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Meigs County telegraph. (Pomeroy [Ohio]) 1848-1859, July 17, 1851, Image 1

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T SECOND STREET,' ' .
11 tt. T. YAM UOItX.-Kdll!
TWO DOO WEST OF TMK tOl'T Et.-
POMEROV,-OHIO-
(
Tf 'i of. srB:?cni?TioM.
nu lt: ' 'iftr Cent.
liaiM ol Adverttaintr,
One square (13 lines or less) three weeks, S)t W
Evcrjr suhseqnent insertion, J
One square, three months, ,. j : . : : r H'
One square, six months, - t , ; : , ,6 Of
One quarc, oae year, : ; 'i ; .f : : & 00
One half oolumn, one year, t : : ' : -': TD' 00
Three-fourths of a column, one year, : : 26 00
One column, one year, t t .t : : : 30 CO
("Advertisements not having the number of in
sertions marked on copy, will be continued until
forbid and charged accordingly. . v y
ItTCasurd advertisers must pay in advi-ace.
triob PrimLti'f of every description will
be executed with accuracy and neatness.
Tiii:; s wjlhithe year, j
If nut paid unUUflet (Jiexirio of the yrtir
v. Uollyur and FJftl Cnw ,
TrNo papft wifl.,e!'iliscoil'Un:df until 'all ar-i
raarafeslre paiJ. itttr.t at ti option of the pub-.
iwtemtil IC?tl. , e -'"
ocBit be. postpaid teoji fttt-utopnj,, j
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1'omeroy, Thursday;.'
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w.iji'l'-Vi-.y From OrabwB'i Mawxine in Jiily.j
t8t,i..tuumanesss-w.uicu u l,NBi;
.1
Buryat :t H aweet ana pieasins io. iu i
Bat Paradine it ta tir encnamea grmmwiriM
7 f"! .IKMWI"
tlirougli ihe opi-ii, bivond-setiied wmdow.inia
where
nnretiis liuu nteU during tnc rev
oltitfon, an4 liad .nnascd mpsj ortlielr' mar
: fied. life there, r'oturnipg ; to England only
iTiortL",l'ro1eciorat9, at' thb ifnioW, the
restoration, when RenaiMwas n yOung man;
'The fRrnltur'u bf the rootrt gnvo evidence
qfthe owner's foreign culture. 'I he window
was diaptrf with n crioison tapeilrie hang
ing. Ou the wallsrcuvered with dark green
.ergerfonit borddflriat VBgtlf leiflttfr'rwcio
hung a faw chQlcp ict.u res, .works of Italian
paaters. A curiously carved cabinej stood
tatl and erect In one corneV of the rw)m.
A'square of prettily worked carpti a faro
;: 'liOsWfSion even to gentlefolk was'fprbnd
; on the centre of the oaken floor. - Softcusli-
r ions4' covered tvijli dark, green, serge, lay on
ihqbirpiid window snat., Lprg'e square, chairs,
" richly carved, with comfortable cushions
and footstools stood about the room; and on
a narrow snip ol more cosily tarpm, near
u hx wuidw, was a little table, holding what
was also rare iu tboe days, a clock in a
curious, quaint-looking China stand. jThis
"liule inble was a great wonder, and a highly
prized possession by the owner, for It was a
- .oft froth a dear friend, tho maker of it, and
i'nvtnmr f the curious jiiU work with which
tt w a .wrued, mid v. iiich gave a graceful
appearance iu this heavy and deeply carved
'.ittlp 'i:cv: i funuiure. M. Marquct had
soWihis litle table Iran France, across the
vatcr, -to !.: dctr friend Kcnatus Harris, a
, mark of kind mvd nfTiictionsto memo.'y, as
Woll, also, n? to show him, with nn nrtiean's
jride a spt.cinicn of iliat curiotiH a,nd bcaii
' tifuf gill ork' afterward 'nnmcd from him,
Margueirie, and which was received with
..ucH favor by his royal master Louis Qua
otze aid hut court.,. A small, but neatly
iinithid, orgMn stood open ai one end of the
' Vpoih'tvtili toos'e'mtisic sheets on its id, and
Yiolin" t-'.to thai leaned ndainst the wall,
carefully Ucked. nnd covered with pilea' of
mnstc book anJ Miemsot intntiscript muRic
.xH un oak'.'ii sinnd, near the organ, lold the
inimical tnste of the family. , .
" Tlenatua Harris, though only an organ
b'lildiir, was a prosperous one, as his foreign
? culture ' and ' associations had given him
-, gentle tasus. lie was now no longer young,
, and fiftot n hu g venri before he had laid his
darling I'ruvewal nmi? bride in a cold Eng
lish grave. Griff would havo overwhelmed
Him, but . hii .W Tic I' Tt a sweet bull behind
her; and for lur child s sake -for Ilenee,
' he still laboii d; and loved to collect around
--ht-r, as be had around her grmle mother, all
., . jifumiiul. things, (ar nbove her Ini ju nnu sia
tlon. iu order to mule life and homo pleas;
ant to tier.
' "'. rvanc'o wnV a 1rigln, bcoutilui croai3ic,
iWnh'a goull.Vnrin heart.' though she Would
sometimts be a little wnywnrd and capri
cious; but every ono loved her as weli as
f 'ht!r fond father, nnd no wonder she was a
? , litile spoiled. She looked so very beauiiful
" as, she siood by ihe open window, chirruping
, tioM ior note witlt her shrill-voiced singing
iifd. that hung on the window frame; her
graceful, willowy form bathed in the mol
Dow goiden pimosphorc of the setting sun, or
i leant so thought . Arthur U field, as he
istenped over ihe tkrusohl of the door, and
ipaust'd uwhilei. ur'-t'een by Ids mistress, to
aieJoyiDglprUitr..--..-
The street below was crowded with pas
, sers-by--for it was near sunset and many
,-;Jinyd:Working Londoner was hurry in, to
his home. The girl was so occupied with
Ttrig1Tig1(1i(f tTrd.'aild playful ly throwing
' iMoeds and sayfng "good-e'en" to friends.
who lingered a moment in their hurry on
WeTlag-stones blneailiTio l'ok ot""Rcnaius
" Harris' pretty dmiglttcr, iluu she did not see
-;' tier lover, nor hear his stop wlu-n ho lightly
r' irlidod across the room,' and, half-hidden by
"'the enrtain, stole n kiss froin her rosy cheek,
"as she turned back suddenly from the win-"-
low, to avoid the too enrncst ga2c of some
gny court gallants; who were fluttering ' a-attahg-
thi side walk, with' tho'pany-eolorcd
t ribbon knots that adorned their awonl hilts,
, knees, slioulders and brrasts.
.ric, AnhuryJif done," said the startled,
blushing girl.-. "Tliou shnuldsi not tiiylit me
".ibu."
v'' r"Nay," said the lover, laughing, and his
. ' full.'bluo eyes danced, as he added, 'I only
.look What was my own, sweet.'
,.: ,HJow so, malapert'." answered tho girl,
..tossing her pretty curls, though her face did
,iioi express much vexation, if the full, red
.dips did pout a liule.
i'Vhyr Mistress,", replied Arthur, draw
ing her to a large chair, and seating himself
"on tho footstool at her foe;, ho held her fair
' , 'tittle hands In' his and looked with all a lover's
..earnestness up into hr.r rich, dark, foreign
"yes, bestowed on her by hor Provencal
Brother, until thoir' bluo-vcinod lids drooped
In maiden shyness, and strove with their
'-ilarS frlrtjtcs io cant a shadow over the duep
-ose -hue f the soft, peachy cheek; ''why,
Mistrew, tlidst thou not promise mo the rich
'boon of o kiss when 'rrit labor should 'be
-'CotnpleiedJM- - " ' ' . .."
And is' my fuher's great organ really
m dncVJ jCcloimod the girl, clapping lici lit
le lwnd.wiih iloligbi. i "Oh, Arthur!" and
f she buried Iter fueo to hide the' blush ofjoy,
ti ihes6 clitstcring stintiy nrls ol his hair.
TJnkn, thanks,, fti neeiy clairnttd. the
.iyVlg njan; Vtbinks, mjr-, beauiiful brido,
(or thy sweet Mighr. ':Now I am tire,' not
.Vhhithnding ih tlSprlclobsrojiierte," With
-wbtoh 'hp oft thoir )if, ifiA'hou
dot feci, n? t 4 hiippin'M ill thy
J f Cin)rorali ly tiiito, . J(uustg ocionging n inm
..did io aiarijsnwf re ln.tliotfl!i)v,vl
'"frirlifnV'bul "KenttW8njrr1'b whojjresiJo6
ib'e liouie was, Had come from France,
fmlior's promiee..i -Wliy, gweei one, when
liQAold m, iwlve long monilis aso,hat, to
Kin life great organ should bo .completed
4iwdrCCtfucd.'ihim shouldst bu thy. bride.
jJihoa (Ud , hnrdly delcn lo smila 4ipon ise
Hflitniw, in qui. 0r the pressure ol. VIt'o,
nrey-Mi5etron my cpiUj irarnomig nao
tlinie,- nhd wsi , recollecuonij
nfBi6VBhiidosJco.ltLen nadlovlng as trrv!,i
poof ching heart .M'ogld kWfi .filfJ -if
where lMf;ltf hv; boQ lacavny.iroiTt
., ,r ft..
Cata,'Cruei.onee. mi. bna hi nn n
MAnd Hvouldai them i "Tiro' forgotron i rrto
there?" id the girl, tiaW -sauoily,' in sKq
turned fiei-'faco unit rsted har cheek brr his
head,' mingling tho rich Ijeity ringluw of h?r.
rbftwftrtt tnir r TtK fr -T,wf, u-,"-
Mi-' "Cuuidst 1 Mil.' iu cvw v..iiw
Rtnee In ihtfrt distant fan?''--iff"'' 1""f
.''Only in k forelgygVavo.d'arling'iwer
ad the young man, looking uj) into her are!?.
wild; lafce'dfirriestry.' , SiratghtWay the cttpVj
ciousi saucy1 expression fudecf, on the Instant
that she saw' his full, large blue eyes were
swimming with "feeling, and conscience
stricken wiift "recollection of how often she
had pained his ' noble, loving heart1 with
the recollection of how often she had pained
his noble, loving heart with thoughtless
eoquetrit, &nd allectcd indifference, her lips
trembled.' ' 'Dear Arthur'"' she said, and
one who only listcnod to her in het common
mbodis would scarcely have known her voice,
it was so filled 'with rich, deep tenderness.-
Close he folded her to his breast their lips
met pnd' pardon for the past Was mutely
asked and granted; and iho young summer
moon that shone in on them an' hour'nfiot
ward found them still there' The little bird
had gone to sleep on its perch; the night air
played and toyed with the curtain, and stole
round tho lovers caressingly; there they sat,
talking untiringly over the snme old siory
of their love and the future. They had
exchanged characters it seemed with hearts,
for sho, was quiet, gentle and subdued;! he
glad, joyous, full of energy fur tho futurp
for was not Ranee's future soon to be blend
ed with his? Sweet spring season of the
heart and life? : . ., ,
" CHAPTER II. ; ; '
."" .' those bricky towers,
The which on Thames' broad aged back do ride, '
1 Where now the studious lawyers have their
. . bowers, ' . : . . . -
'"Where whilom wont the Templar Knights to hide,
rtvi . i j ..J . v v. .1
" '. gjlNClR,
'' ' ' - th' unthinking crowd, i
' Tread thoughtless the sacred ground, and throng
. Beneath that holy roof, unmindful that -
. In ages past Knights Templars raised the shrine
In pious mem' ry of that biassed spot.
In Palestine the Church of Holy-Sepulchre: j
'' " : ASO!VM0U8, ,
A great crowd assembled at Temple Bar,
and jostled each other in their haste to pass
through the- arches for foot passengers on
cither side of the Temple gate,' while hack
ney-coaches" and the ' fine glass conehes of
people of quality drove rapidly through the
centre carriage-way. Not only the Ben
chers of tho Temple, but all classes hurried
on to tho ancient Round Church of the
Knights Templars, to hear the two magni
ficent organs that had just been erected in
different parts of the venerable building, by
oWi . I'aincr.iicrnam ocnmidt, as this great
nrgan-buiWer .wns called, and Kcnatus Har
ris, 'the , J. roncti-uom englishman, who
had lech taught "'across seus" to construct
these marvelous pieces : of mechanism as
well ns his great elder Oofninn rival. ;
. Eight or nine -mouth before, the Master
of the Temple and the Benchers announced
their desire, to purchase an organ, which
should be as completo an instrument as pos
sible. The - 'wo- great -j organ-bu'dders,
Schmidt and Harris, both sent in proposals,
and were recommended b an equal number
of grirat musicians and distinguished friends.
The Bonchers could not decide whoso pro
posal to accept, and at last it was suggested
thai the two builders should each erect an
organ in different pans of tha church, and
after trial that organ should be retained which
should bo pronounced by a majority of the
judges to be the better of the two. This
proposal hod been accepted, and the two
orgun-buildcrs hod just completed their work.
This was the day of trial. Tho famous
Masirr Henry Purcell and the great Dr.
Blow were there as Schmidt's frionds, and
were to play its wondrous excellence. Ren
aius, Harris had procured Queen Catharine's
organist, good Monsieur Lully, who was a
skillful and cunning prayer, and he left sure
thai the foreigner's witching touch would
surely secure favor for his organ, preat
musicians, great men were ranged on both
sides, and party spirit ran high.
' First pealed out the grand notes of tho
German's organ, for it had been placed there
a few hours before Harris' had arrived, and
was entitled to the first trial. Sweet Master
Purcull ployed, he was so inspired thai those
who had heard him oficn play, said they had
neve? heard him poring forth such melodious
sounds', and many averred afterward, that on
thai day they first heard passages of his
great "To Deum" and "Jubilate," which
which were the unwritten. Good old Dr.
Blow stood behind this much-loved musi
cian, and while the solemn movements of
fugue pealed out, tears streamed down his
cheeks, and he ejaculated what he al'crward
bade them write on his grave-stone,
"I was the Master of this famous Harry Purcell."
Dryden stood close beside him. with his
beautiful wayward wife, the Earl of Berk
shire's daughior, and when her poet-husband
whispered,- "Only in heaven : can Harry
rurceii a parmony be exceeded, sho curled
ner , jiretty Jip with an aristocratic sneer,
though 'tho next moment sho was seen
smiling sweetly on the composer, and talking
"insipid nothings" to him with a gracious
air. Truth was,, bur husband made her
feel too deeply the distanco between medio
crity and genius, while Bhe probably, on hor
pari, exaggerated . Jior own possession of
beauty, and the "lordly trlood of the How
ards" which, (lowed pure irv her veins, but
not all. sweet Master' PurceH 's skill could
havo resplved jnto harmony the discordant
tones tnat Jarred ihe lire-chord of (bis ill
maichridpai1 1'.'.,
"Tho Prenhcnjay organ cannei equal
: ; ... . 1 . 1 I
the adherents or chn)ldi as. 01. lyully came
bpwjng and rubjifng hja Hands,, y take , his
seat at Harris rgan pfier, master JPurcell
had.finislted hjs VoUtniarr. .,',,!, u,
fch.'pl music nealp9 tofl grains,, that
liad nqt erp fie'ard fpyeorf ijnic,r shut, sal-
crea..ropk A lie . hlcrwarm.jcurreru
laihpUq Un,Vqgral .mtisiq flowpl Jr,t
atons-.IHe
, enihusiisol, pf -rnapy a. nilf-ao
many a, naii-awwea.'vaihb-
" - - .11
licnrescht was kindled I and the; most irh-
aginative (fancied the, good old times had re
turned, and they almost looked to see a train
of tho knights .Hospitallers,, in. the white
habit and Red, Cross, march out of the tran-
oon nr tn 1 fM.m ftinr.nt. prut r,,rt'it n
the most Ho'jr .Virgin. ,t 1;, ij.
: The ;. tido turnod, and parlies -were fagalo
equal-1 Before M. Lully's performance, it
w- thought ho instrument ooulu equal fath
er Schndl-' 1 richnoss, volume, and sweetf
1.-J I.J 1
ness even nui.., "'".' p'ru onu
trembled, -but; now tnC.T courage revived,
and iheir earnest voices were "OtO heard
speaking confidently.' ' ' ' ! !
Down in the interior of tho church was
Arthur Byfield with tho beautiful daughter
of Renatus Harris, who clung close (o her
lover's arm,' and looked earnestly through
the dense crowd that separated her from her
fuiher, who was In tho organ-loft with his
distinguished friends,' to see if his face ex
pressed sternness or satisfaction: Arthur
Byfield felt more than a mere artisan inter
est, but his anxiety was softened by the ear
nest and alreciionaie manner of his mistress,
which assured him of her love, and made
him tranquil and happy, even though the
handsome Knphacl Uourteville. a gay gal
lant and son of one of the 'King's chapel
gentlemen, stood on 'her other sido; and
whispered sweet compliments in her oar.
The young gallant was fuir to look upon, ac
cording to the taste of the times for he af
fected in his dress all the fopperies of the
dayfand iho costume of his belters. ;' Nei
ther the laced cravat nor peruke were want
ing nnd ho was a mass of fluttering ribbons
from head to heel. Bows ot diflerent gay
colors were placed wherever it was possi
ble not only, his sword-hilt,' breast and
shoulders, but even his shoes were thus or
namented, and verified Moliere's satirical
couplet, ' ' - ' ' '' ",J 1 ;
' De oes souliers mignon de rubans revituS .
1 Qui vous fout ressemblcr a des pigeons psttut. .
He was loud In his praises of "skillful ' Mas
ter Renatus," instrument;-' ' '(.' " ,
1 "The' organ" of tho Genhanls Hko him-
self, heavy and dull-sounding," ho . said,
while playing with his lite cocked-hal,"
whit'h was turned ' up in the nytd called the
"cock-fahciful," and in a manner '.hat made
him imagine in his vain little head thai he
looked like the beau' of all beau, DeGram
monu "Ah, Mistress Renee, your father's
noble instrument is the grander by far of the
two. ' Had 1 the matter to decide," he con
tinued, dropping his liitlo chape au and lean
ing closer and more gallantly to her, "I
would make those beautiful eyes decide for
me.
Arthur Byfifld muttered, ''Coxcombl'' be
tween his shut teeth, and would have civen
much to have had a chance to shake, the
poor little .fluttering Kallnni to nieces. An
other time the naughty Renee would have
indulged in what she would have called "a
little harmless pleasantry:" but now sho felt
loo deeply to trifle with! love, and pressing
ner tiny nana on ner , lover s arm, she re
plied coldly but courteously,
"my, good Master Raphael, you are too
n..it.l 0-k!J.' !
ijumai. -mut;i .wwiiiiiiui a uruaii is a won
drous instrument, and he is a great builder.
uniy last night 1 heard my father say, it
would be a lair struggle and a fair victory,
wntcn ever gained; lor he felt he. had an
equal io cope wiih in Father Schmidt, and
greater would be his glory. If he conquered
Just then the crowd pushed closer, and
from the busy hum of voices it was gathered
that the. affair could not be decided; that
Father Schmidt and Renatus Harris had
gone to the great Hall of the Middle Tem
ple, with the Lommittco, who were to de
cide, with some mutual, friends, the contest,
and Tor Iho present all was over. The au
dience dispersed, and Renee, accompanied
by her twogallant attendants, left the Temple
Church... . , . ... v . ,,'... , ....
'Good even to you, Mistress Reenee."
said .the ycung gallant, when they . reached
Master nams door, alter he had stood some
few minuies whistling to the bird who huns
at ihe window of Renee's room In ihn up
per story, vainly hoping. Kenee- would in
vite him In; but sorrowing, love and' disap
pointment made her inhospitable to the
court-gallant., "Good even, and pleasant
dreams to you; bright omens of your father's
success, Mistress. And good e'en to you,
Master Burfle," he continued a litile spite
fully, "you, I suppose, feel a liitlo interest
in this same organ, as I believe you are one
of the 'prentice hands.!' . : . :
Kcneo saw instnnily the sneer intended
by the disappointed youth, and before Ar
thur could answer, she took his band in hers,
saying, while the rich blood mounted to her
temples.,,..,,; , , r 4 :j .
"Nay, you aro at fault. Good Master
Courteville. Master Byfield is a valued head
workman, and dear friend of rcy father's;
so dear," she . added with a ; litile exertion,
for maiden modesty, not shame, made her
shy. "so dear, that he has given his only
child to him as nn amauced bride." .
'Young Raphael Counevillo stammered'.
crimsoned and after a few broken' words,
which displayed more ot wounded vanity
than feeling, turnod from the door and left
them. , Tho lovers proceeded silently to the
upper room. w hen there, Byhold clnsped
Reneo close to his breast. '! . '
'Now thoi) artj in truth,' rpy own dear
birde," he murmured, as he kissed off a large
tear-drop thai rolled from benepth her droop
ing eye-lid. .. f 'Nay, do pot weep, my Reoee,
while I am aure of by love,; sweet,. J can
be patient, and wait, an ago. . Como, cheer
up, darling. 'Who kh6ffs what news thy
faiher may bring ? news' that wilt set a ring
ing our marraige bells."
litis wondrous miracle pf art,,", sai cirna of
r.'f
A grand old Hall l,
That screen ol heavy oaRen timnercamd h
With stilful grace; was fxiade," 1 is said from spoils
Of that far-famed Armada, in the days .
Of wb Queen Sest.i lAattseei the "wahwfcotiitg,
The lichlt cavedenrnioe moimting hijrha'an 1
Toose W4n4owaraarkf--TWit ri,cr eniblaenmeutfTj
i rtf tiuldu sflrfiTil.trniT( it. ma
That -pictured semblance of a 'rloulll(kmg;,
And some who look upon it cross thnseive'"
With air devout, and think they in descend
A halpoaibe Royal Martyr 'ih,!,-,! :h
fj ,, jMIDWJt 1 KMri.i: lUliti, l,b.
S While' ihsj lororsf. were- ' ' !' t b"ht
ionu an end to suspense, good Renaius ilar-
rig, wiih his old rivaU Father Scnn id t, were
with the Commiitie jin the magnificent, Hall
pi the ttlKJdie iempie,;, trpng arguments
were urged pn both aides.; put siilMbe.ic.ase
remained undeejded-r-& .many names siandf'
ing forjltmil afor-ihe.perman.LM i, ) s
..."Listen- good faster chnjidt,".-sai4 IJar
ris. at last, stepping, up o ihe oldnan. 1
have.a fairiCballerigelo pflVrj n l am willing
12 run Sreat r'8' in this matter) and under-
. awhamaa ttnA A ... MAI. 1 k...
co creai w. v ,;( t n.c
no doubt. lorM ,...
to both of us. itnd not C t pounds, ,hiU
lings and pence.'V 10 h a '
i ''Veil,' veil." Interrtiptea in& pia uerman,-
gruffly, "'vat ish de shallenge ?,Vi.it.i.r,..) ! ;
"It 1s this,'' i aid Hamr, -our organs are
now It woufd seem,as eomtlete as the finest
can be" i.. .
- ,'Yah, silt V' muttered the old marf;' "qi-
ther Ish better ash gooi mein besht I ever
made.'"-" ' b.-1 ' ,s nu r.: - m-i
i ''So is mine," laughed the good hatured
Harris, "but I will engage,' if tou will, to
add to my organ, throe- of those newly in
vontnd reed kiods - vour countrvrnen have
given us, and which a skillful workman of
mine, Arthur iByndd, knows welt, how to
construct.,; 1 have three now making in Ins
workroom the Vox -.Humana Cremorne,
and Double Courtel.V.'j iw a . .., v
"Vat you call Krimmer and duble Kurt!"
growled the vexed .German, for the enter
prising spirit or his younger rival annoyed
him ; he thought both organs good enough
as they wera, and no use: of. further, work
on .them.'. b-t-',d ;-bu, c - V a . ! .
Cremona and double'Courtnud, good mas
ter Schmidt," said Dr. Ludwey, a musician
friend of both parties j "the first means a vi
olin, stop, from ..Cremona violin: and Ihe
second signifies a stop, in . imijation.iof iho
bass flute t and marvelous, sweet sounding
iher are, 1 have been told, Am I not right
Linumyl explanation, I friend i Renatus Vh he
ndded, as he saw Harris smiling shaking his
head. ' iv .! :3--:i. i.i-r-. I
"Not quite, Drv" replied the organ-build
er. "Uremorne means soil horn ; and the
double Courtad; or Courtel, is to imitate the
cassoon. Good Father Schmidt knows them
well, lam certain; and il he will engage
to do it, 1 will prepare these' same sweet
stops for my organ, and have them comple
ted in whatever lime he sew, ready to siand
another trial." ' v; ' - ' ; ,
" "A bargain! a bargain I" exclaimed the
adherenia on 'both sides.' m ... . ,
. Father Schmidt demurred, and grumblod
somewhat, but his friends overruled his ob
jections, and he consented, but was heard
muttoring to the infinite merriment of Har
ris and his friends, 1 ; ' ' " " ? .
- "Vat use these shtops ? boih Ish better
ashgoot; bnt no one heeded him, and the
committeo adjourned, . t
- At nightfall, when Renatus Harris enter
ed the pretty bower-room of his daughter,
and found her and Arthur' standing by the
window, looking at the gold 'and yellow
elouda In the western sky, hand in hand, he
went up to them ; and after telling them the
decision of the committee, eaid, 1 " '
'No wedding yet, my children. As the
solemn old Puritans would say, Arthur,
thou must serve fur thy Rachel a twelve
month longer. I will be a atern Laban."
"And it will be better for them to wail,"
said the kind father to himself, as he left
the room ; "Renee is all too' young to wed
yet; she is only seventeen,' and the-gold
they give me for this organ shall be added
to Arthur's capital when take him into
partnership with me, which will be when
the priest's blessing makes him my son."
k- v-t i tv. :.' . - '.. .-t.-,!' t i:o rt-i
' v chapter iv. v ,;;
O heavenly gyft, that rules the mynd, ' ' c
- Even as the stern doth rule the shinne '' '
O musidke, whom the godaasiade .; '
To comforte manne, whom cares would nippe !
Since thou both manne and beste doestmove, .
W hat besteys he wyll thee disprove. , , 1
Paradise of Daintt Dtvists, 1S9G.
"" ' Full moon and high sea, ' : ' '
' Great man ahalt thou be (' o, i. j , . -.
, Red dawning stormy sky,i rw ;.- v.,
: ,, Bloody death shall thou die.,, '.
, A twolvemonth had passed, and it was
announced, that the Temple Church woujd
be opened on a week day, tor a final exami
nation of the two organs. ,,The new stops
had been added by both organ-builders, and
had been heard with great delight, by , the
crowds who thronged tbs church and trial;
but the imitations of the different stops were
so exact on both sides, and thq fine; tones
and rich volume so equal, thai it, was diffi
cult io determine which was the better of the
two. 'All London talked of the contest, and
all London thronged " lo hear the beautiful
mus!c of Master Purcell, Dr. Blow, and M.
Lully drew from these grand instruments.
Excellent' judges, of equal numher and mer
it, were ranged on both sides; and .the most
liberal and good-natured could, not help nd
milting with a laugh, that the old German
had said truth, when he. grumbled out, ,'Boih
isn better ash goot.'., . t r '
Among the Benchers of the Inner Tern
pie was the Lord Chief Justice Jeffreys;
and in this dilemma the two societies resolv
ed to leave the Question lo his decision
Little this coarse, vulgar man knew or cared
about the matter;, with a, gross sensual na
ture,' masiQ possessed, no .charms i for him.
But the Benchers' wished to show deference
lo (telr distinguished brother, and pay court
io this bold,' but hiah," wq,, by force ,-of an
unblushinrr. imoiident front, had lifted him-
slf froin',thii Old Builey fiat; o the Vfltop ufJ
;,nfti'l
AnatithW.e( ,
Lord.Chiof. Justice of iho King's . Bench,
and topd'Ja ihe sunlight, men said, of far
'hera. ,;i j ,r,.v u,;,l xv I, "
. -The morning of final ttiul nrrivwd; nnd
again the tMiurch was" crowded ' with iioi
b'diiy. gentry, nnd commonnliiy. The Co-jd
Cbief, Justice Jiadh distinguwliud sea pre-
eievntoft -piattorm, in
i a snuai on umi
T.yf ihe' sound. 4-r
rtj AY lei he esaeved die church'in.srato.' to take
hiJiSeaTr-niloesbiirt owtJ:w,aso s.o denso--
ihere ,,'was, litile peeq .olcommandiniijhe
peoiite .io stand 'astde'ror hts''lordsIiip
passiWmlirlV'eaclf'Br
him. In VdoihiheuLeiid 'CMefl Justice
mih, nave had finef ersennl 'pflrThncpv
Irad.lost all ilite, nature j adyantng-is.' Hub
its of tlie grossest1 sensuality1 had destroyed
every 'rerhnah. df;,g6bd' looRSr. Hisflgore
bloated with' fniemperdncej and hra glaring,
dlstenddd eye-bal!si shone ,, out, with jtolmal
ferocity from under. 4he shaggy (brows that
overhung ; itioiiiT , Costly .robes enveloped
his disgusting body;,trtsignfa'of rink'ahd of
fice were" about3 hf in;' 'but the5 rough,' frank
popqlace could not help -expressing by a
low, partly suppressed muriTiur, their, loaih.
ing of th'ie detested man. He heard it, and
as Jitf took his. -seat, ho glared found on ihe
crowd, "muttering foul imprecations, and
clenching his first,' with d' savuge, growl
which made not only women, but strong
meri muaaer. .... ...
1 t'lla i n?nstrous ill-favored, this Lord
Chief Justice, AriiiuT,"
sank back from a sight of hint. . ,
. "God help the man!" exclaimed B)..,01
with a shudder.
"He hai the countenance I
of adavil-" '. i
' "You may well say that, Master Byfield,"
said one. Master Hubert, d scrivener and
dear friend and kinsman of Renatus Harris,
who was standing hear them. . "I could no
more bririg myself to look upon my Lord
Chief Justice's face, than on the Arch-Fiend
himself. " I 'Was'once brought up before him
on a 'charge that liked to have proved dan
gerous, but verily no punishment could have
equaled the fright he caused me." -1 ' '' '
"Bu thou didst get off, Uncle Hubert,"
said Renee, affectionately. ' ' ' Ai ' '-
'Get off!", ejaculated the man, and then
added in a lower lone, of voice,'?. Yes, girl, I
escaped from ihe terrors of that man's foce,
which I, would scarce undergo again to' save
my life and I shall certainly have the im
pression of It as long as I live. - ' '
Little did the- Lord Chief Justice think
how faial the Impression bis rude brutality
had made on this humble man would prove
W. ... j i't. r .1
iu nn. r ivo venrs attcrwar w isareu
and hated Chief Justice, who sat there aloft
in all the pride and plenitude of power, was
flvino ihroueh the streets oi ijonoon, io
escnDenhe furv of an ancry and outraged
populace. The morning after the flight of
King James and his detested advisers, a
mom; them the terrible Chief Justice, good
Master Hubert wns walking slowly along a
street in Wapping, meditating on the great
events that had taken place, and as he mur
mured thanks to God for Master Hubert
was a pious man he suddenly lifted his
eyes, and saw, looking from a window of ihe
Red Cow, an ale-house on the opposite side
of the way, the never-forgotten face of the
Chief Jastice. He stared aghast; tho man
ho sow was clothed in a shabby, half-worn
dress of a common sailor, with a large tar
paulin-hat flapping over his eyes; but the
scrivener felt that he cot Id not be mistaken,
hat no other man living had so detestable a
countenance, uuick as tnougnt ne crosseu
the street, and entered tho tap-room of tho
ale-house.
Whither so fast. Master Hubert?' said
one of a crowd of shouting men nnd boys,
who were passing the house. 'Look, com
rades, good Master Hubort is jolly on the
good news!
1 hat a right, man! snouted another:
take a draught of ale. it will bring a little
color in your chocks. Lei's all drink death
ami destruction to our enemies, if they have
slipped ihroueh our fingers!
'No, nor gasped Hubert;' "one has noi
escaped, for I sen the Lord Chancellor now
before usr ; : t . . . ..
Where!' yelled tho infuriated men as in
6ne voice. !
"There!1 replied tho serivener. pointing
with trembling finger to the cowering suilor,
who sinpgered back under Hubert's accusa
tion. The mob seized the unhappy man;
but Master Hubert interposed, and saved him
from being torn From limb to limb, and bad
him conveyed to the Lord Mayor's, where
he had a chance of receiving what he never
gave justice. ; V ' "o "' '' " -V '
History tells how ihis wicked man came
to his woful end; and we will waste no long
er time; for while we are lifting up the veil
that then hung over the future of Master
Hubert and the Chief Justice so strangely
and curiously blended-skillful M. Lully is
playing a choice piece on Master Renatus
Harris' organ, using with wonderful effeci,
the sweet new reed stops, and the great
Chief Justice Is,' after a faint protenco of
listening, fidgeting with impatience. '
. Mv Lully concluded, and tho great Dr.
Blow seated himself at Father Schmidt's
instrument. Some little detention occurred;
and while those who wero io tho organ-loft
were ai ranging the difficulty, the iiord Unci
Justice, rolling his clumsy person to one siut
of the chnirj said to a young man who stood
near him, ' ' " . , ,
. . "In God's name, Muster Courteville, toll
me, where are tho, men who mnde iheso
noisy instruments ; instead of l-oing paid
the round sum of gold my brother Bonchers
propose, 1 would have them flayed aliyo for
constructing such means of torture. ,
Raphael Courteville for it was Reneo's
discarded lover smiled at tho "pleasanlrie"
of iho Chiof Justice, and charmed nt being
noticed by the great mnn, pointed but in ihe
two lofts, Ronaius Harris and tho German,
Schmidt, adding a few, disparaging words
against Renee's father, from malicious spite
to her, . '
.Tbe two me,o prosentod a strong contrast
io each other..,' Renatus was leaning
against a 'pillar, with folded arms, nnd 'his
excellent countenance' expressed inildnoss
and sweetness. M. Lully's erapbio music
had charmed his very. 8oul, .nn(j given, rise
to the most devoiiongl feoiings. . JIi Jull
hazel eyes beamed with p enlm, "bright liglrtf
even thoogli they had looked t fifty success
tarfyoawt ar;i some or thorn years of dark,
blU'ditfg itttwbh tJVid l)i clmir, ample fore
head was sh in led by soft, brown hair, just
sprinkled wiih what the old ballad so swee(
ly'onll "ihd blossonof; the gravi.'' j
ln Failiur Solimid; .presented a strong con
trast to this quiet picture. - Ho was a coarse,
heavy Gprinan,l'quito old ; but ago did 'not
sit grucefully upon him, for his hard favor
ed couniohnncoTJit's sour, ill-temper,
winch 'expression was heightened just at the
firffe hjr sortie fca'usV of Vexa'iioh his hafids
Wt'Ctenchedhr toarscv-thite ' h'nir .ws
disordered; ditd hisiica w ps.sdlsfoWod with
rage, while his lipX'.olqvpfi aj t'l'pugh trie
most terrible curses were pouring from them,
though he was too far off. to bo heard. )
4 VF ,ore God 1," shouted, the Chief Justice,
with a ferocious laugh, "Father Schmidt a
yoil'ciill hlrrf, is thn proor mun of iltu two.
That snivoling-looking knave of d Harris is
no man, but a calf. See, how psalm-3inging
he looks 1 'Til wager thy head," niari,' he's
one of tlioso Infernal conventie'e rascals.
Bui ihe Duchman there is "n man aller mv
own heart. - Lord I Lord l look how his eyes
wrtll o rl I'irt aiitn ko'a aniillnrt rtnl ril. I
r..i'.. Ku'ihlnk n.iiPliiftnff.i,Twil!l-il.imln8un,0,,.'r;'A wr closed on ihem.
nai nat anu tlie crowa snrnnK bacK ai
ihe demoniac laugh of the Chief Justice.
By this time a mosscngcr approached the
stand of the judgss, and bowing respectful
ly. Informed them that a terrible mishap had
happened to father Schmidt. Some unknown
enemy had gained access to the church the
nig..! belore, and had cut tho bellows o his
j"anin sucna fnanncrinat it coma not do
played upoS. for no wuiu 7m. M cor.vey.
ed into the wind-chosi,
Aha!' bellowed out the Chie, Justice, as
soon as they made him comprehend the mf-
ficulty. 'Ii s thai rascally, sanctified look
ing knave that did it I'll bo sworn.'
Who, your lordship r asked one ol iliu
Benchers. ;
Why, that fellAw Harris, io bo. sure,' ro
plied the Lord Chief Justico. 'I never knew
a saint yet that was not a vile rogue. ; Leok
ye ras.:al, ho continued shuking his fist
fiercely at Renatus Hurrir. .as he walked
boldly up to the platform, to deny the charge
uphold by Master Purcell and other good
men of both sides, whri knew his integrity.
'Look ye, do not speak one word ; and you,
Master Harry Purcell, hold your peace, t 1
have decidod. Father Schmidt's organ is
the organ for me--ii mikes the least noise.
So yoU see, rogue Han is,' headdod, shaking
his, linger at the indignant, prgan 'builder,
'you have gained naught by your vile cheat
ing contrivances; and t promise ye, if your
lumbering machine i3 not carted out, before
to-morrow's sun sets it shall bo broken up
and burned, every inch of it. Yes thou im
pudent, roguish knave, bless God for so oa
sy a judge, and so lenient a punishment.'
It was useless for the unjustly treated, in
sulted man to answer, or fur his friends to
defend him: the disposition of iho Chief
Justice was too well known by all present,
for any one to dare to utter a word ; and the
crowd dispersed, but not without murmurs
against the detested Chief Justice. Father
Schmidt was informed of his unexpected
good luck, and with restored humor promised
to have tho bellows straightway repaired,
that the organ might be fit for use.
CHAPTER V.
As some fair tulip by a storm oppressed,
Shrinks up and folds its silken arms to rest,
And bending to the blast all pale and dead,
Hears from within the wind sing round its head;
So, shrouded up, your beauty disappears)
Unveil my rove and lay aside your fears, -The
storm that caused your fright is past and done.
Daves.
The litilo psrty that sal around the table
at Renatus Harris' house, that night were si
lent and sad. Poor Renee stole a look at
her father's face, r.ow and then, and large
tear-drops rolled down her cheeks, as she
saw how was the expression on it of mortifi
cation and anger. To bo accused of so un
worthy a trick, B9 thai with which tho Chief
Justice had cburged him, was too much for
his proud soul lo bear. Truth, he had much
to sustain him, for Master Henry Purcell
and Drs. Blnw and Ludway, with many oih-
er disilnguisnea men, naa uone mm tne
honor of calling at hh house, to assure him
how entirely every one acquittod him of the
slghtest knowledge of, or participation vin
the wicked piece of spite ihat had been done
to Father Schimidt; but still the sting of
mortification remained and rankled, and ha
sat by the board silent, and left his evening
meal untouched. ' ,
Arthur looked nl his mistress sadly, wish
ing ho could kiss off those glittering teai
drops; : and once when sho went out of the
room to give oid Elsie some domestic direc
tions, he followed her, and in the dimly de
lighted passage folded her close to his strong,
stout, loving heart, while she wept freely
the tears her father's presence had restrained
, "Nay, don't lake on so, sweet Renee,' he
whispered, "no one can bolieve the bad
Chief Justice; thy father is too well known
and honored for such an unjust chargo to be
credited against him; and as for tho wed
ding, darling, it will soon come, and thon
wo will be so happy; my Renee will never
have cause io shed tears.' , v ,
,, 'Ah!' sobbed tho almost hoarl-brok -ii girl,
'we must never think of happiness for our
selves while mv father is so bowed down.
Pray God il may not kill him!' , t ,
' V liilo Arthur was soothing Roneo.'o loud
knocking was heard bolow, and soon old
Elsio came hobbling up tho stair-case,, fol
lowed by ihe trampling footsteps of men. -
Tho alarmed Renee flew in to her father,
for in her little innocent heart sho I eared
that the wickod Lord Chief Justico whom
she thought all-poweiful to work evil had
sent io convey. him to prison, 1 Harm atop
ped short in his hasty stride up and down
tho floor,, and demanded tholr business;
while Arthur drew tho half fainting Renee
to uiarco chair near the open window
where the fresh, soft night air breathing on
her soothed her, and she sat shedding quiet
toars: ' - .' !- '
"Wo have come, Mastor Harris, on bits!
ncss,' said ono of the men, 'My cmnradf
here has been sent Aom the great Carhcilral
in Dublin town- for mvorgnn, and f am em
powered by" the estrynieit Vif St.lAndrew',
Holborn, to purchasers ntv organ for their
church. liavoj'iatf ne1tp'ejur marvel
ous iusuument inline Temple church fs
some lime wiih f at ieilghh Wc can nor
either of us buy ibar brgnn' nslf.? roo costly
for oi-r means; bur plaster J'urcrll told u.4
yon couldthyitJp'iC-piiw'jrft eptm labors
make it inlu two small organs; if so. here 1
the sum 'of gold j Mnsier PnrwM lold us iho
Benchers vould hav(l 'ciyeli orytNpur or
gnn had been chosen,)- an 1 thq )aor set on
iliu tabic a bag containing the stip'ulatu.l
gold. .7f v f.tJM .J n
qnnrpontpp, Very bn'noiriarH thtruja tXntmf
your principal workmen; MksterHalr'fold
us this afrHrnooriif We coiicltiflrj .P fhaltu
you this proposal,,and, yoirecopied" h, ho
would do all ihn, "needful, lubor free of
chargo?'" "' 10 fl" ' .
'Who?--V hhf ofie'of my workmrhude
that offor?" asked Harris. ;i :r'i vs
.j.'Idid.' said Arthur Byfield, stopping for
ward, 'and still engage tp do it most . choor
fully.!. ' ' , -' " ft" " '
Tho bargain was soon concluded? hnii'iTuj
mon departed, perfectly satisfied with tho'ar-
Kenatus Harris took Byfield by tho band.
and leading him up jo hisaughieriiiij. .in
n lender, loving voice, ''"';''' ''
' 'Jacob, lliou hnst won thy Rnchael.B "God
bless ihco both my children !'.: i'..-i t"
UySK.NTERY. Tho following, testimonial
may be of inierosMo', our . citizens . at this
limf, whon,dysontery,' and some kindred
diseases aro Said l ibe io some exienr preva
lent : ' 'vi' J 5 6"'' rf lrjitt
Valuable REcrpB.-Th3 worst cads' of chol
era morbusjdysomery.and the flux that J ev
ir I have repeatedly cured in a few
minutes by a ?irong lea mndo of the burk'of
the swool gum, tatte'll given from iho treo ' is
the oest: ' steep', a handful Id i pint of water,
until tho liquor is like good coiled,::. Drick
it dear or sweeten it wiih lo.aCettgar.oradd
a nine glass of good UranJyt.iV the siiopk.is
severe. If "noi infallible, if'i? 'j ro'nd.rkablo
in its effects, and well 'worth ifcirf tried and
known in every family. XYourTrieridVtfl
j .. . ' t . t -SoLOi-J RoBKjaojrTf "
, We c.an add our fcsiimpny, .pflihe, arcot
gum tea, having experienced amazing, and
speedy reliof from its use in"a Vlolen; cass
of dysentery, which refused 16 yield 16 thn
usual remedies ; -we havo also sue a, inv the
last five years its wonderful benefit in many
other cases; wo havo used tlm dcco.qtion
made from tho bark boih green nJ drled,
and have discovered' ho material difTuroncc
in the effect, both being efficacious. Frank
lin Farmer. (J , ,. j i - : ,. . 4
I met with the foregoing recipe several
years since, and I have only lo add to what
has already beou said by tho Franklin Farm
er, that I havo witnessed speedy relief In vi
olent cases of dysentery, which refused to
yield to the usual' remedies, by theuse of
Iho sweet' gum, having it at my command.
I have used the fresh or green bark, and
can with much confidence recommend lis
use from my own expprienci). , .,'
" A Geoiiou Pljtbh.'
MATRIMONY. v ..Jf
'You ought to marry.'
' 'Never.' ' ; -5 ! ' -"' r"'
'I know a good girl for you,' - ' '"I
IMl me alone. . . . ,
Bui, Jib: Imp, you don't know her? Bhe
is young.' t
'then she ii sly.'
'3eauiiful,'' . ' , '
The more dangerous.' '
Of a good family.' ' ,
'Then she Is proud.' -
'Sho is lender-hearted.'
'Then she is jeato.ts.' " "
'She has talents.'
'To kill me.'
'And ono hundred thousand dollar,'
'I'll tako her. Exchange paper. . .
And tli is is what you call ''what God
hath joined together," and so forth. Well,
as a general thing, we guess those who
marry for money will wish they hadn't, be
fore they eat much of that "bread'and but
ter; nor will they agree with the philoso
pher who said "all that is, is right;" not (hat
it was God who joined them together--", e.,
the man - to tho " in oncy.l iraer-CYre
Journal. ,... . -:, ... . a ,t .
A person took the liberty to question MV
Dumas rather closely concerning his gene
alogical tree, You are -a quadroon, M.
Dumna?' ho began; 'I am, sir, quietly re
plied M. Dnmas, who had sense enough nof
io oe asnameu ot wnni he count not conceal .
And your fatheri' 'Was a mulatto" 'And
your grandfather?' ? 'A negro,' hastily an
swered the dramatist, whose patience wa
waning lust. , 'And may I inquire what your
great grandfather wast . 'An ape, - sir"
thunderud Dumas, with a fierceness that
made his impertinent interrogator shrink
into the smallest possible compass. 'An
apa, sir! tfy pedigree commences where,
yours terminates!' - ' ' ' '
A venerable ludy of a celebrated .physi
cian in Boston one day. casting her eye out
ol ihe window, obsorved hor husband in the
funeral procession of one of his patients," at
which she exclaimed: 'I do wish my hus
band would keep away from such proces
sions; it upppurs too much like a tailor carry
ing homo. his own work. , v i .
1 Homestead Exommion. exclaimed Mrs.
Puriington, throwing dowit tho paper. ' It'
come io to a pretty puss iodoed, that, moo
are going tp exempt themselves from home
when they ploasu. wiihoul uny, provUo lor
. i - - ...i ... , ., : : 0 - -i ' I
A luto writer wishes to know, what move
precious can be laid upon iho altar of a map's
heart than the first love of a- puro, earnest
and affectionate girl, with an undivided in
terest in eight comer lots, nn (ourteorihr
story houses.1 Wo know of nothing half ro
looohirlg,: or in" 6ihcrT words', nothing "thai
inos people would sooner touclr.-T,'.'
"' OirViriui Ibrgives lnjur,voveir na ;if
sandal tree perfumes toy h4'xhe thai'Mtslt.
.... , , . ,
I.
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