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according accustomed afterwards amongst animal Ansbach answered appeared in Nuremberg arrival in Nuremberg asked astonishment bach Bavaria becoming a horseman believe Biberbach Burgomaster Binder Captain Caspar Hau Caspar Hauser appeared Caspar Hauser related circumstances colour concealed condition of Caspar conduct confirmed considered Court Garden deceased deceit doubts Earl Stanhope epoch evidence examination excite facts Feuer Feuerbach relates FLEET STREET former jailer foster-father Gate guard-room HARVARD COLLEGE heard Heidenreich Hiltel Hungarian language Hungary immediately imprisonment improbable inquiry jaundice journal journey learned letter Lieutenant Hickel lived liver manner ment mentioned Meyer Nurem observed official documents opinion Osterhausen par Hauser person Police Officer Police Soldier posture pretended assassination pretty horses Professor Daumer proof proved question remarked respect saw Caspar Hauser Schmidt Von Liibeck shewed shewn similar sinate singular statement story strangers thing tion tower tracts truth unfounded walk Weichmann Wiist wish wound
Page 88 - The note had, instead of an address, the words, " To be delivered," also written in the same way, and was as follows : " Hauser will relate to you very exactly how I appear, and whence I come.
Page 97 - Thirdly, there was found in the snow only the footsteps of a person who had gone backwards and forwards, and no footsteps towards the well or towards the outlet of the Garden on the side of the country. Fourthly, it is very improbable that Caspar Hauser would have gone out in bad weather to have seen, as he stated, different sorts of clay, as he neither occupied himself in natural history, nor was a traveller passing through the town.
Page 17 - England a female impostor who was born not far from the place, who two years before, disguised in man's clothes, had been employed in a farm, and had afterwards made the acquaintance of some gypsies. She appeared under the name of Caraboo, as a native of India, and had an unknown language and writing. She seemed on her arrival very weary ; her hands showed that she...
Page 35 - It is not, alas ! to be denied, and I must confess it to be the case, that no reliance was to be placed on the statements of Caspar Hauser ; that he invented and disfigured much of what he said ; and that he deceived us in many points, if not in the whole, of his narrative.
Page 56 - Such a falsification of history, as is shewn in the points above mentioned, would have been conceivable if Feuerbach had been a writer of romance, or a poet. It is not, however, permitted or pardonable in a Judge, to whom truth should be sacred, to trample it under foot in order to defend his theory.
Page 47 - He himselfj taught by his own experience, began, in the last period of his life, to doubt the truth of his narrative, as I have learned from a witness, in every way deserving of credit, said, " Perhaps Feuerbach has written a romance in, his old age.