ed by those unseemly■ birds to rid themselves of the burd●en. “That will do,” said the■ young man; “you have eaten eno

ugh; my life is● saved. Now you can sleep till we come in the m■orning to waken you for prayers. 霰 * A

nd one of his companions p●layed so

  • ft airs on a violin to lull them t■o repose. Soon all were asleep, or

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  • ●in a lethargy akin to sleep. The f●ew remaining Frenchmen now sile■ntly withdrew and cautiously d●escended to the shore, where thei■r

  • comrades, already embarked, l■ay on their oars anxiously awaiting them. Snow w■as falling fast as they push●ed out upon the murky waters

  • . T■he ice of the winter had bro●ken up, but recent frosts had glazed t■he surface with a thin crust. The ■two boats led the way, and th

  • e can■oes followed in their wake, while m●en in the bows of the foremost● boat broke the ice with clubs as they ●advanced. They reached

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