Newspaper Page Text
Terms of Publication
Xhs Saaerset Herald f !,! to advance otherwise 81 M ' ,varittd,mrd- J j.uoB wlU t" dlacon tinned nU1 u V " art paid "' eKleotin - VBen snoscm-eia v. " wtll t MM able for tie tubecrljrUuB. !i . . .. ,. n.m of the former as (i . AiMlwfc nt office. Address " The Somerset HcraLl, . .he on xoRSLYi a t-la ;r. ATn-KStY AT LAW. NoUiiibcI, l'e. rrL-i,JJATTOJiNL AlUW, I- ..Vi u i Pension Agent, Somerset, , ,-hl TT0K.NtVATLAW,8OM. I 'liN ; 1 ..rouiuiy aind to all business J tl. .Money advauvedonoollecUun aauW-th building. ,.p K ..KSEtAT LAW, , 1 Somerset. Poena. ,Tii i Alexauuer H. Coflrotb Dat I N ,, . ,,'actice o. U n Somerset aad Li'1"" il im lnMamxolU building. . .-tivE HAY. ATTC'KNtY AT LAW 'A" ,.l.r in real estate. ne. Somerset, ra., win trusted to his eare with 1 T" .il l.u-me en. auK. u-iy. ; H. L. HAKK, ATTtKXEYS AT nit i-raetice in boa- C OoUUlIC. A it uiuiunt m' pruuipil; attended u. . 1 ATTCliXtY AT LAW, "" Vi. alieixi U) alt DunueM en- MM etr;. m,rK.iBnd adjolnm .un- t imee iu Mam- yjear " feu. i ;o-ir IA.t Afi .UXKY AT LAW, . lilAiuuiotb BitK'k.up t taira. ' "'.'a i.' I rouipUMsM ud tdviliy. ,.! .uirrxiL. I I. infl H. k'0TZ, ATTORNEY AT . vuicrfcu i'a., will ene prouipt atten- ' euiruied to hi care iu houiemet C" V: cvuniiea. lltiie Iu Printing e. iJjS U- CUTT, ATToKXEY AT LAW .. i'. tiai.-e in Mammoth BUh-K. All ln care attended towlih .Si aicl:y. II j, LM'j AT LAW. SuuitrseL, r .foixi & TTi V WVE AT I , aii i.u.-ie" entrusted w their care will 1. i .um-tull attended to. "'-f-.--.. im .;roM alreet, uttofU the ,r. livO: tl.- j ti vQhh aTTKKNEY AT LAW. JfJ;, Pi. Prviewhiai t-unne eTitrusted i s ?x attendee u wiUj proiLptuvMand doiitj. i it KN a CiLHuK. ATTOKN EY.S AT Ai. ' .uef entrusted to ttivrart.' n r. 1 uoctu.il y attrc deo tu. , t-ii.cr i.o.a. Ipsiaira.. IT.VKY1NG, Writing Detds, ic.. z r n i'.re. ayliji; a; Cai'err k Cx.'t Store. C. F. WALKER. iUYXICIAXS. E M KIMMELL Si SON T, :r tlicir i.rvi!e: ml cenrioe? to the eiu- oi-rwt au-l vn'iiil:. One ot the mem uir nrtn can a; ail time, unlet pmtei"n . tc l. iUid at tticir ottlce. i .MainSU J E. MILLER hat permanently located l'i iJ' toe practice ot hit prvfeaaluc .l-.'i:-et."narie kmrfimter itore. fi E ERrBAKER tenrterf hlf pTcfwalnnal lTt ti. ttie cttuer.t ot Somerset and viein r --tii reuoeuca, one dour wwt of the Bar- A b us. t COl tiLLINS. HENTIST, Somerset, is t iwueer't Ki.rk. np nam. r.r tat a: au time he t' and prejiarra w do iej!tk, nrh af filllnc. reirulatlna'. ex--.z. v. ArtiDclal ueth ot all kioda, and ot :: ZAter-aLUMrted. OperatioXK warranted. jj-. A. G. MILLER rnr:ciAX a- unt;Eo, 5.- :r S cth Hend. Indiana, where he -.Tc:.cd letter or -therw i"e. I5 G B MASTERS k' ,i:iy : s ni"t Ft the vrarti' "r lit: iru u-r ti pnle?.h'Oal tnif to '. : p kttti nirpmn iarc f nntry : o?fti in h W. F. FUM)EM1ERG, lilt Rr':de?nt hurfeii, 5:j Yrt lye anJ Ear Infinnary, l:lr.a:e pcrrareity in the -- S ji a.L.f e M Bth Oatre Ktrret. L'EXTISTS. -HS BILLS, ii-.-a t Xtfi new bnUdin. Xaia Oon mreec , . Sastereet. Pa. DFATIST, we'w k fe I f .itn. S-meraet. ', Jr;- ' ardaal teeth hi ihu place, kx J aci'iM ilemand f. r teeth haa tn- W, " rr. at taetlltiea that i tee n at I-wer pneee than yon ,tu ew-i set o( teeth soran. aad If JItxio am ic mv thotuande V. ,Z1 t that u not airlE rood aat '' me at any tiase and tret v - K ctanra. HOTELS. 'h HOTEL. -WTSTOWX PA. Xl CI 'STER. I'rop. i- E..' IUamooJ. Stey stewn, pa, DAVIS BROS H Si?n and Fresco PIXTERS. ! W..M)XvJET, I'A. ' 11TIB FILLS CssSlV? T"' e the ere of K aad ier urnt ..(, t " " ,rrr rvuw rsrrs V-1W.T7 ' r"lS, i-ttt. ' oruggms. I i.'- knwn honse has latelv - .1- "! mwijr Trfir4. with ail aw " jr'.-"'- Ll' a made t a very S,'-K, l'l' 1-rtt travelinr tnii.iic. 't " . n-t trar.sUeJ n be. t ; . " r-a'-.Uc haU attached -la . ure tt. non.r nn VOL. XXVIII. NO. 21. BANKS, ETC. NISW BANK -:o.-. Somerset County Bank CHARLES J. HARRISON, Omhicr end ifenmger. Collections made in nil aru of tbeUiuteu State. Charges moderate. Butter and other checks tul- iMtKl . 1 - . 1 vxUw uncm Kuu mcnarjiuiii always on naml. Remittance! made with prompt Aeeranta folic! ted. Parrlet deeirinir to purchase r. S. PEE CENT. FUNDED IMXX, ran tx aeeomwo dated at lhi Bank. The eupont are prepaid In denominations of to. lid, 600 and 1 00). S. T. LITTLE Sc SONS, 1 "-i nALTIMOIiE KTKKKT, cimi!i:klm),mi. h-ITCHES. CHAISS. SOLID iUlESH iSE, i;j.vo.vis, iVtJfli- CLOCKS, rRESCH CLOCKS. SILIEH TLATFD HARE, JEWELRY, 4c HOLIDAY PRESENTS I Watrhei and Jewelry W.-pdired ly Skilled Workmen and rei umcl li.v txprert Free tif chatye. No extra rlurj? tr Enzravine. war. rantcl oj npretented li New and Elegant CAEPETS! All Grades. Low Prices. DRUGGET SQUARES. Lignunis and Linoleum .ROSE 1 CO 39 Fifth Avenue, PITTMirrUi, FA. Sep: A iVIONTH guaranteed. a day -ti ui'iuc luaoe uy me lutiunnous, apiini not required: we will ,tart rou. Men. women, hoj and K'rli mine money laetcr at work for than at anTtlunir elw. The work if liirht and pleaaanu and u :. as anrone can ro rlirht at Thoee who are wise who eee thii notice will nd n itiere a.ldre. at once and ice for themrelTea. 'ot!T u:nt and term free. vw la the time. Thoee already at work are lariuajnp lanre umt oi m'mev. Audre TRCE A CO., Anwta, Maine. June IL TOfauo A YEAR, eras to a.o 1t In Tour own lo. alar. Xa ri omen do a well at men. Man make more than the amount ttated abure. No one can tail to niki money faat. Any one can do the work. Y ou cah make from frVta. to2 an hour t.y deriitina; your viiios! im piare iirne lo ui oui'ineNi. il cuata nothing to try the hunine. Nothica like It lor money niakinr ever ottered before. Bualnem pleafant ami n nelly r.Doralle. Kealer. tf yo want to know all about the beat paying botioeiw belore the puMic. a-nd us your name and we will erndyna lull particular and private term, free: ample wirth . aleo free ; yon can then make up my jour njmu " T omiwil. AddreM GiXiKGE STTNSt N ACt.. June 11 P'-riland. Maine. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral Tor Piaemses of the Tiiroat and Lumrs, ich as Coughs, Colds, AVhoo;isg C o o c h, Bronchitis, Aithms. snd Cocaastption. The reputation it lias attasicJ. ia cor.M-nucnee of the marveuoua cure it haa proOnrcd during the lart half century, is a siiCcieiit ass ura:ice to the public llial it Trill continue to realize the happiest resu'.U that can be Jcf tred. Ia almost every aection of country tficrc are persons, publicly known.Ti bo have been restoml from alanamgand even desperate diseases of the lung?, by iu use. All who hare trieU it.acknotr lctlgc its snjcrionty ; aad Tvhc.-e in virtues are known, no one hesitates as to r. hat med.cinc to employ to relieve the dis tress and sufferiES peculiar to pnlmooary affec tions. CtiET.nT rfXTOCAL always aiTordj in stant relief, an4 pcrfornis rapi-l cores cf the milder var.ettesoi bronchial disorder, as w ell as tlic more formiJab'.c U.feascs of the lunrs. As asafejru.iri to children, amid tiietlitrcs is? uiseases n hicii beset the Throat and Chert of fU-KBicxvl, it is isralr.iblc ; for, y Its tin:c!y uc, .iiuiti'.ii it s are rescued and restored to health. Tais miNlicice gsma fr:enis at every trial, as thet iirrs i; : constantly prouueing arc too re trt.tria'.ie to be f irr-tten. No family should be -J..)i:t it, a:;J tj.osc who have onccuM:d it n-erwi'i!. Eai:.?nt Physiciacs thrncjrhout the country prescribe it," i Clergymen often recommend it from their krowleNjjt of its effects. Dr.J.C.AYERdtCO.,Loweli,Mass., BOVARD $300 1500 Prwrtiraa ia! Aaalrtical Ckem ita. SoLU EY ALL DKUWISTS I VOtY WIIIJiE. THE ONLY MEDICINE That Acts t the Sane Hate cm 4 THE UVER, f THE DOWEL3, 1 and the KIDNEYS. Te errws orraas at tbe Batwral eJeaa o ur cMeia. lit Bey wwrk well, beaJlh wiu i-Tfoct: tf they beeoeae ejocged. iL-illal iliaiwsisisrrri-T"" " TERSSLE JUFTEEISS.' CUlseraawi. Rraaara. Bjapusis, Jsw iiew, OsntiwaHea saw TO, w KM mrj Ceauplaiata, travel, Maketa. ' Mlsaeat U tie Otoe, 'niy ' r Ewy Meet e Efcew--saaiic ralae aae Aches,' miiA IM baar Uat show . veaew expelie4 neiaraily- KIDNEY-WORT u,. -. ar vo. wffl live Krtte louaaiassvbeeSiewre. TTy"" wmadd ooe nrw to tae a'- I" aad beadth !;ioa aiew gladaea yewrsean- W hw swer kajrfossi tttm t Of aoiln Po r sntpefeoe. SMPMJ ? wswtfewaa arVsKSr eTIIjsm. il wesw wm - I OTSUSS- F.rPCTT.Ww wtH en-yw.Trypwe geatoasmwrf weaatuwe. Owe rwrlsgeaaakeasig ejaartaefweelrtsss. v . rMMW tot irJf? Sums tM aasw TO OUR FRIENDS PUBLIC 'GENERALLY ! A. J. CASEREER, ef the old nd well known firm ot & has jnit relumed from Philadelphia, where he ' ... . ....... i iwienasea a large ana weu selected etocg 01 DRY GOODS; and ai we tuj our good EXCLUSIVELY for CASH We can do better for 'our Customers Tban any store in towo or ounty that d-jea not. WE WILL PAY CASH OR EXCHANGE GOODS FOR Hour, Wheat, Maple Sugar, Oats, Corn and Beef hides. We li.Wt,- all to give Us a Call and Decile for Site CASEBEER &CO. Set. 17 JBO. B1CKS LA S.r M. BlllS Apis lor Fire anl ife Insurance, JOHN HICKS & SON, SOMERSET. PA.. And Real Estate Brokers. ESTABLISHED 1S50. Perrons who desire to sell, boy or eiebange prop erty, or lor rent will find It to their advantage to register the description thereof, as no charge Is made unless sold er rented. Real estate business generally wll 1 be promptly attended to. aagis. CHARLES C. ORION'S TOBACCO STORE. Citirenj and visitors will find It to their interest and eomlort io toy Cigars and Tobacco at my store. I believe I can wader.!! any establishment tn tne county, and am certain mat my stocK can not be excelled in quality. Cheroots and cigar ettes for beginners in the practice ot smoking, and Tobies and Piles for those accustomed to nar cotics, are kept on hand: Very choice brands of tnewmg lodaeca and cigars nave uat oeen re ceived and are disposed of at leas prices than have been heard of siree the war began A choice lot of Pipes on hand. The beat Fine i nt in the markc; is soki over my counter. CALL AT THE SIGN OF THE SALESROOMS Union Square, Xew York, 154 State Street, CHICAGO, IIL .. JIAXIFACTUBEBS OF SILVER PLATED WARE. Trade Xark fur Spoons Fork, kt. 1847, Rogers Bros. A. L :o: Theme Goods hare taken the Cer- tificatea of A tea rd wherever ex hibited, both in this and the old Countries, 1 And the Meriden Britannia Co. are the LARGEST and Best Manufacturers in this line in the "World. r?i.k your Jeweler for tfcee Good. April 1. C. r VaLKEI at this place haa a tut of his eetebreted Horse Kakes fur sale better than eves aadclssmp. Asyoaewae wants one at wace, woak slo well to send him a raetal card er la sueae way tea him know In or4er U atake sat el geuia ese.ashelahisroandtirseUiag augat aot tat ail who want rake. Jtey otrttaejor m fmrmHen. er or isawrerrasntt ca li tmtt t. r nJimt or ether com; Mff. rrtsrfe mvtrkt ea4 iesWa. Cavrntt. Aifm mtenU. later frrnret, J)prolM. Fxitt for xria ivmemts, ewe sUemnnt(-rrft(fwtraff4ari,--Mi-s lr to Invmtians tAuM Aerr ama hy t W Potntt Of frt eae afiif, iw aioaf roar, ee y.ol;ta op aa. . bnj r,i f W f. . PatlU liepoWaiewr. n.t tmaftd in PaUnt twsfiKae csv wiTe,. sr raa iwii eraser snrrkx, nd serars IattMt mum Breatprw. a-4 Kit It in uttr timimt. i f rre rf isstre rvoe rrqsa mroa. ravf n a aamf tl car aaeTcA of mm eteeiee.- b aa. umulMM vmlmuii i at to yasf ratability. CASEBEER vv , Jti'tuO. Ptrrt Itr.aaif . CHAJtiii. I JT PATtlST IS UVCI SEIK RV r-fcr in. W iin7-. r. Bon, rVtarawsasr Cmrrmi t. X. Kr. Mm, F. I. "Wer. rw rrars. wrera .turiM tstuk. I .-; ia r 1 f-atent t&cr. mwA u hnjtfvrt iuH Xrynmrmtrntimnt wwre.se.' rtwrf mm ctnf y ; . wr cmAs in mjv T i stmt im tr4 in ,m.,ist- aM . ! cv,.v..- iv"eMaV4aAa ..... .a omei JIT LOT l.OTE. i :o: When the silence of the mlmlght Closes roan 1 my lonely roo m, Ana faintly atruirlint thmuirh the corL'in" Mystic moonbeams Unlit tho ar'.o.ra : When abjve the levered fancies Of lha weary heart and brain. Kindly slumber, creeping near me. Reasserts her welcome reign In the seeming Of my dreaming. In all the glow that used to be. My lost love comes back to me. When the fair delusive phantom Fadea belore the waken ng dawn. And tb rosy smile ol sunrise Oleams athwart the dew-drenrheJ Urn, Oaslng from the opened lattice. Yearning memory pictures there, Shadowed by enlacing branches. Sweet blue eyes and golden hair. And the sunlight Takes the one light That It had tor me erewhlle In my lost lovs's hapfy smile. In the glory of the noontide Ber low ringing laugh I hear ; In the whispering of the leaflets Her light footstep springing near, In each snow-white lily's swaying Il reflection of her grace ; In each rose's opening beauty Shines for me her fair young face Till through the falling Shadows calling As even darkens hill and plain, I lisar my lost love's voice again. So the hours are peopled for me. Through the haunted dayi and nights. While fancy mocks my loaely vigils With the ghost of dead delights, And I let loud life swsep by me. Dreaming by the silent hearth, Where the vision of my darling Gives old gladness back to earth. While through each gleaming Softly coming. In sweet false lights of joy and truth, My lost love gives me back my youth. THE DEATH-CHAR V. AloDff a broad hi'b Aar in tbe Slate ot Maryland rode two persons, mounted upon splendid animal, with tbe etey grace of equestrians accus tomed to tbe eaddle. One was a maiden of f-carcelj more tban sixteen, with a fresh, lovely face, and a form developing into perfection, wearing a dark blue habit, and a blouch bat with a heavy ostrich plume. Gauntlet-glores incased ber tiny hands, while absut her there was an air of high breeding. Her company was nearly double her age, attired in the undress uni form of a captain ot cavIry. He was a striking looking man, with a frank, fearless face that was very fas cinating. That there waa a love aiTiir exist ing between tne two young as waa tbe maiden their glances indicated, I and tbe course of true bve, in tneir case, seemed to be ranting smoothly. Presently they came upon a crowd of men in tbe roadway. A youth lay bound apa the ground, his face pale and blevding, and above him bent a half dozea rode fellows, talking in angry tones. "Carter, what' means this disturb ance?" asked tbe maiden, 6ternly ad dressing one of tbe men. The man touched bis bat politelv, and replied : "It means, Miss Lulu, that we ve rangbt a Tartar here, bat we've got him tied fast now." "What has he been doing, Car ter ?" "Well, yon eee, Miss, I saw him coming out of the forest, where, you now, yoar father allows no gunning, and I called to him to stop and he paid no attention to me, eo I calls the boys from the field and we gave chase and caught him, thongh be fought like a tiger." "And cave you dared attack a man in tbe public road, sir? Mr father shall bear of this at once," said Lnlu Sanford, angrily. "He's nothing but a gipsy, Miss, from the camp over tbe bill youder," sullenly said the man. "He is a human being, and was do ing no barm. Unbind him at once, sir!" The youog officer now sprang from bis horse and quicklr released tbe youth, who was secured with a rope, and said, kindly : "Get np, my man, and return to your camp." Tbe jouth turned bis dark eyes upon tbe speaker, and said, faintly: "I cannot, air; I am baaly cart." "Shame on you, Carter! a num ber of burly men to beat a poor boy as you hare done ! Yon shall suffer for this, all of you !" cried the maiden, indignantly; and, as the men bung tbeir heads abashed, she continued : "Raise him in your arms and car ry bini at once to tbe mansion, while I ride by and send Dr. Moore to see bim. Tell Jane to put him in a com fortable room." AoxioGS to redeem themselves in tbe eyes of tbeir employer's daughter, tbe men raised tbe youth in tbeir arms and bore him away, while Lulu Sanford and her escort, Captain Fred de Lancy, galloped on after tbe phy sician. An hoar after the two rode up to the door of a rery handsome man sion surrounded by ornamental ground?, flower-gardens, and erery indication that those who dwelt there were possessed of wealth and refined taste. At the door an elderly gentleman met them, who called out pleasant- "Well, Fred, I am glad to see you, my boy. Richard told me you bad arrived this morning." "Yes, colonel, I receired sixty days' furlough, and stopped to see yon on my way borne ; and this afternoon Miss Lola and myself ran ctT for a ride," replied the yoong efficer. "And I am very g!ad we did, papa, for I found your orerseer, Carter, and fire of tbe hired men, bad beaten a boy sererely just because be did not step when commanded to," said Lain. ' Yes, tbe doctor is now with tbe poor boy, and his fatbr too. I fear tbe youth is badly hurt, and Carter and the men shall leare my place at once, for tbe little fellow waa doing so barm, and his being a gipsy is no crime. Bat come into 'be house and fret ready far dinner, for I bare a surprise for you." "A surprise for roe, sir?" eaiJ Lolu. "Yes, I bare found governess for you one ia every way competent to teach yon in sieging and instrument music, as tou desire, and who (speaks Italian perfectly; she will be 'iere in two weeks, and I have en- set ESTA 11 1, i r 1 8 SOMERSET, PA., WEDNESDAY, OCT. 29, IS79. gaited ber fur two yjars, so you can cjtupleio roar education under her." " . "1 am B) glad I was afraid I would bavetogo to boarding-school." And Lulu ascended to her own room, while ber father -look Captain De Lancy in charge, j, The gipsy boy wa severely hurt, and for nearly tv week the doctor feared be might, Qt recover. His father bung night and day over him, never caring for husself. At length tbe youth rallied.' aud recuperated with such rapidity ,.La', tbe gipsy chief said be could take bim back to camp, and asked io see Lulu, wbo bad been uatiring id her devotion to the wouuded boy. j Finding that the gipsy would go. Lulu ordered the carriage to drive them to tbeir camp.; a kindness that was accepted. "And, lady," sail tbe cbief, with deep feeling, "my boy owes you bis life, and the prayers ot our people will ever be for vxir joy. I have money to pay, yet L-will not insult a heart that was kind so kind that you brought my boy to your own home, end have cared for bim as though be were ot your own kin, and not a poor wandering gipsy. "Xow, lady, I beg you to remem ber, if ever tbe w:rld should turn against you, that you bare true friends in tbe camp cf Captain Carl, tbe gip sy." - Lulu offered ber band in farewell, to both Captain Carl as his tribe called bim, and tho boy, and the dig nified manner and striking appearance of the wandering chief could not but impress her. Tbe second day after the departure of tbe gipsies from Saoford Hill, as the rich old ex arjiy officer's place was called, there was an arrival in the person of tbe governess engaged to "finish clT' Lulu's education. At tbe first glance at Viola Hale, luiu cm not line ner ; out in a ew moments after she changed her mind, and seemed almost fascinated by the ueautnui gorerness, tor sne was 6trangely, wierdly beautiful, with great black eyes in which slept worlds of passion, ripe red lips, teeth like milk and without a blemish, and hair that touched tbe floor when she was stauamg nair biue-blacit with an in clination to curl. Her complexion was dark, almost bronze in hue, but there was rich blocd ia ber cheeks, and her form was the very perfection of grace and bean ty. Her age was bard to tell at times she seemed like a girl, and then again one miiht not be fir wrong if he said she was nearly thirty.. from tier entree law ice nsaaeion (the ruled, and jet L one seemed to know that she held the reins, but Colonel Sanford soon became ber slave. Lulu seemed wholly under ber in fluence, and no one seemed conscious that she made ber power felt. She was an accomplished musician and sang with a depth of feeling that would capture any listener. When at length Captain Fred De Lancy came again to Sanford Hill on a visit, and met Viola Hale, be seem ed to Lulu's surprise, not to take t fancy to her. "That woman has a history, Lula, and a dark cne.mark my words nr it, be said. "she is very beautiful, Fred, and accomplished, sweet-tempered.and, and " "And what, Lulu ?" "Ana l ao not nee to nave you to hnd tault with my sweet govern ess." "Then I will not. She's an angel only she has a history," and tbe persistent man could not be changed in bis opinion. Tbe next dar iced proposed a horseback ride, and when tbe horses were brought round, Viola Hale ap peared in a habit that set of ber won drous beauty strangely. Refusing the offer of Fred to aid ber, she laid ber hand on the pommel and leaped lightly into the saddle from tbe ground. "She's been in a circus, I'll wager," said Fred, in a low tone, as he lifted Lula to the eaddle, and be was more convinced of this when he saw the perfect manner in which the gov erness managed tbe wild horse she: rode. Whether Viola Hale realized that tbe youog captain did not exactly like her, it was bar! to tell; but she suddenly began to turn her battery cf tascination upon him in a manner that threatened to change bis mind regarding ber. But fortunately his furlough was soon ended ; and be de parted for his command on tbe front ier, a happy man, because Lnlu San ford bad promised to become his wife when she was a year and a haif older, and Colonel Sanford approred the match ; for tbe young efficer came af good family, and was a brave and dashing fellow, possessed no evil hab its, and yet was tbe r:?r.est man in tbe army. A jear passed by, and again Cap tain Fred De Laacy was a risitor at Sanfurd Hill, and delighted at tbe wonderful progress Lnlu had made under ber beautiful gorerness. "Hare yon picked np any links, Lula, that connect ber with the past?" asked Fred. ' For shame, Fred I She is all that is lovely, and I believe that papa is really ia lore with her ; and I assure you l would not onje ct to her for a stepmother." "And does she care for your father. Lain?'' "I thought so once ; now I believe that sbe onlr admires and respects bim." "He has lost heavily oi lata, be wrote me." "Yes. You'll no: get the rich heir ess yea expected to, as papa is uow barely well off." "I hare been more fortunate, for my wealth has increased, and after I marry you, Lola, I shall resignjfrom the army, and settle down to take care of my rast estates." "I am glad to bear you say so, for I bare no desire to see your brown curls taken off by an Indian's scalp in? knife. But' Lere comes Miss Hale." As Ltilu spoke tbe governess swept isto tbe room, and more tban ever a 7. gracious was she to Captain De Lan cr, and during bis entire visit did she devote herself to him in such a kind ly way, that when he again returned to tbe army be admitted that be bad misjudged her, and belie red bir thorough true woman. "I would like to'see Miss Sanford my boy has soot her some trinkets be has made for ber," said Captain Carl, tbe gipsy chief, appearing at banford Hill one day, two years near ly after bis departure. in Lis nana be held a basset, in which were some shells and wooden ornaments skillfully carved "Miss Lnlu has not been rery well of late, and it's a pity, as the captain's coming borne soon to marry her ; bat I'll tell ber roa are here," said the butler, and he rooa returned with word that be was to come into tbe library. In an easy chair, a book lying closed upon her lap, sat Lula ban lure, loosing pale, aoa witn a haggard expression in ber beautiful eyes. It was rery kind of your son to remember me, and those are rerr beautiful indeed. I suppose be is quite t man now ?" But tbe gipsy made no reply, aid bis eyes wereririted npon Lulu. Again she spoke to bim, surprised at tbis strange look, and then from bis lips burst the question. "Where did you get that charm, lady?'' Supported by a cold cbaia of rare wormanship that encircled her neck, bung a massire gold heart, with a single ruby of rare siz9 in the centre, and upon tbis th9 eyes of tbe gipsr were lixed with a startled look. "This beautiful charm," and Lula nisei it ia her fingers "it was giren to iiil- by my governess about a month ago." "Lady, I wou'd know that gold heart with its single red eye among a million : it is the Death-Charm." Tbe man spoke in hoarse tones, and h ifl manner startled Lulu, wbo said quickly : "Tbe demb cbarm ! What can you mean ?" "Lady, let me see it, please." Impressed by his manner. Lulu un fastened tbn clasp and banded it to bim. For a moment he gazed intently upon it, and then, to tbe surprise of the maiden, touched a spring, the ex istence of which she kaew not of, and it flew cpen like a locket. "I knew I was not mistaken it is tbe death cbarm. See here, lady do you see these little marks that look like engraving ? Well, they are holes through tbe gold back, as you see when I bold it up to the light. There you see tbis sponge within tbis wire Ciue ? thia id taunrAed ia dead ly poison poison that you inhale day by day, until you gradually die, and none knew tbe cause of your death. Lady, the one who gave yon this wished to murder you." As white as enow, and trembling with excitement, Lulu cried : "No, no, no ! It was given me by my dear governess, tola Hale." "V tola Hale I Ibe brst name is hers : she must be the one wbo is your foe, lady. Is the woman you speak of in this bouse ?"' As the gypsy spoke tbe gorerness glided into tbe room, and as her eyes feu upon tbe tall form near Lula, sbe stopped, turned livid, and with cry npon ber lips, sank upon the floor. "Oh, sir, please call the servants, for she has fainted," cried Lula in alarm. "Lady, let her lie there while I tell you that sbe is not worthy of a kind thought. Thai icoman is my wife "lour wife:' whispered Lula. "Yes, lady, sbe, like myself, is a gipsy, and at fourteen years of age be came my wife and queen of the band; bat tbe year alter tbe birtn ot our boy, whose life yon bare saved, sbe ran away from me to go witn an Ital ian prince, and when she had squan dered bis moner she left bim, too, to attach herself to a Spaniard, a sor cerer, ana tne man wbo maae tbis death charm I hold in my hand. Sbe killed bim with bis own poisons, and came back to me, professing repent ance. Alas ! it was from a desire to get ber boy ; as I still doubted her, she gave me tbis rery cbarm to wear around my neck, telling me it would bring back my lore for her. "Accidentally I found a paper one day that told me tbe secret of tbe death cbarm and its poison, and I ac cused her of her treachery, and so great was ber asscmed grief tbat I did not make known ber intent to kill me to my band. "Tbe following day sbe disappear ed and carried tha charm with her. Since then I hare nerer known what became of her; bat thank heaven, I came here to-day!" In horror Lula bad listened to tbe awful story, and then she felt all was true, for it came to ber now how ber old nurse bad said the gorerness wanted to marry Fred De Laney her self ; then how she bad insisted tbat for lore of ber the death charm should be worn day and night, and from tbe time sbe had put it on ber health bad begun to fail. "Ob, bow could she be so wicked ?" cried tbe girl. "It is ber nature, lady. Ah ! sbe is recovering consciousness," anc tbe gypsy chief stepped towards tbe pros trate woman, and, in his own lan guage, spoke to her aternly. With erery nerre quireriog. and ber black eyes looking wild with ter ror, tbe woman rose and stood before her master thoroughly conquered. "Lady, farewell. Please send tbis woman's things to this address in tbe city," and Carl Landed Lola a card, while be continued: "Keep that death charm, bat take from it that deadly poison. Keep it as a souven ir that Captain Carl repaid tbe service yon did bis eon." Then tnrning to tbe guilty, tremb ling woman, he said to ber eimplr : "Come!" Without a word, and with bowed bead, she followed bim, and Lola was left alone in horror and grief. Thus ber father found ber, and from ber lips beard tbe terrible story. He folded bis daughter in bis arms in a rapture at ber escape, while be said : "I do believe ber guilty now, Lula, for I remember I believed sbe loved W JL UL) me at first, yet ber manner changed as soon as I met with financial mis fortunes; and it was evidently her intention to kill roa aid marry Fred De Lancy, for she frequently asked about bis riches. I will order ber trunks sent off at once. I wonder what her bind will do with ber ?'' "I cannot tell, father." "Than we will drive to the camp to-morrow and bare a talk with Cap tain Carl, wbo seems to be a splen did fellow." And tbe next day Lulu felt no much better that she drove to tbe gipsy encampment with her father; but tbe wanderers bad departed, and when they returned again to the neigborbood, fire year after Lulu was Mrs. Fred Da Lancr, and bad a little boy whom they bad named Carl, after tbe cuief, who, with his son, came to Sanford Hill to visit them. Tho gipsy boy had grown into a handsome man, and Captain Carl's locks were nearly white, and a look of settled melancholy rested in bis eyes. Y hen asked by Lula and ber bus- band about Viola, be said, in a low, stern roice : "She is dead, laJy ; our tribe sen tenced ber to die by ber own band, and being a gipy she obeyed." And Captain Carl and bis son wended their way back to tbe wood land encampment, burring in their hearts a bitter secret. Oleemargarlne Butter nt t heeer. More than ninety million pounds of these articles were manufactured in tbe United States ia 1S73, much and probably most of it so carefully dis guised.tbat is is sold in tbe markets without detection. John Micbels, an eminent fiiicroecopibt of ew lork city, says that iu the process of man ufacturing the oleomargarine butter and cheese, the fat used is never sub jected to a higher temperature than 123 decrees Jbahrenbeit; that such butter may be still considered to be in a raw state; that any germs of disease, morbid Eecretions, embryos of parasites in tbe animals from which tbis oil was obtained are liable to be transferred in a living condition into tbe systems cf those who use tbis butter; that animals ned for food are subject to tbe attacks of in ternal parasites that lodge in count less multitudes in all parts of their bodies; tbat some cf the most dan gerous forms wiil a' so live and thrive iu man ; that the trichiox which en ters the boay at once breed by the million, and invade tbe whole srstem from bead to foot ; tbat it is now well known that living organisms have withstood a much bibber temperature than tbat which caul fat is sarjected to in tbe preparation ot oleomargarine and th-. even 190 degrees have been resisted by these germs : tbat it would not be Etrange if tbe caul fat from diseased animals, whose meat is not used for food, should often be Bold for this purpose ; tbat be has found in oleomargarine animal tis sues, with fragments and cells of a suspicious nature ; that be has rea sons to believe tbat tbe refuse fat of at least one pork-packing establish ment is used in its introduction as an article of food. Prof. Church states tbat be bas found in oleomargarine, by analysis, borse fat, fat from bones and waste fat, such as is used for making candles. One Ferns af Kodene-aa. A breach of politeness, and one which is most annoying to reSned and sensitire people, is the rery gen eral babit of interrupting one's con versation. Tbe impunity with which tbis is done bas degraded rational conversation, w hich ought to be the charm of social intercourse into a farce. A man or woman who bas anything to say tbat is worth saying, desires to say it in his or ber own way; ana those wbo bare brains to appreciate it, will be equally desirous of bearing it without interruption. let it is a common thing for a parlor conversation to partake mere of the babbel of Babel tban a conversation among rational beings who are sup posed to know and appreciate what each other says. One begins to re late an incident, and before he bas finished two sentences some parrot in fine clothes chimes in with ber sense less gabble, breaking tbe thread cf discourse and compelling tbe narrator to begin again or abandon tbe at tempt to instruct or entertain. This is tbe grossest impoliteness ; but it is as common an occurrence as conversation itself. It is bardlr too much to say, tbat nine out of erery ten peopl? who indulge in tbis babit are incapable of carrying on any use ful topic, and they indulge in these breaches of etiquette by way of cor- ering their retreat and hiding their gnorance. We suggest to yonng people, and old ones, too, for tbat matter tbat here is a promising field for social re form. erer interrupt a conrersation by interjecting remarks, howerer ap propriate and witty tber may seem. All sensible people will respect yon. and conclude tbat yon bare good Eenee and know how to use it to tbe best advantage. ratal Rhsetlat. Mapisox, I.tp., Oct. 17. Wm. Howard, late city treasurer, in an en counter with Major John I. Simpson, editor of the Star, was shot last night and it is thought mortally wounded. His thigh being badly shattered, bis leg will have to be am putated near the body, Tbis morn ing a part of bis left band was taken cff. Major Simpson claims tbe shoot icg was done in self defense. Magistrate; "Yon are charged with baring emptied abasia of water orer tbe plaintiff." Irishwoman "Sure, yer honor, ye mast forgire me; ia the dark I took the gintleman for me husband." Shakespeare nerer repeated. There was a little boy in Kentucky last week wbo resembled tbe immortal bard in this important particular. rr- .i. s...--.i ... jllb iuuuguucse.ij iwisieu amuiea! taiL One secret a man can keepif he bas a balky borse be bas either to it . I . . 1 I j seep ine eecrei or ice norse. 1 i r UL O WHOLE NO. 1477. l.OSDO LETTER. ( From mr Regular Correon.l'.nt.) LosKo.y, Oct 22, 187'J. Although tbe leaves banging thick ly upon tbe trees and hedge afford little apparent evidence tbat autumn has set in, tbe arrival of October pre sages that the fox-hunting seasoo is at band. The many rotaries of that time honored English sport are basily engaged ia preparing their studs of hunters for an early appearance at tbe covert-side ; but it seems too of ten to escape attention tbat, in order to take part in a day's fox-hunting, it is necessary not only to bare a per fect nunter, in good condition, with the rinht bit ia his mouth and a well luting saddle upon his back, to await bis owner at the cut e but also tbat distances varying betw een half a d z en and a score of miles bare first to be traversed, either unon wheels or upon a covert back. Fastidious and wealthy sportsmen, of whom there are more by ten to one in Eogland tban in any other country, have a natural desire to arrive in unsoiled and faultless trim upon tbe scene of action, and to mount their banters in boots and breeches unbepattered by dirt For this reason it is becoming more and more tbe fashion to go to the covert upon wheels, and, in ad diiioo, tbe fatigue of being in tbe saddle Lr many hours is such as to iucline men wbo bare passed tbeir fortieth birthday to avoid, if they can, tbe necessity of also galloping to the meet, upon a cold and forbidding morning, and along mnady lanes and bridle-paths, mounted oa a back Old sportsmen, like the late Lord Cardigan, have a Labit of repairing to tbe trysticg place ia tbeir snug broughams, witb a far robe over their knees, and with the morning's news papers to regale them by tbe way. The msj rity of tbe red-coat3 seen at the covert side, however, are young men, wbo think it unmanly to employ a clci3 carriage in preference to a gig, a victoria ct a dog cart Wben, as is often the caso at present, the party is augmented by the presence of laalcs, it is not uncommon tor their host to drive them ia Lis drag or mail pLxton, wbile there is an eudiess ar ray of other macbioes, such as cbars-a-bancs, wagonettes, double dog carts, sociables, and sbaudrtduu?, which are pressed into service wben tbe reins are entrusted to a coachman in livery. English ven.V s uf all de scriptions are still buii; ih the heavy wheels tod substantial under carriage which have altv ijs ), en in fashion among them, a-, i a' hough there has lngbeena .roi.jg ten dency to dimiuicb tbe wtigtu and bulk of their pleasure carriages it is generally admitted tbat in tbis re spect math improvement has still to be made. There is little prospect of soon see ing the builders of London baroucn-s, clarences, broughams, and lanuaas abandoning tbeir admiration for so lidity, which in England i3 alwavs regarded as typical of reepectibility. But as regards carriages to be used in tbe country, many highly commen dable alterations in form and type are already obserrable, and nothing is more certain than tbat increasing experience of tbe American buggy will make its advantages and conve niences more and more patent Al ready buggies built with the slender hickory spokes and light under car riage which have for a century been used by Americans are beginning to make tbeir way into England, and may not unfreqaently te seen oa tbe other side of tbe Channel, in the Co is de Boulogne and tbe Bois de Vincen nes. A writer in an American peri odical, called "Wallace's Monthly," recounts tbat, having expressed to an English sporting authority bis aston ishment that light baggies bad not superseded the more ponderous dog carts and gigs of England, he was met by the natural rejoinder: "If I were to go flying by every other car riage in one of ycur America! flim sies erery one would remark, 'there goes a batcher !' " It is as a vehicle adapted for conreyiag two or four banting men to covert tbat tbe Ameri can buggy surpasses all rirals; and moreover, it bas tbe advantage no light one in the eyes of all true sports men tbat it imposes comparativelr little tail upon tbe horse or horses dragging it Erery obaerrant spec tator wbo bas sat behind a couple of horses harnessed to an ordinary Eng lish man pttP'.on witb tour passen gers on board, and examined the con dition and appearance of the quad rupeds when they bare traversed a dozen or fourteen miles along conn try roads in December, will confess that the steel is pretty well taken out of them. If, on tbe other band, he happens to be staying with a friend wbo drives bim and two other pas sengers to tbe meet orcr a like dis tance in a double American boggy, there is little risk in predicting what bis opinion would be. To begin with, tbe distance will be covered in much iess time; secondly, tbe vehicle will glide along asfniootblr as a ship npon an eren keel ; and, thirdly, tbe horses will be scarcely less fresh at tbe end of tbeir journey tban when they left their stable. Upon tbe rug ged and uneven roads, each as abound in the United States, the baggy, in tbe Dake of Wellington's famous phrase, "can go anywhere and do anything," while tbe heavy English carrige, whatever its description, mould fare no better tban tbe state coach in which General Braddock eet out, a century and a quarter since, to traverse tbe whole breadth of Vir ginia, and to fight tbe French, aided by their light-footed allies the Red 1L Hy Indians. Bnt, except on tbe ground : mand a change of fashion f or theft tbat " whatever is English is best,'! selves, what necessity can there be for a re- j bicle to weigh six or seven hundred Tbe difference between a woman pounds when it is to be employed by 1 and an umbrella is, tbat there are a luxurious owner who wants to cov-' limes wben yoa can shot an nmlre!- er his twelve miles with comfort to . Ia up. himself and bis horses in an hour, : and wben, simultaneously, itispos-; "A charge to keep I have, be re- sible for him to have an American ) marked as be glanced at a doubtful I buggy, weighing from three to four ; j hundred pounds, with a bead to be . .attached or left at borne as occasion : demands, and which imposes ?pon the isiBii! ar isimn rlrairaintr it a : Irar less onerous strata? In order, lCat those fjx hunters wbo desire to , p. to covert in a bazzv imported' j irom New York, Philadelphia or New j ' J . - - . . I England, may ose thtir novel reti cle to the best adrantage, it is desi rable tbat they should also import American roadsters and drive them in snaffles without blinkers or bear ing reins, and ia American harness. In aa article lately published ia Xe York the question has been raised : "Can American roadsters be intro duced abroad ?" Tbe writer affirms that nowhere in tbe world can so many 'fine eye-filling driving horses' be seen as in Hyde Park and no where horses more destitute of good and graceful action. He adds tbat Englishmen hare no wish to do tbeir mile ia two minutes twenty second-, bat that, nevertheless, there would be an illimitable demand ia KnIand for what are called ia the United States: "three miuu e trotters." T;.o u-e of the h jTee in Eoiaud turpi a--ure-driving ia said in tne stuie anii-! to be "aa after-thought," and iu it'ir ut ss their horses are represented "breakiog into a ponderous caater when urged to a faster gait." c poa tbe race course and for following ' hounds there are no such hors-:s u t tbe English, but, on the oilier L in, the Centra! Prk in New Yjtk Mr surpass Hyde Park "ia tbe eiegauce and grace of its driving teaon"." t.ven tne naest London c-arr'ag? o-t-ses are aliened to h-r Ljo.crs wtiL-fi have fallen froi tbeir huh eu., and tee production of the livid; borse is practically an accident. Ti.e lime may, perhaps, be not 1st d'st: i when every country house ia Eur land will have i:s American but drawn by American trotters without blinkers, bearing rei.is or miivit curb chains, and filling t hone who ne it with astonishment tbat they should so long havo been ignorant ct manifold advantages. When tiit day comes, Lx burners, whether young or old, will have aa additional enjoyment in etore for them wbile preparing to pat ia an appearance at ' the first pieet of the Beason." Webster asa Farmer. To the end cf his loo and b sy life, Daniel Webster reuloed the lovo of the coaatry and of farmi ig which be acquired ia bis childbujd. It was always with joy that he re turned from the scene of his public labors and triumphs to bi3 coey h'rne at Marsbfield, and bis well-tilled fields at Franklin. The q-siet pur suits of the farm ; the plaatin of hi crops; the rea'inar of his can e, his sbeep, bis pigs and bens; the im provemeuts iu cultivating laods ; tbe care of hi horses ail interested the great statesman fully as keenly as graver questions of state, and orator ical victories at, the Capitol. One day, he a-ktd his soa Fletch er and a friend wbo was visiting bim to go out with bim to the barn and see bis cattle. He fed them with de light, and turuing to Lis companions with a smile, said, "I like tbis. I bad rather be here tbaa in the Senate. It is better catn- pany." i hen at Washington, engasrwd iu absorbing duties at Senator or Sec retary of Sute, he seldom let a day pass wi.hout wri.ing to bis fsrtu orerscers at Marsbfield and Franklin, telling lbe:a jit what to plant sad what to pI jugQ, what horse to bur, and what cattle to sell. Webster discovered the value of kelp, or ea- weed, as a manure for land, si d brount it iito zneral use in h' neighborhood. He was prob&biy t fkiiifdli a farmer a? livtd iu 5t Enelaad, and showed tbe same w- com in tbia aa in pablic affairs. An AatoalaBcal Editer. An exchange says : 'We Snd op- on cur table one of tbe newest p;c- tares. It is beaatiful ia design, small, but Bbowing great artistic skill in ita make-up. Tbe prevailing colors are green and black, the two blending so harmoniously that tbe effect is pleas ing in the highest degree. We shall not, of course, presume to give an ex act description of tbis picture, bat some of the characters lock bo noble, so striking that we cannot refrain from describing them. The bead centre, or rather the hero of tbia pic ture, holds in bis left band a banner, in bis right hand a sword, bis bat is thrown upon the ground, bis bead is thrown back, bis left foot extended, and taken altogether. Lis appearance is tbat of one challenging another Vo mortal combat, waiting for tbe other fellow to knock cff the chip. His eyes are east upward, resting on tbe word fi . Hello! what's tbis? Great snakes ! if it isn't a five dollar bill ! We took it for some new kind cf a Christmas chromo, that bad come ia tbe mail. But we see bow it is either cur devil bas been robbinz a bank, cr some delinquent subscriber bas been conscience-stricken." VI here tbe fhlnamaa ,. :o: Concerning future rewards and punishments Colorado furnishes the following illustration, which occarred recently in a court in La 'eta, where tbe testimony of a Chinese was object ed to oa tbe ground that be did n ;t understand or regard tee obligations of an oath. To tet hira be was in terrogated thus : "John, do roa know anything about God ?' "No ; me no bjlly well acquainted with Him." "Have yoa no Joss ia China V "Oh, yes, got a teapee Joss." "Where do roa go when roa die?" "Me go to San Flancisco." "No, yoa don't understand tte. When Chinaman quit wasbee all time, aad no lire any more, where does be go." "Ob, yes, me sabe now. If be be belly goodee man, be go oppee sky. If be be belly bdee man, be go lappee down belle, ahttanee ZUl't can man." Tbe Court was satisfied orthodox statement, and bis testimony. witb tbis admitted There is something passing strange about human nature. If a man bad to support bis faxilr by playing bil liards at two dollars a day, be d STear be bad to work awful bard for i living. Tbe iVcf I'reta predicts that just 'as Boon as Iad:es Its are made to horses will de look l.ke i.tn on bis ledger, Many a cock eved lover bas ct- come a hen-pecked bnsbaad. " Tbe girl who amputates ber boil. b sbe wbo cuts a swell Vote for Samae! Butler.