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The Dansville advertiser. (Dansville, N.Y.) 1860-1866, November 01, 1860, Image 1

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9k §mmllU' QHmtim la D*rriti U IKM. INTERESTS AND CEAEMI INTELLIGENCE. scmauiriox MICK, On* X>O11RX> per Ycur. in -A.dvamoo. t\JA, Dtlivtrtd to Village Sub«riUr$. HI IIVUTIUI118 TIS LlIfiUT (MCGUTIM Of an* p*por in thlit itocilon, and subscribers Mr«con- «U »U/-cuinliig in. W* *U *J1 aim, a* heretofore, to roaV* it ono of tho best Advertising mediums in tho country, a»d txllcvo that wo give our patrons mor* tkan \value received\ by tho following low RATES OF ADVERTISING- \ square, nnft Week, Ono Month, Threo Month's Mix Xonths, On« Year, W 1.24 SAO 6.00 8.00 3.00 4M 8 J 00 12.00 'JO.00 •.00' 9.00 12J00 18.00 30.00 4.00 8.00 18.00 •x>sx 60.00 Wa oC«r th« moat liberal Inducement* to agenta who would lika to canvass for subscriber*,—mad* kiowB application. The Advertiser go«s postage ftaa la th* County, and is but V/i cents per quarter •lMwhar*. Address A. O. BUNNELL, Dansvillo, N, V. -Xata awaaW J0» P *lKTl.\fO DaatvllW, N. V. i of every druorirttlun, done with neat B«M and dispatch, and on very low tontin. Presses Typt,Borders, Ornaments, Cuts, etc., entirely now— tw:iUt)*« uneqtinllod in thissoctiouofcountry. «^.0Bct in the New American Hotel Block, en­ trance Vhrouih Rogers Bro*. Store. Published Weekly, ;Tfiree Qentt.per, Copy. VOL. 1. • • ., : , T^^BAY,,NOVE>IBER .1, I860,,,;;;;' ;; .T. J. UROWN, ANALYTICAL CUEMIST, Ii nreporedto furnish correct analysis of Boils, Mm- iXKln -ril Well or Spring Water, Drugs, Analysis for ihe detection of Poisons, kc. Dansvllle, N. Y., Sept. 0, ISCO. 6if If. NELSON, Dealer in Watches and Jewelry, AmtHf m MmUA nixk, Mat* Strwt, paMvllte, X. Y. fluid nml Silver, Foroleii and American Watches, Icupt conntuutly on hand, mid for inlo at lh« lowi-st pricos. Rich Jewelry 0f the most f/iz-lilonablo styles, of every description and pri*'. probahly tho best sulcr-tioti in tho plnco, and at prices never Ix-furu afforded. Wmleh «M 4 Jttflry MtptUrtng DOBS with neatness and dispatch, and work warran­ ts. Dansvllle, July. 1800. K. J. NELSON*. I'RISIA lb JO IVES, Photograph and Fine Art Gallery, OnnMvillo, N\. Y. Kati«at* fe«twc« t J. Jt. l'm»l»'» MllllMcrr Ht»rc aai J. U. r~Wr'» Clatblac HtM<r. The above ceutleman would inform the citizens of Dansvllle anil virimty ihut they are prepared to d o •rrrythlnft in the lino of their business in thu HIGHKST STYLE OF THE ART. UavllIK »t ureal i-xpnnsr* posted thi'liiselves in all ttw I^iiti'Ht ImiirovementH, And ocellli) III K OII <- of tlie hest Hityliullt lialleVles In Western Sew York, the) are now tnkiliK PlIOTOilHAl'Hf? OK KVERVSrZK, Wlili-h are pronninieed l,y all to l >e equal to the h<'st, ami as cheap u.i the cheapest Alio Ambr «tyy«s *nd MolainstjfHfs Which cannot lie beaten in the country. Particular attention paid to takln« Children nnd-Rrnnjis. Thoin lui\ln« [ilctureH of deceased persons can Imie them enliirKed (o Photographs of any size. 1 nil and hee Spei -iineiM of our own lulling. I'ltr.SIA & JONES. \ S. 1>. WISXKli\ilu Mauufiietiiri-rs am'. Dcalurs In Cut Tobacco, Snuff & Cigars. Manufactory, Corner School k Tenth Sts., JNXI£H ..r. 1*. l'lllJ&l^ *T Till! KMinmir.M OF FASHION, llHnJnxi ri'cejved a splendid stock of F'eiUL Goods, liril in to «n. The new style of llnrmct, tho tonl -Snillle\ modilled. \\PHYIl WOUHTED nii-ruU'il. JlaiWfllle A IIK 2S l.scn. Jt.HKKirj.y- M0TKI., J4VIS STIIKKT. - - - lMVSTILir., s T. 11Y <> c TAYLOR. Thit Ifntcl is now lltted up to meet tho wants of the innrllmj; cmunitiniiy in u superior style, and with 'fllple m -ciirmnodal )on fur a lar«e IIUIII I HT of guests. Tli» table n || |, m ,. s siippliod W Kh tho best of the \Anon Particular attention paid to the pleasure and eoint»n »t tho«e nlio stop at this Hotel. Sit K.tUf.JK H»TKX>, roavz R or CWKI \in Jirif.nso .H ITHIKTB, M L. M'KI'.M \X, Proprietor. This Hotel has lieen fitted up and much Improved flnef It came Into the hands of its present owner who feels confident (hat he can meet the wants of th< public in an entirely satisfactory manner. 8tf /JJT.V.* H0USJK, BY W. T LOZIEII. J^lie Iiansville llniise Is now in bettor condition for vJ *L**nimod!Ulon p, of the public than ever before, »wt is KSIIIII ^, a W |,[ 0 .spread reputation for its supe­ rior tnsna«emeiit. • 8tf ,IT vji. cuujts »ar*xr. ,, V OICES from tho mountains ipcuk; - Apjjenincs to-Alps reply; Vftlo to vale ftnd peak to peak jr Toss an old-rwnomborcu prj;,,' Italy - \ Slinll }>o frcq; „ , : Sacb tho mighty shout that fills ' All the passes of her hills. All tho old Italian lake* • Quiver at that quickening word; Como with a. thrill awakes; Garda to her dopth is stirred j 'Mid tho gteops ,, ^ Wliero ho .sleeps, Dreaming of tho older yoars, , Startled Thrasymcnus uears. Sweeping Arno, swelling Po, Murmur freedom to tuoir meads. Tiber swift and Liris slow.- •• Send strange whispers from tbeir rcods. Italy - Shall be free, Sing the glittering brooks that slido Toward tho sea from Etna's side, Long ago was Gracchus slain j • Brutus perished long ago* Yet thu living roots remain \Whence the shoots of greatness grow. Yet again, \ God-liko.mon, Sprung from that heroic stem, Call the land to rise with them. They who haunt tho swarming street, The - \ \ \ \ CLINT OX HICKS,\ ^teen City Commercial College, Mtrnnce on Slain Street, \o. 207; side of Snco k N>nt Music Store, opposite to J S. Lcavltfs Oook Wore, liittlaio, N. Y. EST.VULIHIIED IN 1863. Theonly Col lege in Jhtiralo that Is managed by Practical Accountant and Ponmnn. rxcfitr. P. Clinton Hiehs. Pres., Hon. Horatio •&vrn our > t'ouitsellor, D. ClliUon Hicks, Professor oT Thaory Mid Practice of JMtble Entry Book-KceplnK and C. r.JJS'lt* VH9, SSrRlNGAVATER, N. Y. bry Goods. Groceries, Ttdlors' Trimminjjs, Honiory, «loves, Shirts, Drawers, ttnbbors, BooU and Slioes, l)tn«s nnd Mediclnos, Clockii, Watnlies, Juwelry, »wkeo Notions, Ac., *c. — • * ,, , ™— VMCTMJMmilSti. . Webster\s and Worcester's uniibrWijod and Picto- 'ul Dictionaries, can ho found at tho Book and Mu- •Jr^lo^ejjf^^ ROGERS PROS. GlENT'S URTESS HATS, Fall .Stylo, 18C0. \\ w ft )llr .„ assortment of tho Ia- t*!t styles of jjoft, Unto, lust rucuivod. »t tho M „. , ... 1KWT0.Y CLOTHING JIOV6E. They who chase tho mountain boar, Or, whore cliff and billow meetj Prune tho vino or pull the oitr, \With a stroke Break their yoke; ! Slnvcs butyestor-evc wore they; Freemen with tho dawning day. Looking in his children's eyes, While his own with glndncsA flash, \Ne'er shall tlipse,\|ihc father cries, \Cringe like hounds, beneath the lash. These shall ne'er Jlrook to wear Chains thut, thick with sordid rust, Weigh the spirit to the dust.\ Monnrchs, ye whose nrmics Stand Harnessed for the buttlc-flefd! Pause, and from tho lifted hand Drop the bolts of war yo wield. Stand aloof Whilo the proof ^ Of the people's might is given; Leave their kings to them and heaven. Stand aloof, and seo tho oppressed Chase the oppressor, pule witli fear As tho flesh winds of thu weal Blow tho misty valleys cleat. Stand and see Italy Cast the gyves she wears no moro To the gulfs that stoop her shore. Kor tho Advertiser, Tha Wsrld'a Criaia. rpiIK world Is sadly wicked now, J. The time has nearly come, \When Satun will ho brought down so low, HP soon will meet his doom. For God has said, thus it shall be. That wickedness and sin shall cense ; The world from such things shall be free, Anil man with man shall be nt peace. » The nations are angry, The war cry sounds aloud ; Tlie sword is handled angrily, Garabiildi walks abroad. He says oppression now shall cease, He will not sutrer longer ; He says, come on '. you shall have peace, The world looks on nnd wonders. The prophets said these times Would como, \\\ hen wickedness would rulo the day ; But yet they say that Christ will come, . And bring a bright nnd better day. ' Come all jo weary ones, There's rest now nigh nt handt The signs proclaim the coming One, Soon we'll possess the land. Jlotiicmbcr God to Abraham IR IJ, I'll give this land toryou •„ £ f\ ,Tho prophe(s spokaf, nnet theft diey sf id, ' $ God's promise' ill prove tnic. \ / v £s You Have Opportunity BY T. «. AKTntfR. oor and Oct. 15th. HEELS AND HEADS .—If a girl thinks more, of her heels than of her heart, depend upon it she will- never amount to inuch. Braina which settle in the shoes \never get much ahove them. This will apply, an well to the masculine as the fem­ inine gender. Q u EER AMUSKMEST .—\Gard ^iier^ why do you water the sidewalk so. much?\ Gttrdmcr —\Sure maia? tcr has nothing to amuse him, and so makes me koepfhe^ide\yalkwet^ while he'Iooka cfiit'o^tlr , ^' N,,, wTftd-- the ladies' ankles.\ y W BAD LUCK AND GOOD LUCK .—Bad hu-k is simply a man with his hantld^his pockets and his pipe in his mouth, looking on to see how IT will como out. Good luck is a man. of pluck, with his sleeves roll­ ed up, and w.orkiug tp .MAKE IT come right. 18@uSaid a bed-bug 1)o a mus,qui«- to, whom he chanced to meet, \Xiovr is it you make ou,t to extractfl9 mijoh more of life's current titan myself, when I can bite as severely as you? How can you explain?\ \For par­ ticulars, see small bills,\ quoted the raws <]ftitb7 \vvit'B dignity. .TMr. Frazier sat reading in his cisHinting-room. . Ho was in the midst of ^ piece # of,intQresting when ^-''Ind^rjaWo' IbHhic 'doc sfcid, 'Do you.wanta boy, sir?' \ .^\Without lifting his eyes from tlie | 'p^er Mr. Frazier answered 'No,' ; to'the applicant, and in rather » irbiigh way. - Before the lad reached the street, conacumce haSd cbmpolle^l.tinfe' mer­ chant to listen to a rebuking sen­ tence. ^ <You might have spoken kindly to the poor boy, at least,' said con­ science. SThis.is flu opportunity,' Mr, Frazier let the paper fall from before his eyes, and turned to look at tlie lad. He was small—not poorly attired, but clean. The merchant tapped against one of the windows in the counting-room, and the boy glanced back over his shoul­ der. A sign from the merchant caused him to return. •^Wlia't ili^'yo.u say.just now V 'Do you want a boy, sir ?' The lad repeated the^words.Ue hadspo- jken, hesitatingly, a few moments before. Ffaiierllooked at him with', a suddenly awakened interest. He had a fair, girlish fa#e, dark brown 'eyes nnd hair; and though slender and delicate in ^pnearanee, stood erect, and with a manliness of aspect that uliowed him to be already con­ scious of duty in the world. But thorc did not iseem to be much of thtit stuff in him that id needed for tho battle of life. 'Take a chair,' said Mr. Frazier. an involuntary reapect for tha lad getting possession of his mind The boy safe down, with his large, clear eves fixed on the merchant's face. <How old are you ?' <I was twelve, sir, last month,' replied the boy. •What splendid eyes,' said the merchant to himself. 'And I have seen them before. Soft, dark and .lustrous\as a woman's.' Away back in the pagt the tho'ts of Mr. Frazier went, borne on the light frorp, thoBe beautiful oyos,; and for some moments he forgot the present in the past. But when he came back into the present ngniu 7 he. jh $d q $o/tci\. heart towai-d« .,tfeft 'sffrmgerlafl.'''.\^ , ' • 'You' should go to school for a ;year or two longer,' he said. ! 'I must help my mother,' iplied the lad. !. your'mot-hor ver^'poor ?' 'Yes sir; and she's sick.' ; The lad's voice, shook a little, and 'h}s soft woman's eyes grew bright- 'of 1 ih ; tlio 'tcarB that filled them: 1 Mr. Frazier had already forgot­ ten the- point of interest in tho news after which his mind was searching, when tho ho^ : injtcrr^ted him. 'I don'.t waiit a lad myself,' said iMr. Frazier, ' t but may bo I might speak a good word for you, and thatjwoaiM'help you, you 5 know;'— I think you would make an honest, useful Kid. B'ut you are not strong!' • '^Ii;'^Wi^«n<-8tt(Ai'gf V 'Ancl the boy stoxxjl up-irt.abrave spirit. , T^j| mcr^h^^loio^ed at him with '! 'Whatis'^urn^me!' he''asked. : • 'ChArVea^^^\^'^/'\ . t ' ..T^ererwa^an instant'change in thef''mcrchant's^.manti.er, \and he ^uped h^Sjfaco BO far. awny that the Ib^y^eyefl cfald not Bee its oxpre> ! ^'QE('. :{0ot a \long* time he sat ptill -arid 'fWlefrt ^BO long that | the boy wondered. 'Is\ youft-fatlicr: liTing?'- Mr. Frazier djd not look at the boy, voice WM .low .and not very ey.en,.; 'Xo,sir. He died fburyearftAgd.'*! •Where?* 5 Tlie voice was^qui'ek- and fiiTiieV. re- ' 'In London,, sir.'. ; - 'How long • sinde you came to \ Am erica?' ' f ' '' 'Two years.'- ,'• '•Havo you been in tlda city over since?' 'Jso, sir. \We came here with my uncle a year ago. But ho died a mouth after our arrival.' ; ', i What was your uncle's name ?! 'Mr. Hoyle, sir.' . 1 There catrie another long .Bilence, in which the lad was not able to see the merchant 's countenance. But when he did look at him again, there was such a new and kind' ex- pression to tho eyes which seemed almost to devour his face that he felt an assurance in his heart that Mr. Frazier was a good man and would be a friend to his mother. 'Sit there for a little while,' paid Mr. Frazier, and turning to his desk he wrote a note, in which, withtmt permitting the lad to sec what he was doing, he enclosed twoorthreo bank bills. 'Take this to your mother/ he said, handing tho note to tho lad. 'You'll try and get'hie a'place, sir, won't you V The boy lifted to him an appealing look. '0 yes. You shall have a good' place. But stay, you haven't told nio where you live,' 'At Xo. Melon street.' 'Very Well.' Mr. Frazier noted down tho street and number. *And now take that not0 :toyour mother.' Tho merchant did not resume his newspaper aftor the lad departed.— lie had lost all interest in its con­ tents. For a long, time he sat with his hands shading his faco, so that no one saw its expression. If spo­ ken to on any matter, he answered brief!)*, and with nothing of lii^ usu­ al interest in business. The change in him was so marked, that one of his partners asked if he were not well. 'I feel a little dull, 1 was eva­ sively answered. Before his usual time Mr. Frazier left the store and went home. As he opened the door of his dwelling, the distressed cries' and sobbings of a child came with an unpleasant shock upon his ears, lie went up stahivwith two or three strides* and! -criter'cd'tlionurseryfrom which the cries ,ca .mc.,..«. ',r<-- - i;{W\hat ;.i» ; the InlMter^d^hig?: ho said, as he caught the \weeper in his arm*. 'What ails my little MmyK . -\ -\r \ c:• t j Mr. Frazier- satcUiwrr, i^wlbflring^ the child's leg to^be^'lil^f BOW ,tliat jit waacoYefpd : with' r Wu| ; ap^grcei}- iish spota,' jajl ; a^ve^£^fe|^;^re Were not less than it do^on of, these disfiguring markB.\' He^ examined the'other leer''and found it in the same condition. Mr. Frazier; loved tliat child with a deep tendernese. Shejwaa his all 'to love. Her mother, ^Between whom ^hin^ 9 ljtt^^|r^|8., any sympathy, jdiedtwtf/X ^Wi ^c 'Oh jwpa! papa.' sobbed,the child, clinging, tq.his neck,*and laj*- ing. v herive^fttcc ^loso.to his. * • i J»A6f• u •^aUf^^ , ^Wzior f * look­ ing ft't the'nurse, aridspeaking with some, sternness ofj'mannor, 'why i^ ^ A ggy crying irj\-thi?. .manner?'— The girl;lQoked excited but pale.— j'Sbe , , 8 'l)(*ch--ii«Aughty,' was her ans 'wer.- ' -• •' *\ ' *• saidth6 childindigrfaritlyr; 'Idid'rif want to stay herd.jilt^lone, and.she pinched me artdslapp^nie '.BO .Hardt Opapa!' And the child's wail rung oul 'again, and shOTclun'g!. to his Heck, sob.bin^. 'Has she ever-pinched and slap­ ped you before ?' asked the father. 'Sho does 'it Inc^t^eWry day, 1 answered tho littlol'girl:' ; *' '' ' 'Why haven't^ou tol^lme?''' • . 'Sho said she'd throw\ me out of the windoAv if I told! Oh dear I oil dear! B6Wt 'let)her 'dbl iV$apa!» • 'It's a] lie,' exclaimed the nur«e, p'agsionat'ely. ! ' I- H -<Jnst£cx>k at my poorieg,' pfcpa.' Tho 'cVfld* said this in )» whisper, fore; and since that. tnaejjti w£ pre­ cious darling^trXeiappl^ of his''ey^ —had been /][©?t^^^^^ fieipj.$p^)§P^^^ cies of hired \m-aii»ee, ''*^V*W ^P^ conduct it waBimpoBBibltfofolf',; Jiim to have'any right 6T?BVi*vatiprfAv.'$e had often feared ihatw^g^'jvay' neglected-r-^often .trQ^j^^^sp^, on her account—but'a tiwjpiej^iop cruelty like this hever^c^r^^in% his imagination as posisi^ljb^'\]\'* Mr. Frazier was ,pn3 »fou^4^,\diii- turbed;—but even inhia passion ho was calm. 'Jauo,' he said, stonily, 'I wish you to leave the house immediately/ 'Mr. Frazier^-' .- 'Silence!' He showed himself so stern and angry, even in his sup­ pressed utterance of the word,, that Jane started, and left the room in- stantlv. Mr. Frazier ruiig the bell, and to the waiter who answered.it, said, 'See that Jane leaves the house at once. I have discharged lieri Send her trunk wherever she may wish it taken. Here is tho money that is duf I must not see her again.' As tho waiter loft the room, Mr. Frazi 3r hugged'Hhia *7'ehild to his heart'again, and kissed, her with, an.' cagorness of manner that waa ^ unu­ sual with him. Ho was fond, but quiet in his caresses) ,'jfpW v, tho sleeping impulses of aAstrong ; heart'- were all awakoaud active*' t$\>. '\ In a small, back •chamber' sat a pale, sweet faced, patient looking' woman, reading a letter which had just been left for her by the post-, man. .' 'Thank God!' she said, as sho fin-j Jshed reading it, and her soft, brown eyes wero lifted upward. 'It looked' very dark,' ktie murmured, 'but the morning has.hrq]c.en again.' A lights quiek ^ step' was on the stairs;—and the\dobf waa pulled hastily open. 'Charles, dear-!' The boy entered with an excited- countenance. 'I'm going to have a place, mother!' he cried to her, the moment his foot wei;c inside the door/- : ^TK#pnlc Woman smiled and held outher hand to hcrbov. He\ came a. I quickly to her side. 'Thero is nonnecessity for your getting a place now,? Charles. Wo shall go back to England.' -* 'Oh, mother!\*Tl^e boy's face was all aglow with sunbe'ams. • .'Here is ft letter,.from a gpn .tl9- man in New Yorky who saya.tL.at! hois directed by your uncle Wilton .ft) jpay pur paasages-' fo^ England, if we Ayillreturn.,. ^pd^is gbpcl, my' son. Letusbo.thankjfiill.V w .-..j Charles nbw'drew^rom his pock\' 0t 'the', note ''wHich Mh' )Frazi^ had' given Jiim, . and,Handed J ^t. ( ig mother. • , ,. t '; ^ i, '.> 'What is this?' she.askdd. 'The gentleman who 1 promised tp get rdq'a place, told me to give ii. toiyou.' ,. ', » , 'The \woman broke'the scali^ •^6re^ere.»^^ jd^a'rs.- ew^Venclo^ed^rand 'thiB, brief aentence written on' the t 8heot •of paper: ' -- : - ' •%d- i serit l, .>r6ur abn'W> J tnie friend! . Take\'courage. L ? et' liim' come to me to-morrow.' , withTOdd^n^citpn*,^^' ^-•-- x1 ^ , \A gentleman, but «knpv^, wihp,hp yfasV^^wcyt^ixilO'H *gM ?r rnany stores to ask if*- they didh'fc ono _ wliei»iili^/gouttei»«nicVYA8 wJio Borit ,y6u'«thW^ f \etter.=\ '.Ho'' *poko !rou^ihy I} tB 'm < e'''at'n^V/ f , ,t »nd\'d$eii f s T, v jw, andr.ivbo^ti, »vy mother.,,^, told him j-our'hamt 'y and'how<.fath-j •er had;dic ^dfydrw ^ r |jri»^ Thonhe'sa^go^wlple 0??^^ say. ,anythiug ;i ;-aud: tjben, -Jjto-.,!^^ tho note, and'toldme that h'c^woiirdc g^t'me-' a.place:- *''l^fwas' a'kiii^ Jtpokfng majft ^^.^tf sp«a1fe rowgli^ lyafcfii , 8t. ,f \ ,' ... t ,..< 1 ^©idypu sec'.whatname nvarf'oru, ittojiy&'f;'\'' \ ,! '• >i,(! ' r * >wJ \ ! •^fevpij thought to Jopfc^icc-, ^lied>^u ^i >:bo^. - \I .i wa«j sp ri .iglad-. wlxjsi^c^^c'Way. ^TButiv.can go- ^r&it^'tliepmep/^ T ^ 'A ^fe[&^ e ^ JP&tlqman ( a' lami ifpv < his kind- lr^^;%aml^5^\isHl.k:e it to him- ji^M^ffi^iVig. ' How light 'it {mafDMr ^iy Apart feel,, tp^np^y jwe'.arc^pmg^tk^)j #4J ^lan^! God^is goodito us,'it)yi¥)ir,'and.\vre must be obedient? arid-tbankfuh''-;;; • \! Just a \little before'the''6venin^' [twilight fell, .word came-, ,up,tp, the f woman that. a gentloxnaa had called, and wished to see her. ( \Go and see who it i'sj' Charlds \ 1 '1 'she.tfaid J;p h.er son,. . • '-'Oh,- »».Ot>ici-i^--iliC'-raj. man' wh'6 sent- tTie^note!\ ^xdhtiirt- 'ed 'Charles' in an under tone, eomV ing back quickly. \And he w^UJiU, to see you; Can he como up?\ • <» s There was a • hasty jglance of the* woman's' eves around the room to see if ieverything was- UJ ord .er, thei^,. a few slight clianges in attire: \ w, j \Ask him to come up, iny tfoi\'- t h 'php Baid, and Charles }ven'£ tfpjW 'n^ Htairp. again. •„ m,. it „ • A iiian'u ^rrii JNHaad' approached- the. dbor, u -ItVas, pjicned, a'nd'fhb ? boyls motf>$^^^ fq 'A' fi -iend looked into each otherlsfaoos,.? \ 'Oh, Edward!' fell from her<lips,' in ri quick, surprised voice'; ^ud-Bh6 sthrt 'ed from, her'chai ^'inVd stoKd befprerhim strangely agitated/ lip, .advanced, not. speaking until lp^ f had'-tAk 'eiili'er bv the hand. \ •••' \ ^IcSfeiice! I \never $ipu,#i£ i\ see you thus.' , He saidfit^^p ^i,', kind; cvonly >r ^^ulated ^ce.;i !Uut her ears wcreyfinely enough 'corded- to lay i perceive tire deep onioiion that* lybcncatln. 'B ^.thinSUK hrou a .providence ht^our, nie^tJuiig,!: ko, added. . ri'j?. 1 /\ 3..T They sat down and, fajkod.lonigi together—^of times gone by, of\ the • causes that^sepaTatetl ^ieJm'' w^irc^ their 4«o*i^J>#ikon?^^ or, of the n.ctual pre^Qntcm ^eir? livCS. «/' J.i.ai -'^/'it»:<hl 14W-tiJ'm 'I have'*- mdtherld/s bhil^l/hc 5 said!\at ta^^a, tender^ HttlctTi>n^ f that I, loyc, .and tCr.day I find, ho .r^ body purple with bruise*, from -tliei cruel hand of a serVant;- .'Flbron'ec^ will ypu 'bc a^mpt ^r',^ tha'f -c{iil(ftj l You havo a. noble boy-who ..is faU^ orless, let mejbe to him a father, wlf tho old'love} fills y6ur' liMrt'''as'if fills miuo'w\tb arc' ^diftoif' .lioVrs' .for U8 .1IX th ^fu ^ure.> ?(J Vlinl „ }j And so i t proved.,.i l Tl^faiid ( j r Kftndr herson did npt 'go r back t^Kw ^and^ buVpassed r to \the merchant '8 r Btij ,{e r ly residxjnpe, s^q^wn^ng,^ m% n tress, andthcfindwig ai hprneithprc? and a- truer father than '-tho- ono 'ho Had ifi 'fornie 'r iears, calfcd J W ^thfe' >i~'><tr. tu. ,VT r- , - - • . A 'lad's' application, to' the^-merchanty had thiB •injnncti6h\bfee^l ^ - ,f tlr^ed , fti , his 1 h 'ea^ing;^\ : Ah WAbhtprM? civand. the wordB. cpmingh :r tq e tos$r thought, ;led' himito call badtfithei boy lifter : %w (toldj -almbfet '-tinMn'd; 8 repulse. • , ' Many,, times aftenvards ho tho'* pyent/..dn wbioh ^ucii^i^liferiarigftf -i sue hnn^ frtlmoat'trbnihlhff^ of '\vli'at vf h(? inijgfe haV6 1 l« d %t aJifi^ti ppp.Qrtupjty 16r 0 (d ^ing, gpodJ )ee .maegle .ctpd. Jt .. .»,i/-i--n* same n e. u*.

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