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The true northerner. [volume] (Paw Paw, Mich.) 1855-1920, June 11, 1858, Image 1

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One Dollar per yvur In Advance.
Out Pollar and fifty cent if not paid iu ix wontLi
Flaiu, Taacy, OrnaraentaJ, (in colors or rot,)
executed vrit.li uatne and despatch, at tbii ollice
22D I2Ei 2211 23 CE 5X112-
.- 11, BLACKMAN,
KcrlUcr, of Detd, At'.crney at Law. and Notary
rubll?, will atWrJ to tbe luiiuuM ot Coney
druwiu? agreement. ntplicatieES for
-riiutv land, wills. Ac tho purchase .d sulo
f rcul estate, payn.cut f taxes, examination of
titlet and too comproiauung: 01 couuic.iufc
Ac. Oliicoia thoUwurt Jioo. y
" -4. jr. a't;
ludga of Prolato, find Kotary Public Van Huron
Co. Conveyaneini? and other I'tu ne V"15'":
inff to aid offices promptly ttttonded to. vv il
alrto attend to the nurehuto and fuic of Keal
Eatate, Examining Titles, pay-in Taxe.. pro
euriu Urunty Land Warrant. A. e. OJiee in
tho Court House. Sid door on the right. J
Au,n.v. Solicitor and Counselor at Law.
eutiug Attorney, and Circuit Court Commissioner
tr t'-.e County of Vuu Uurcu. Bounty Laud and
Tension Agent. Contract! drawn, and collect
ing promptly attended to.
Otlicc hi Uo Court House. 1 10-tf.
l'aw l'aw, .... ft.,itiL';!!!,l
' j7M. It JUL (LY,
County Treasurer, Von liurcn County, Notary Tu'j
iic, fca., will ftteud to tho purchase and salo of
Real Estate, examining lillerf, payi'. X Taxes, pro
eurin? bounty Laud W arrar.t,
Uiiu e in
tkc Co;ut llou?e.
i'laiu, l'anev, N'iwm and Ornamental Printer
Handbills," lVster. Card.s Hall Tickets. Ac. Kpee
dilv and putkly executed with neatness and dis
patch. All ordl-M n-Mpeetfully s. dieited. Prices
moderate NouTiiruNnn Or Met n. rth side ol
wniu stie.t, P" P;iW-
Ir. W. Hrown iun be found at times at his
roonn over isniOU. WarreU and Co'd Store, and
ti prepaed t. execute ilcantly
kindji of work iu the line of his
aud well, all
his profession.
Teeth extracted, filled with jjold or silver loil
aud new ones insi-rted. singly or in setts, upon
tli. most improved principles of the art. 1 17.
sTf. CilUJIEN & CO.,
ialcTs in (iroeorics and ProviMonp, Fih, Kruit,
.Nut, Paint, Oil, Yanlceo Notions, Vioion,
Willow to'.d S'.one Ware, Contetti i. cry, Cigars,
Drur and Me'iins Eoks an i ..Stationary,
Hiru"LbUora for Medicinal uud Moelianieal pur
po.e etc., tic. -:.v'
.s. C. CitiuKS, 10 A. Moos.
aUr in Iry floods, Crocer.es, L ady Male Clo
tlitne;, Pkooti and Shors, Hats ut.d Caps. Good3
nhl at the lowest liiiu s. all l.in Is of .ro!nee
taken in exchange. .tre "nc d.tor w t rt of E.
Smith A CoV. Pl. ae n'- u me a call.
Paw l'aw, I Mieh.
The chrapcFt Music. Mason A Hamlin, and i'lincc
A Co'd have ex( lusiw patented ipronvementi.
Peiij. Kandall, Lawrence. Agent can furnbh and
warrant for durability, at Factory prices, voice
loud or foil and tune in the tiual temperament.
Lawrence, Nov. 1, 1S67. HW-tf.
Manufactnrcr of and dealer lu Winner Cottage ar.d
canrt noit chairs. Turning, repairinpr, &c ex"
eutci ou short notice. Funo lime for pa'o :i d
ronstantly on hatid. Shop opposite the Metho
dist Church, iu the new cabinet tdiop.
Paw Paw. July 'M, 1E37. I-Oiy
Ojpoiitc the Cor.rt House, in Paw Paw, m
fonud a good assortment of I'ootm A Siioks,
m:iv be
ufucturod to unit tlm trade and warranted to mt.
AhvJ, a choice selection of Family 0 nocKtti:s for
lo cli?p bv T. A. OKA N't J KH,
11. (J. RWTLKR & CO.,
While? lie ar.il It tail dealers in American, Lnr
lidi and German Hardware; also, Iron, Nails
and Glass; Cooking, Parlor and liox Stoves,
Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron Ware. Those wish
ing to trudu will ploa-e p;ive us a eall befcro pur
ehaslng elfwhcre. lj'. Paw Taw, Mich.
Healer iu Crockery, Gla and China-ware, Ppor
llauginfts, Window Skid-; and Curtair.s, Cut
lery, Jewelry. Yankee N'ofi'Mis. Stne u.n I Fa't
frn. Ware, Af., North ride ot Main Ht. first
dor w-st tf F. L Putl.r A Cos., Hardware
Store. l7-tf.
"""C," ODELL, M D.
Hotr?opatble Phvicin. Hirjrou en'ipt, and
Ob:ttrician. He nuy Ht all tim:s by found at
bU Vm. nee on the comer of Nil's Paw
l'aw at.d'r ctly aouth 'f Chas. SUiek'a.
WhoUnale and Retail Healers in Foreign and Do
mestic Dry Goods, Ready Made Clothing. Hoots
A Shoes, Groceries, Ac, Ac. Long prick Strro.
Corner of Maiu und Kai.imaroo kts., Paw Paw,
Michigan. lvI. Iv-
Manufacturer of and dealer in all k;nds of Cnbinol
Ware; consoling in part of H urea us. Tables,
HeL.iteadn, Lonnwa, Ffdlet, Washing anu Light
iStands, etc., of. CotUn made to ordtr. Ware
rooms oppohit'j tho M. E. Church, Moin-ht. -7
I'ffpnctor Paw Paw Livory Ktvble. IIorBesnnd
Carriag-.rt at all timca to lot. Pansongeri con
veyed to any part of tho country wiMi 'e.-patch.
Stable in rear of Kxclunge Hotel. Tcriiu mod
erate. 23yl
Clock and Watch maker, and Jeweler. Mattawan,
Miehigan. Repairing done iu the best manner
and on reasonable terras. l;"0-ly.
Oalor in Dry Goodsf(roccries, Hard ware, Mcady-
Made Clot
'ain, Hoots aad bhee, Hatsand Caps,
&iC Btoro.aouth side Main street.
Have formed a co-partnership for tbe practico of
medicine and surgery. All calls promptly at
tended to tiny or night.
TaVcu iu the mo.t mpcrb and life-like manner, and
put up in puperior
Ladle's and fieatlemaa are invited to call nl hi
efhee and Gallery and examine for themselves.
i harge in accordance with the times.
Pawl'iw, Mi-h. MT-tf. W. B iowx.
CMn.NfiLES Van ted on old and new Sulsciip
O tio., NoaTitf usv.n Outer.
WANTED Wheat. Ccrn, Hsy and Oa'i, oh
cul'crlftioti, atiU oaTUnR On;cc.
k Cm iW!)
' ill
70L. 4. NO. 9.
D. E. NWEET, j
Manufacturer and dealer in all Vials of Calinot
Ware, coniiitinK in part of Hureau-s TatleM, j
Eedsteads, Lounge, Toilet, Wtuhiu and Liht j
Stands. Ac.. Ac.. Collins mado to order. All ,
kU'Ai of produce and lumber talon in payment
for which will l.o paid tho hihebt market price.
Waroroom, one door Jiorth of the Ucd Wack-
Law ton,
O. P. H311T1I & into.,
... . iv i. r..;ij
Dealers n Groceries ana rroviiions, i i.-.i ,
Coufectionurv, Cl-ar. Paints, Oils, lw, l'.vo
SUill'J, Yankee Notions lVrfuuicry, Drn-s and ,
Medicine?. Wnoden and Willow ware.
uom for Meaieimai una jiceiiUMuu
X?ooka and .Stationery, etc., etc.,
Law tun,
(i. P. Smith,
E. E. Smith.
Of the best quulity, latest styles, and cf superior
finish, manufactured to order at the shortest no
tice, and the lowest possible prioo at my shop.
i;,7-Cin. W. J. Mi iv i KNKY.
Lawton, .... Mich.
J. L. C lIASn,
Conuuirtsimi Merchant, and Dealer ia all l;i:.dj of j
Drus, Patent MedieiueJ, Paints, Oils, Oroee
ries, Ac. Ao. All of whkh will be to .suit
customer. IM'-Iy.
Lawton, Mihi-an.
Sa-li , Llindi nn 1 Penis, and all kinds of
Cabinet. Ware, at the .v team S:
Lavto!i, 1-17-tf.
Manufacturer and Healer in all kinds of t'abii:, t
Waie, eonsitiiiif cl Durciins, RnMrntN Tu-Mt-,
L'MiiiiH. Stands, dr., To'lins
m.nlo to order. Give him a call. 1(52. ly.
Mattawan, Mic'ii0an.
Have formed a co-partnership for the practice of
Medicine and Sitrpery in all its departments.
All calls promptly attend I to, liav or liiht.
A Rood assortment of choice medieinor arc ke t
constantly for salo. Lrfl.ly,
Hroe ds'ville, ... - Mich.
a. t. :n;rcALr,
(Lnte of the f.nn -f Whito A Metcalf. L'tici. N.Y.,)
Surgical ami Mechanical Dentin. All opera
tioiiH performed ii the best manner, a i l with
new rind improved instruments. Office over .1.
M. Hubbard's Music Store, coiner of Main and
Hurdi.d; streets, Kalamazoo. 21tf.
SLYMol'It A- Co.. are prepared to till aM ordi r i
f,r rmrktuj., Cookie. Cakes, Rud.s and
x...i. 1U1.1t.
Vdf A cjuuint writer observes, that at
seventeen, with referenec to her beaux, a
w.nunii eiuiuires. Which is he? At twon-
tv, ;rrown ini ambitious, H.io is uz.
At twcntv-livtr, the world having produced
its effects", What hash'?? Rut at thirtv.
iu despair, Whrre U he'! Is it true, ladios
Usk nut Old lhoT.s.- To moU Lty r
Ji,:cr. Take, si barrel fill it with rain
water, put in one pair of old Loot, a head
of last fall's cabbage-, two ishort tiixes, a
spii;of wormwood, and a little yca.st.
Let it work. Lr.
r.rj-Ono argument in the Urithsh Par
liament in favor of letting men marry
their diceased wives' sklera .Tas good,
viz : That by doing so a man need have
only wno mother-in-law instead of two."
r,kxrYVhcu Milton was Wind ho was
married to a shrew. Some one told him
.sho was a vcwo. 'I am no judge of colors
said Milton, "and it may be ho for I feel
the thorns every day."
I declare, mother," .fc:dd a petted
little girl in a pettih little way, ''tis too
bad, nmther; you always send me to bed
wh.-n I am not fdeep, and you always
make me get up when L am sleepy."
Cuy " Miss Julia, allow me to close
tbo.se blinds, the glare of the suninuht b"
oppie.ive." You arc very hind,
but 1 would rather have a little tn than
no ht ir at all.
The steamship l.iiiiu
Citv arrived yester-
day fn-m llavara the 2.0th. The news i not im
port ant
Two Anj'-rican ships had arrived with Cnrd'e.s
Sugar and molasses unchanged.
B.. A Pennsylvania editor, in an ap
peal to his patrons, ?ays : "The editor
wants grain, pork, tallow, lard, candles,
whiskey, linen, beeswax, wool and any
thing else he can cat."
Hard Times. All the the theaters in
Now Orleans are closed on Recount of the
hard times, and fe.vc.ral of the palatial
cigar hon have followed tuit.
13" A ( western editor' wishes to know
whether the law recently enacted against
tho carrying of deadly weapons applies to
doctors who carry puis in tutir pocicis.
5-The poor fellow who couldn't 'hold
his own has got into a worse difficulty by
trying to hold another's.
Jfcj.lini Smieks puts every thing to
use. 1 1 13 wife has a bald head, and ho
ptraps his razor oo it.
The young lady who caught cold
by drinking water from a damp tumbler,
is convalescent.
VHXm IiOuis Napoleon completed hi fif
tieth year, on the 20th of April lat.
7.-CT" Gin. t?anta Anna is probably l.y thii tni:o
n li ay frora lUvana to Vera Crur.
PAW PAW, MICH., F1UDAY, JUNE 11, 1858,
V L !. E N L. fll A NHKR-
Jh! mine wai a perjured faith,
And mino a Lrokeu vow ;
llhv ! I loved, and who loved me,
Wtrw I. ore beside ruo now."
" (miio hither, llaaua, my pour, proud
child:" . .
There was a world of music in my
wnrruwf'iil VoicC. Slid I
- - w . . ,
crossed tho lOOIil Ul twilight, and tlirCW
ylf on a low Ktool at her feet. lhO
J . smoUldei ill'' in the liratc
. , ,
looked warm and eomlortable in the dim
liht, but outside the wind hurried howl
ing by, and uu(uiet ftet in the cold No
veTnb'er rain paced around the house like
a sentinel.
xru: f;u)c-i, wuu i) . ,
1 had been a long time loved by one good
uud nobh?, and more than worthy. He
wiw like .some poet arti-.t'a conception of
morning with liix calm high bruw, ins clear
blue eyes, and golden tr:60s. There was
an expression of bold and fearless truth
in his handsome features, and a look of
loving fjudemes.s about hi pleasant mouth,
lie was all sunshine, and he shone his
way i.ito my heart. 1 loved trim, though
1 hardlv acknowledged it to myself, lie
and I I had but' my proud old name,
and the ruined old mauion and the wasted
patrimony of th ) proud race of Stuarts.
Another lover came, and this one was
rich, The gold lay deep in hi iroji cof
fers, and the' broad" lands that called him
master, all we-io green tmd lair. If Mor
gan Phillips was radiant with the beauty
of morning, tho other one, Hunt llene.s
loy, was the personification of u stormy
night, nut wet wiUi the rain of tears; but
black, darkened and terrible ith heavy
tempest clouds, with now and then, a
.star .sparkling through them, like the
gleam of a giant's burnished armor. 1
hned Morgan Phillips, but Hunt Ilenes
ley'fi wilder nature possed a strong
charm for my adventurous imagination.
With him IcjuU realize every dream of
my youth -I could cross the Eastern des-crt----bivouae
a;vo i;' the Pedouins -stand
t .l!m)lv, tXG ruiiM cf Jcru.SUU'in -and WCC
f j. prnndcur i.f Urcecoan
Lu. i coum ihat down th
..wb.l IMiine look out on tho ztoTiV
-and weep
cmdlod Eliiuu look oat on. the stonj'y
Hebrides- and follow the track of the
old Norsemen across the northern sea.
With Morgan Phillips what should 1
s.iare; " liove, ausweieu lamum
the low' voice in my heart, and 1 saw a
vision of a peaceful home, wbcre my pres
ence would make sunshine. I twined the
roses owr the cottage walls, and rocked
the Lluoeyed children, bright with the
golden hair of my husband; but the cozy
table-, with its visions of washing dishes
aiuUcouring knives; the blue-eyed little
ones; of my rocking, however fast the
cradle jogged, would' cry, and arrant fan
cy turned with a sigh of relief to the
other picture the lullaby of the peacclul
Mediterranean, the summer islo upou her
breast. Unconsciously I said aloud :
"I shall be Hunt IIcnesley," and
then my mother called mc to her side.
I thought, ar. I tat down at her fret,
how beautiful she had been in years past,
how beautiful she still was, with her great
sorrowful black eyes. She looked at me
steadfastly for a moment, and then she
said, half sorrowfully :
".My child, you have promised to be
Morgan Phillips's wife!"
"Nc, mamma, I am voting yet."
4 Ves, very young; but if you have not
promised, you have let him know for
t!.(s.; many months that you loved him
that his presence at your side was wel
come. Now, Hanna, if you did not mean
to wed him, was this right V
1 blushed, and was silent, and she con
tinned :
"I know Hunt Ilenosley loves you
also, and 1 will not ccuncl you. Yw
own Ik art will be your safest guide, if you
will only follow it." Only, Ilauna Stuart,
my child, do not let ambition, power, lux
ury, or anything tempt you to marry
without love. The retribution will be
terrible," and my mother drew her shawl
about her and shuddered, albeit the room
was warm. Her voiej was low and husky
as she went on :
" 4 I will tell you, my poor girl, a story
of my own youth. You need the lesson
and you shall have it."
" 1 was motionless. I. have the picture
of the beautiful being who died that I
might live, but she passed from earth ere
she had clasped mo to her breast. I was
mv father's idol, but at fifteen he died
and left me poor. He had b-e-i wealthy,
but after my mother's death lu had trust
cd his fortune to a faithless steward, and
T was scarcely above want.
. I was beautiful, the world said, and I
knew it well. The face that met my ga.o
laslsto.nl lr fore the morror, was bright
(and bowilderingly lovely. I had been
I educated in cmvmtion..l retirement mh!
my heart was fnsh and pure. I loved .
llanna, you have never known sue., a
nassioti. It w is wo;l it --it was idolatry
it was the life of mv hie. Ard he I
loved was po r. Abe:. ;' amc was
f ith -
i in fa iiie iii.-m ii, mi ti
..K. Ill r.T t
his mothot cottage. Very t n.I ;;ly thev
cherished the orphan commit' tl to their
charge. J knew that Allen loved us. 1
i nu: an nun u .
;n.nf r,
read it in every act; iu the uppcalling
tenderness with which his blue eyes rested
ou my face; in the care with which he
anticipated my wishes, and in every iuto
nation of his voice as ho addressed mc.
"Rut another suitor came. Allen
Greame had never asked my love, and 1
never promised in so many words to be
his bride, but for many months ho had
believed mo all his own, and when your
father visited the cottage, his eyes sought
niy face with a kind of questioning sad
ness. Time pnssed on, and seven weeks
beheld me Percy Stuart's betrothed. Look
ing back, I cannot see by what circum
stance this change was brought about. I
worshipped Allen (jreame as madly as
ever. His smile was the sunshine of my
existence. Yur father loved me, or at
least he idolized my beauty, and he was a
noble, generous man. Still his presence
had no power to awaken a single heart
thrill. But he was vieh and noble born.
I coveted tho proud rank of his wealth
the stately mansion and the old name. It
was a long'struggle between love and am
bition, but at last I laid my hand in his.
Scorn mc, llauna, hat3 me, 1 do erve it.
I sinned wilfully, I knew 1 did net love
him the heart and soul were long yield
ed up in adoration to another -aud yet I
became his bride.
" Allen never reproached mc, but tho
stony hopeless sorrow in his blue eyes was
more bitter than the most terrible words.
His mother was kind as ever, but I could
see the hot tears fall upon the bridal gar-
I mcnts she was making. Aim l un,
Hanna, I shudder, looking back through
all these years, at the bare thought of my
silent agony. I believe that I was more
beautiful than ever. My eyes were wildly
bright, and my checks Hushed like wine
an hundred years old mantling over a sil
ver goblet. My bridegroom liked the im
pressive eoluness ot my manners. 1 lo
not think that he ever dreamed that I did
not love him, and my stateliness accorded
well with the lofty pride of himself and
all his haughty family.
"I married him. The ceremony was
over and he turned to kiss his wife for the
first time, when a shrhk ran through the
church- a piercing, terrible shriek.
Then there was a heavy full. Allen was
borne senseless. My husband might have
jiusye cd when ho miw my anguish, that
he was more than a brother I called
him, but he said nothing. He even acce
ded to my wild prayer that our bridal
journey might be postponed until he was
better, and permitted mo to be a constant
watcher at his bedside. My beloved had
broken a blood vessel in his fall, and the
fourth day he died. I held his hand as
he laded gently.
" Katrine," he said, looking mournfully
into my eyes, " Katrine, it is very sweet
to die thus with you beside me. I am
dying of your love. I shall be happy,
dearest, for an angel whispers you will bo
mine in Heaven. You have never said
you loved mc, but I know it. I know
that my dying love is more to you than
all this bright living world, and I am
where no shadows fall. Kiss mc, Katriue
and then sing me that dear old song."
" 1 had kissed him many times before
as a sister might the free innocent kisses
of childhood
but then drawing his head
to my bosom, I sang. It was a ballad we
had sung many times together, when the
stars were climbing up into the quiet
sky. And I sang it now to the soul
which was soon to climb above the stars,
above the sky, evcu to the foot of the
great, whito throne. He looked at me
with Hoods of light swelling into his large
blue eyes. l'vey moment he grew more
beautiful, till 1 was frightened with his
unutterable glory. I ceased, and his low
voice whispered " Katrine Heaven."
The lids closed over those earnest eyes,
peaceful as a child lays down to dream,
and the golden head grew cold upon my
bosom. 1 was alone with my dead!'
" My mother paused and clasp me to
her heart, thcu releasing mc she continu
ed :
" Ilauna, I knew in these early days
your father loved lac as he could love
not with the worship of the dead, but he
vvas proud of mc and tried to make mc
happy. He suffered much. Tho wife
who "rested on his boom, slept in her
dreams upon another's heart mixed with
grave mould. When he clasped his arms
around me, ever between their folds and
my slender waist, where those cold arms
of the dead. I pitied him, but my very
soul was sick unto death, I could not
feign the love which my heart could never
" It was two years, Hanna before you
was born. He lad learned of late to seek
happiness otherwise I did not trouble
my.clf to inquirj after the natuic of his
pursuits; 1 was grateful to be left alone.
When you was put into my arms, I rained
tears of blessings over you, thanking (lod
that my heart could love. As I lay there
in silence, with my fys shut, lidding you
v.i my heart, 1 heard my husband say :
Perhaps this child will win her love
for me. God grant it j wo may bo hap-
1 " u was a vain hope, Hanna; I was
eoi i':nu nmmian ever. v e totn iovca vou.
t I -i.. 1.!... il 1
i wui- noiu you. i wouiu uoia you in
uiy arm hour after hour, raving over the
fVjul(1 tcfD y
WHOLE NO. 165.
One night as 1 held you thus, my husband
" Katrine," said he, I shall die
to-night die by my own hand. I have
lost my all at the gaming table, whither
your coldness has driven me. 1 am sorry
lbr your sake, and for the sake of our in
nocent child ; but you deserve little else
Who could sell yourself for station, when
your being was another's
" I know his reproaches were just, and
1 sat still in defiant silence, holding you
to my heart. For live minutes he stood
silently looking on us. Then he spoke
again with a softened tone :
Katrine, forgive me. Perhaps you did
not know your heart till it was to late.
Let not our parting be in anger; I have
done you many wrongs, but 1 have suffer
ed tcmbly-Uod will judge me, and he is
merciful. Katrine, kiss me once before I
die. Once let me hold you to my heart.
You are my wile. Your hatred cannot
be so deep that you will refuse me this, my
last request."
"Ilauna, 1 know not what demon ruled
me, but I sprang up from my seat and
held you aloft in my arms and cried :
" Go ! do not touch me ! 1 loathe you !
I hate you ! JJut for you my darling would
not have died. Before your comming I
was happy. CSoJ You cannot suffer as
I have suffered, ever since your hateful
lips called me wife !"
"Then holding you still, I sank down
upon the floor weak and helpless. I can
remember nothing distinctly, but I have
a faint, indistinct memory of a kiss of
fire upon my forehead of seeing your
baby face covered with caresses and of
being aroused from tli3 darknes of my
long fainting by the report of a pistol.
Your father was dead.
" llanna, do not quite hate me. 1 have
loved yru, suffered for you, lived in your
life. It my crime was great, the punish
ment of mv lifelong reiuorsj is most terii
He" I clasped her bowed form in my arms,
and pressed my lip3 again to her llu.died
brow, shuddering at the thought that tjrri
ble had been my fate but tor tho story
and its warnings. Oh, how much dearer
my heart acknowledged her in the utter
hopeless of her faithful sorry than she had
ever been in what I had supposed the
cold pcvfcctncss of character.
Thcro was a quick ring at the door.
My mother gathered about her the heavy
fold of her shawl and then turning upon
mc the appealing glanco of her tearful
eyes, passed from the room. Hunt llencs
ley entered. Ho knelt at my feet, and
whispered pleadingly of the future his
care should make so bright. Involuntarily
I shuddered as I drew my hand from his
Mr. Hencsicy," I said in a low earnest
tone, " 1 have heard that to-night which
makes the distinction of this World seem
of little moment in contrast with a calm
true love which shall last for eternity. 1
do; not so love you. I caunot bo your
My words left i:o room for hope, and
he went out siljntly into tho storm. 1
never looked upon hi3 face again.
Eeforc the evening was over, Morgan
Phillips also sought my presence, and his
errand was to say farewell. Sitting beside
mc, my hand in his, he said :
"Hanna, my beloved, I dare not ask
you to be mine, but I will 'not stay and
see you given t. another. 1 leave you to
ycur bright destiny.
There was jiot much pride left in my
heart then, and I said in a whisper so low
that only ears of love could catch the
sound :
" Morgan, stay, for my sake, stay !"
" Oh ! what an expression of beautiful
light and eagerness, of morning sunshine,
broke ever his face then. Rut the rest is
my secret. I am Mrs. Morgan Phillips
now. 1 hear of Hunt Hencsicy some
times, standing among the proudest and
noblest of the land. Rut his name brings
with it no regrets. Dearer than the brighj
skies of far-off Italy, are the blue eyes
that meet my own so lovingly; sweeter
than the wholo world's homage, the tones
which murmur, as stand among idols
" my wife, my beloved !"
Judge of the Nuprrme Court of Michigan
Ch irf Justice Hon. (ikorce Martin.
Judge Martin is a native of Middleburv,
Vt.j and graduated at Middlebury Col
lege, at 18 years of ago. His law studies
were pursued, partly in Middlebury, and
partly in Montpelier. He was known
then as a young man of clear mental per
ceptions, remarkable firmness of charac
ter, and a close student. Those who were
intimate with him at that time of whom
we had the pleasure to be one are not
surprised at the di-linelion to which he
has risen. Immediately on his admission
to the bar in 1c Pn he removed to (Jrand
lhunds. Michigan, where he still resides.
In ISIS, he was elected County Judge of
Kent county. In 1851, he was elected
Jiulg of the Circuit Court under the
new Constitution, and upon tho organiza
tion of the indepeodant Supreme Court in
1S57, ho was elected the first Chief Just
ice of that Court, by about thiiteen thou
sand majority over a strong and popular
opponent. Vo believe the members of
the lpgal profession throughout the State,
all concede hi rraiscnt fitness for the dia-
Oua iquire, (12 Lom or Jen,) one inerton v
One ijuaro, each aulae'jueut insertion,
One apaare, (12 liucj or Us.) oce year,.. J,0fl
Ouo fjuare, " " " six intuth,;
Ouos-iuare, " " three"
0u Culumu, one year
Ono Column, ix mouths "oa n
Uue. Column, three months, J",P
Half do oho year '
(Ju r. Jo do do I'jO
of all kinds including
Warrantee Prods..
P.ill Heads ,
Quit Claim Lccdj
Chattel M.-utgag. s... .. ,
Laud Contracts... .
Ponds, (all kinds, ).
Llank Notei,.; ......
Plank Pecfipt
School Certificate.-,. .
School Jlenorf
Muriago Certificated
Always to he found for .-a!c as above
tinguished position he now occupies. Hl.i
present term closes in two yearsj Iht
next election will be for eight years.
Judge Martin is now Yd years of age,
has a family, and we trust a long, useful
and honorable life beforo him.
Hon, Randolph Manning.
Judge Manning is the oldest man upon
tho Pench being 54 years of age tho'
in appearance homo years younger. Ho
studied law in New York City, and Tvas
admitted to the bar in 1827. He com
menced practice in the then small vil!fig'
of Utica; but it was too far from the bus
tle of civilization, and he soon returned t'i
New York, when he came to Pontiac'j
where he has since resided. Ho was
member of the Convention in I83f, arid
took an active part in that body, in fra
ming the first Constitution of Michigan;
In 137, he was elected to the State Son
ate, and in 183?, he received tho appoint
ment of Secretary of State, by Governor
Mason. In 18 Yl, he was appointed Chan
cellor; which office he resigned in 1810,
since which timc, he has devoted himself
to the practice of law ut Pontiae, till cull
ed from his retirement to take a seat upon
the Pench of the Supreme Court. Mr,
Manning's term close; in four vears.
Hon. J. Y. Campled,
Mr. Campbell is tho youngest maii
upon the Pouch. Ho was born at Buffalo,
jN. Y. in 17lw, but has been a resident of
Detroit since 18-0. Ho graduatcd.at St.
Paul's College, Long Island, at the age of
18. lie studied law with Samuel T
Douglas and Henry N. Walker, in JJc--troit,
and became a partner with theiu
upon his admission to the bar in 1844.
He continued in partnership with Judge
Doiiirlas until the election ot tho Litter t i
the Bench, iu 1851. He has a finally.
He was a member of the Board of Educa
tion of Detroit for many years. In 1848,
he was elected President of the Detroit
Young Men's Society an election which
is often contested with all the zeal and
energy of a political campaign. He ij a
j member of Vestry of St. Paul's Church in
Detroit, and of the standing Committci ti
the episcopal Church for the Diocese of
Michigan. His appearance aud manner
indicate tho gentleman of true refinement
while a modest dignity and unostentatious
affability, arc good for mon'g friersdihip
J' at sight." Mr Campbell's term closed
in six years.
Hon. Isaac I. Christitinry.
Judge Christaincy is 45 years of age, a
native of Montgomery Co., N. Y, In
early life he shared the lot of thousands
subject to tho disabilities of poverty. Hi
father was physically broken down by the
hardships of his former pioneer life, and
Isaac was obliged to labor hard to id in
tho support of h large family. But hu
was not a mind to lie still under any bur
den. He studied nights, und lost no sparo
moments; and by Jabor and teaching
school, while devoting a part of his earn,
ings to tho support of the family, ho paid
his way to a good education, and at liL'
1 ho commenced tho study of hw with
lion. John Majnnrd, ot Ovid, Senaca Co.
to which place the family had removed
three years previously. The next year,
However, js.ju ho came to Monroe, it
I this State, and eomp'cto I his studies with
j Hon Bobert McCIellai d He wa adn it
j ted to the bar in 18o3, and has continued
j to practice at Monroe since that time.
I He was married in Do and has a faiui
j ly. Several of his father's family h:.va
( died of Consumption, and during long
j years of feeble health, depended much
j upon Judge C's assistance, which he wes
ever ready to give. But an indomitablo
energy and integrity bore him through
every trial, and his influence has been fcl
in moulding the laws and institutions of
this State. In 1810 he was elected to th
State Senate receiving the votes of all'
parties. He was in the Senate three ses
sions to wit : in 1850, 1S51 and the
special session of the latter year. At tho
election of XL S. Senator in"l857, he was
urged as a candidate by his friends, nnd
amidst a number of candidates in tho
nominating convention, he stood next fo
the successful candidate, Ho;i; Z, Chand
ler. It was a generous compliment on
the part of Mi Chandler's friends, that
they were ready to pledge him their tup
port for the nomination which resulted in
his election to tho Bench. Mr.- Christ
aincy drew for tho full term of eight
JJCr An Ir . hman alUndia a Qunkrr mt?linj;,
heard a youn friond made Uie follow ing anucituc- -ment
Br-'thcrn and sister., I am going fo marry a
daughter of lli.i Lord."
Faith and o jaVcm, and it will ho a lon tin
before you will ire yur father-in-law t" cried
New Ycr'.c, May.H'iii.
Tho Erasing Pest under.d.mdj that Ocn. Hour.
t n immediately after the aijurriment of Coagrns
contemplates an expedition int) M-'xico with a
company of four thousnud or five tliou.'o::d mAn,
f r the purf a'o of rutliug off another "Iko of ter
ritory, and hriogin it into tho Uukn.
rr It Is reported that the elecMoa boarl undr
the English bill, havo ormlicd nad appointed the
ocoud day of August, fsr voting up;n tLe kni.
ordinance, bribe, oforel Kansas to a??pt cf to
Lotr?a Con:nt'iti?n aui lverr.

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