quit All Here Marianne Drew her son wildly toward her. A she clasped me in her do ing agonies As i clasp you and showering kisses thus of my brow she cried with her last gasp a bless thee bless three Farewell a of that i had been there of Mother Mother a impelled by the emotions of the moment Victor clasped Marianne to his bosom and pressed his lips to her forehead. Estelle holding her husbands hand in hers Laid her head on his shoulder5 and wept his tears falling fast on to her Iong Silken hair. All at Onee Victor uttered a cry and a clasped his arms from around Marianne. A of god she is fainting lie exclaimed. They rushed toward her the blood began to gurgle in a purple Stream Over her Pale lips the eyes were fixed and gradually glazing As they gazed. At last there Carnea holy serenity Over the face and then All was still. They sent for Aid they watched beside her. At length a deep sigh heaved her breast her lips moved. They Bent Down toward her. She gazed for one moment the concentration of a mothers love in a glance then with a smile Suje turned towards Estelle and feebly striving to return her kiss she murmured Bernard 11 cd the countess Felt a faint breath on her Cheek a now fluttering sigh was Beard the varying lines of the Faco changed quicker than thought could Noto them. Then All was forever still and Marianne was what for Twenty years Sho had been to All who loved Here dead. Estelle kept her Promise. Bernard is loved and is Happy. As for Victor his adoption is beyond All doubt Legal. He is married prosperous Brilliant Happy. Nothing could be More fortunate for him than his mothers death. He never knew that it was Sho who died in his arms. Better so for who knows if knowing All he bad to lose by her life Lio would have wished her Back in life again. 1 a a i Quot a Romance of an old couple. From tao Sam Francisco Mirror. The following somewhat remarkable narrative is related by a Western lady now on a visit to this City from Mariposa. She is. Herself a character. She has crossed the Plains twice a first in 1849, during which her husband perished and is the first american lady who returned to the East by the Way of the Isth mus of Panama. She is a genuine heroine Afine specimen of Stout hearted Western womanhood and her adventures in the wilds of the a peopled West have been numerous and exciting. If the Good folks of Mariposa have missed a lady from their neighbourhood they Are hereby apprised that she is comfortably located at the boarding House of mrs. Nesbit on the Corner of Montgomery and Sutter streets find will not return to the mountains until Holmes of the Gazette ceases to Harrow the hearts of Mariposa mothers by calling their Lille babies Obrats.�?� Well while the turn of a cd this lady was a member was a camped at a Point on the Humber where the Lessen Trail intersect of the car son track of travel she a visited the tent of an elderly couple and one child a daughter of fourteen or if Teon years. The old lady was sitting on a pile of blankets under the Canvas encouraging a most determined attacked of the a sulks a while the masculine head of affairs had planted Ghiberti a a family paper for town and amp try is printed and published week Cut by we t�., a Leslif 2d Story of fuck a a new it in Terland st at one Dollar a Iid fifty cents a year. A or advertisements inserted at the usual rates. The friends of the establishment and the Public Gener ally Areis Spect Ful a solicited the Sefild in their orders. Jgr he no Rolls printed at an hours notice. Rates of postage. A \ a in lob a Ntim county postage free. /.�?��? in out of Lebanon county cents per Quarter or 18 cents a year. A out of this state 8cts. Per Quarto to 20 cts. A year if the postage is not paid in Advance rate Are doubled. Himself on his wooden Tongue and was sucking his pipe As leisurely a though he expected to remain a Therp forever. A single glance developed the fact there was a difficulty in that Little train of one Wagon and three persons and that it had attained a. Point of quiet a a per a in on beyond the reach of peaceful adjustment a three Days before they had pitched their tent at the Forks of the Road a and As they could not agree Pofi the route by which to enter California they bad remained. The husband expressed a preference for the Carson Road the wife for the Lessen and neither would yield. The wife declared she would remain there Winter the husband said he should. Be pleased to lengthen the sojourn through the summer following a on the morning of Day the wife broke a sullen silence of s6 hours by proposing a division of the property which consisted of two Yoke of cattle one Wagon Camp fur. Milure a Small Quantity Opp Rovista ill and 812 in Silver. The proposal was accepted and forthwith the a a plunder was divided leaving the Wagon to the old Man and the daughter to the Mother. Tie latter exchanged with a neighbor the cattle belonging to her for a pout a a d amp pack Saddle and piling the daughter and her portion of the divided spoil upon the animal she resolutely started across the desert by the Lessen Trail while the old Man silently cd kind Jiehe cattle and took the other route. Sin Guiar As this May seem it is nevertheless True. It is among the Taiao occurrences stranger than fiction of course both parties reached califor Nia in safety. We say a of course a for it is scarcely possible that any. Obstacle death included could have seriously interfered with the Progress of stubbornness so Sublime car riving at Sacramento with her daughter the old lady readily found employ Mentz for women were less ply Nuj now and subsequently opened a boarding House and in a few y a firs amassed a handsome Fortune. Two years ago she went to san Francisco and the daughter whose education had not been neglected was married to one of the most substantial citizen. And what became of the old Man ? the wife had not seen or heard or him since they parted on the Humboldt. They have lived happily together As Man and wife for years and she sometimes reproached herself for the Wilfulness which separa Ted them after so Long a pilgrimage together through this rough but he was not dead. We cannot Trace his course in California however. All that we know of him is that Fortune had not smiled upon him and that for years he had toiled without Hope. Finally feeling scarcely Able to longer Wield the p, shovel he visited san Francisco in the Lippe of obtaining better adapted to his muted strength. For three month s lie remained Idle after arriving Here and., then for want of occupation became the. Lin Rii ble retailer of peanuts and oranges with his entire Stock of traffic in a Basket upon Bis Arm. This was a bout six months ago. A few weeks since in passing the open door of a cottage in the Southern part. Of the City he observed a Fidy in the Hall and stopped to offer his merchandise. As he stepped upon the threshold the lady approached and the old Roan raised Bis eyes and dropped the Bas it Ket. And no wonder either for she was Bis wife his a old j she recognized him and throwing up her arms in amazement exclaimed a great god John is that you a a a a that is left of me replied the old Man with extended arms they fipps fisc de. Suddenly the old lady a fib note Nance changed and she stepped Backa John said she with $ look which might have been construed into earn estness a How did you find the Carson Road Ato. A miserable Sukey miserable plied tie old Man full of Sand and a a a a then i was right John a she continued inquiringly. / a you were Sukey he replied. A a that a enough 1�?T said she throwing her arms , old Many a neck a that a enough John a an d the old couple so strangely sundered were again United. Both Are living with their daughter on. Second Street. Fly one of the zealous chaplains of the army of the Potomac called on a colonel rioted for his profanity in order to talk about the religious interests of % he was politely received and beckoned to a seat Oil a cd i a st. A colonel a said he a you have one of the finest regiments Iri the o1 think so a replied the coi one. A do you think Yogi Gay sufficient attention to the religious instruction of your men 1�?� a Well i done to know a replied the colonel. A a Lively interest has Henri awakened in the regiment the Loid a blessed the labors of his ser vants. And ten men have been already b Ptizer Thiwa a rival regiment in that so Pon honor1 masked the Colo Nel ye<5 in sergeant said the colonel to an attending orderly Quot have fifteen men detailed immediately to be baptized. Ill be a a if la a be tit Doft in any respect a the chaplain took note of she interview and withdrew. John Jones Bas no objection to the lick Lief Muf a Britt applied to Jane. Jane Jones contends stoutly for the liquor Law As applicable to John. Panels argument is simple and con Cluskey we Fien Jim does liquor he does lick her. When to m done to liquor her he done to lick her. Therefore if John can to liquor he wont lick Here the conclusion she wishes reach

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