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Somerset Herald, l every Wednesday nurnins at : " kutn, if pali n advance : otherwise V ; ! irariubly be cniirKed. t ..serit.Uon will be dieemtinued nntl : aic paid up. r-ostmasttM nrttt..-ti" 5: j;, u when fubsenbers do nut tako t papers will 1 held rofiK.nfit.le for the -o- .n. I ' ri.rr removing fr " , mmmmmmmmammmmmmmmamwm r should gie ni the name of the form e ,Mhe present cfhoe. Address j j VOL. XXIX. ti.,. ..iiu-isct Herald. : i : Smicrrt. I'. 1J KOoSElt. I ATTORXEY-ATLAW, ' Somerset, Pa. i: srn.L. ATTORNEY-AT LAW , Somerset, Pa. F.N DS LEY. ATTORNEY -AT-LAW, Somerset, r G Somerset. Pa. a n A I'lllm II. win. i:i itki. rtdlTlMTH & IM'ri'KI- ji ATroKXEYS.AT-I.AW. I . .. i rare will I II NUV F. I1KIX. ATTOKX ti-Ai -i-ii . Pogi'v snd Pcn'ion -- Tjthgaiu'.Mnuiiniitii lil:1t- . . . ... Ii-.TR.'!- PlV iriM.KNTINK HAY. ATTORNEY AT LAU X lx-al r in Real Lstate. Somerset, Pi., will prom ns ami tt leiey. - ! . . .. . . i - n t VI 1" 1 Ji 1 ! I I I. l I . - -, ATTORN EY-AT-L AW. Somerset, Pa. tt Bl ,m-n.i to all business cr.tnistedlo hi inl! .. . am in counties with prompt B,,;l I..W m:ce on Mam Cn db l Tu iy IA J.J I. Vt'i i: i:n a- oi.r.i:N. I ATTORNEYS AT LAW. i3 lui-inc.-- Hitni'tml to ll.elr care . .. n.. t..T..I.1 In anna, iiv atl'l unuan U i."i.-Ju Uacr lii-'A. 1 .ta.ri. f 5 ' tiJ iiN ir. mi.. h; ArruK.xi.t-Ai-i.A. I -uier&ct. Pa., WJ ri,r..mi.ilv attend to all haziness ciit:utl tnhk.u ,M .ui y a.t vanced iu c ll'-ctior.r, Ol nce a. .Vuiuiuiuth ItuiKinf. r nCI.K. ATTOKX EY-AT Sonierret 'a., nl hurini -ss entrusted to my c:irc it- tenik 1 i" with iiroiniitutss and hdclitv. lT !. 1'otti:i:. A1TOKN EY AT LAW. i r In" irolcs.-i nial aervti'e I" tlw put..r. Sal and lo-uii neaotiati d. aud all culu r lnil tmtiai --s Hiti ii ie.l to with i.roiii'tmss and li l U y. Coilei ti-.:i a tK-c,;ilty. (jum-i . w.i:m:i:. II. L. I1AKL BAKU A- l'.AKi:. A l TOKXtYS AT LAW, i Somerset, Pa., t Will Ti-tKe in Somerset and adudnlna; counti AUfc-ine.-s euirusied to Iticui will lc prompti. aUtUr el to. "WILLIAM II. KooXTZ. ff ATTOliXEY-AT LAW, 1 Somerset, I'u., B: kUc nn mjit a::etitlon to l-uslmw otret- ' i ip ore in r"iiierHct and adjoiDira; counties. in rnntluw: Mouse l..w . T liiN K. S( '( IT. A ATTOlfNEY AT -LAW, ?omer-s " ' iiitheCoart Jlou. Ainiilness entrust- i J.iscare atteuded iu with vrouiptnen and tu : . ' J"Jn:s i it;h. J A l ldRXKY AT LAW, '.f Siouierset, P. OfflJ -. Tduuimotli Itlocli. Dp fUirB. Entrance, i Mut'riii etrcet. t"ollections made, esuitca , iwtUe. Miles examined, and all leail l.uines alum. I to cith promptness and nduliiy. Kn. H. S. KIM MI I.. Dl:. ',. M. KIM MEL & SON; fc uiJr ttu-ir iniltf.i(tiutl servkt; tj the citi .tfit SomtTMrt aud i-uiny, Kiet'f the uiein- berai the tirm cud at allinteft, oljtniWHm- ally ti:uel, le l-uimI ut Uitir utlue, on Man MJWt, vnn ut the lUanmiiJ. f:."j. K. MILl.EK has perma-! out ! v legated In lk-rlin lor the practice of , bis pMe.-ion. utliee oiH,--ite Charles Knsin j- I er'aati .-c. apr.aJ, 'Tu-n. Tl:. II. r.nri'.AKEK tenders his', F,, r ral ne -vices to the cltisent ol Som enatnndTlcinity. 0;hce in residence on Main i iiHi,wesio oiamona. D :M. A. ;. MILLEU. PHYSICIAN k SURi.EON, His removeil to South Bend. Indiana, where he &M be consulted by letter orolherwtr". !!. WILLIAM COLLINS. DENTIST, SOMERSET, PA. OS e in Mammoth Block, above Boyd's l'rua StKt wnere he i an at all times lie louiid prepar n l.i. i all kinds ol work, such as cllinsc. rcKU. U eitrai tlnic. .c Anllclnl t th ot all klmls. ' tiie best material Inserted. Oiieniliona , Vacated. Til:. JOHN KILLS il DENTIST. . 1 1 ah ive Henry Heniey'f ftcrc, Maia trtS itnet Soiocrsct. Pa. DH. v. F. FUN DEN BERG., JUE RESIDENT SURGEON, Lt Yort Eye anJ Earlntary,: 1 1 ;is located permanently in the! Cijv of (T'MLKltLANH. M'livland. i' fothe EXCLI'SIYE treatment of ldiscasi'S of the Eve and Ear ni eajliii h T1:-: hil"; those of the Nose and Throat. lit . No. Ji'i S.lllll Center S-.n-ct. . -. SIO.N At; ENVY. H. Swelter ofSand Patch, Somerset county, r s. Justti of l,e I'eace, surveyor and claim "III promptly clle- l all Bouuty and Ptn . a lalois eiitrus.rd to him Persons wishina . a iui..rmtion will address blm at tbe aljove il pla, euclosina; dls'liarge and posuire , p lur reply. lllVIS BROTHERS. i PAINTERS, SoM;usKT, TeXx'a. AUCTI0XEER. . i wtain T rvlce on Real or Per- t -i o,,i,'' w anytlilnn to disposal oi at ! J I., win bDi i wlU r(v. eotirerfailsfactl.ai. " ",r hy niall pronijitly attended to. ,1 W.A.KWXT2, ''SI. D QIAMONI) HOTEL, XTOYSTOWX, I'KNN'A. F hi-p..nlar .nd well known house has lately V r.?i '"'""'""re. whk-h has made it a v err 1 he NO. 4. NEW GOODS! ! Cascbeer fc(.'o. have just received from the East em cities a Tory large Stock of (fcmda which they , ire nw citTering at extremely Low Prices. I THEIG STOCK OF .. DRESS GOODS, ia very large, and at they had 11IJ oil their old stock-at REDUCED PRICES, 'i he? now have c.n hand an entirely NEW and ell SELECTED STOCK of PRESS OOOlS of t!ie very LATEST and EEST STILES F innd in I lie Eastern markets which they will tell at prl, c-i to suit all. Theirj' is a fccDcrul stock, cn-lsiing of li:v ;ihis. notions, iiAi:;v.i:!:. HATS un.l CAPS, PAINTS jin.l till . risii, cai;i'i:ts. rr.KNswAP.i:. TAI5I-K & FLOOR OIL C LOTHS, i. tci r. i:n. WALL & WINDOW I'APER. &C, &C, &.C Fri m the I"ib estahlished refutation fur fair ill le 'icaliiii? th'-i linn has earned, the fullest confidence-1 'an 1 ii3i in uil representations made hy any jierw a C'N-iiecte.1 with the stwre. 1 hey tiuw have on hand the LARGEST ASSORTMENT IS TOWN. Wli-n vou cinje to town, call and see for your clt. CASEBEEIt & CO. Somerset Pa., A;41r il'Jnio1 Ar( an; cqi.'i Icil toil -liii.'. Inn yc: TO REDUCE STOCK A 1: r.v !:!!, i,f ;., li -;a lo III Im' (.(l-nil IViiiii tu-il;iy, JuiM'Tih, AT TlX TO FIFIEEN" CENTS LESS I'r y:inl than previous prices of tins season. CHINA MATTINGS Tiie linest 1 r !! iinpi.rted. and ail ciiAHi:-'. IH. M'CALLUM, 77 FIFTH AVENUE, 1 1 F.EOVE VOOD STREET. tlTTSBTJRGH, JPA. CHARLES HOFFMAN, iA'iv 1 1.-n-- 1 IefilcyV Stt'-r... I LATENT STYLES 111 LOWEST PE1CES. TSATS FACTION GUARANTEED. JZZ His nn'tanUy on barnl at hit distillery PURE RYE WHISKY t r s.ile'iy the barrel or (ration, suited for MEM. m MECHANICAL 1' L'llPOSES. OriUrsadd-essod to Berlin, Pa., will receive primp altenton. llTlER ANDERSOH, CCE. W13D SI. AKD SIXTH AVENUE, HO. 226 LIBERTY STREET, PITTSBURGH. PA. iel.ls la nn . sick. Agents fir Fire ani Life IiMmcB, : J0H1I MICKS a. SON., SOMERSET. I'V-. And Roal Estate Brokers. EST.U1LJS11ED 1850. Person who d.re to' sell, buy or exchanice jirojierty. or r will find It to their advantage to resister the dna-rirtlon thereof, a oocharce la maoe unless sold (r rented. Real estate businesa Iti nera i ly will I nDiop'.ly attenued to. t-t Is S. T. LITTLE & SONS, j 1CH BALTIMORE STREET, i CliM13niUi.AND.Md. WATCHES, CHAINS, SOLID SILVERWARE, DIAMOXVS. AMKtlCAS CLOCKS, FRESCH CI0CKS, i SILILt PLATED WARE, JEWELRY, 4c. HOLID AT PRESENTS I " Waiches and Jewelry Repaired by Skilled Workmen m l returned by Exprem Free of Chatye. No extra chanre for Enrravint;. Ooods war ranted as represented. octli A MONTH a-uarantred. !f a day at home made by tne industrious. Capital required; we will atari vou. Net. women, boys and airls CARPETS!1! IERCHANT TAILOR MERCHANT TAILOR mm treble sto, pi,,, pi Utt XUtxnc- J,n7 .7 w w make moaey taster at work for ' table and rM, t cannot I J "'ill ' than at anvthli.a: else. The work ia Hunt end hm cUi-a, with a larv l'nus. t - pleaaaut. and euct aa anyone oa a-o riirht at. dun in 'te. "-,.iit lei tiKav if too . imaiewno are wise woo tee una notice wui send a('ij,i, .,. , . ' . - T- Is there addresses at once and fee lor tbenuelvea. ( orjm.rin.ld theCrotip, nutl i is cci? U Ontlit and term. tree. NOwts the Una. ''I' life, .,i,'t fail totrj- it. Tor lame' j r;w 7i lru ate Uy lng np Ur;e sums H-lc or fest, ,si,i.,j,v Poroiw j For'naleTRt-'E a. CO., A.rnsta, Maine. ANNOUNCEMENTS. We hare teen handed the following announce ments hy Joaiah Keller. Ej., Chairman of the Republican County Committee, candidatel to lie voted lor at the primary election, hold June 'Jt, FOR ASSEUliLY. ToJotUh Ktlltr, Cktirman Krpublican Coaaty ( ommtllrt : Sia : In accordance with the usages of the Re pulilican party. 1 am a candidate lor re-nomlna-tion for the Assembly, sntyect to the decision of the Republican primary election. A. J. UOLBOKX. To Jotiah Keller, Chairman Republican Couay Comaitce.- Kib: In accordance with the usages of the Re publican party, 1 am a candidate tor re-nnmlna-Uon lor the Assembly, subject to the decision sf the Republican primary election. E. M. SCURUCK. Glade, Pa., May 3. 188. Mr. Jotiah Keller, Chairman Republican Count) Committer: Sin : You will please announce my name aa a candidate lor Assembly, subiect to the decision of the Hcpuhlh-an Primary Election. A.S. WILL. CoNn.1 kxi k. Pa., Slay 17, 1884. Jotiah Killer, Ksq., Chairman Republican County Committee : Dkak Sir. Please announce my name aa a candidate lor Assembly, subject to the decision oi tne Ikepunilcan primary election. A. K. HUMBERT. .Vr. Jitiin Keller, Chairman Republican County Committee: ' Sib- Please announce my name aa a candidate j for Assembly, subject to the decision of the Ke t publican piiinarv election. ' SIMON P. SWEITZER, ! Sand PutclL Jotiah Keller, I'kairwtan Republican County Com mittee : Sir: Vou will please announce my name aa a candidate lor the Assembly, subject to the decision of the Reiiuliliain Primary Election. SAM. MI EE. FOR POOR HOUSE DIRECTOR, Jotiah Keller, Chairman Republican County Com mittee : Si: Yon will please announce my name as a candidate lor Poor House Director, subject to the decision of the Republican primary election. DANIEL Kl.MMEL. Somerset Township. jKMiBB X Roads, Pa., Mays, 181. Mr. Jotiah Keller, Chairman of the Republican 'ovnl y Committee : Sir: I'leaae announce my name as a candidate lor the office of Poor House Director, subject to the decibionol the Republican primary election. alexaK deu kokns. Jotiah Keller, Chairman Republican County Com mittee: Bermx, May 81, 1880. Sir : Please announce my name as a candidate fiT Poor House I lirecior, suoiect to the decision of the voters at the ensuing Republican Primary Election. DAVID J. COVER, Mrothersvalley Tp. FOR DISTRICT ATTORNEY To Jotiah Keller, Chairman of the Republican County Committee, of Homertct County, Penn ttjlvania. Sir: Y'on will please announce my name aa a candidate lor the office of District Attorney ol said county, subect to the division of the Repnb lliiin Primary Election, to be held '-'91 h June, 1M. H. S, F.XIISLEY. Jotiah Keller, Chclrman Republican County Com mittee. ' Sir: Please nnnounce my name as a candidate for the olliirc oi Distri'-t Attorney, subject to lha decision ol the Republican Primary election. G EOKU E R. SC I'LL. NEW BANK. -:o:- Somerset CountvIank, CHARLES J. HARRISON, Cashier and Manager. CollecUoDS made in all paru ol the t'n)tcd States. Chartjcs moderate. Butter and other cr.ee kj col lected and cashed. Eaaunn and Western exchao (re always on band. Remittances made with prompt nets. AocomU folic! ted. Partlee deslrlna; to purchaM TJ. 8. 4 FEB CENT. FUNDED LOAN, can he accommo dated at this Bank. The eon pons are prepaid in denominations of 60, lilO, MO and 1.000. J. f. ZIM.MLIiMAS. UKO.fcKYDER SOMERSET r" 0 UtfDf.il, ZIMMERMAN & SNYDER. AH kinds of casting made and for sale, eonsist lug in iart of SUCAIMiKATUS. STOVK I.IMVUS, SI.KIISOI.LS, ' AXI (illATIS, PLOWS, AXDSIIKAUS, &c, Ac., The BOAZ, STONER and HECLA Nee S, i and S HEATING STOVES Made and for sale. A 11 kinds of Castings made to order at short notice, A MAC1IIXE SHOP Is attached to the Foundry In which all kinds of Machinery will be repaired promptly. We are doing a treneral FOUNDRY BUSINESS. And solicit all kinds of orders In onr line. EEPArRIXG A SPECIALTY. Not. 16 SPRING, 1880. CAEPETS A Large and Choice Stock of In grains, Tapestry Brussels, Body Brussels, Marquexts and Axmin sters, with Bugs and Borders to match. Also Oil Cloths, Linoleums and Lignums. 2To. 39 Fifth Avenue, PITTSBURGH, T-A.. MORGAN'S WOOLBX MILLS. ESTABLISHED 1812. Havioir for the past year or two been entirely nnabie to supply the increasing demand for my SIMM! ia nods i nave imiu an auuiuon to my saiu aau puv lar(e amount of NEW AND LYPSD7ED MACHINEET : and thereby almost doubled my capacity for , uiactunnr. 1 have now on hand a knra stock consisting or : BLANKETS. CASSIMERES. SATINETS, ! JEANS, REP ELLA NTS, , FLANNELS, COVERLETS, CAEPETS, ! YARNS. AC, 4wrblch I wish to I TSATE rOS WOOL. Farmer, I have th kind of goods you need. I want your "WOOL!;, to work op RIGHT IX TOUR 0 WX C0OTT, and In order to reach nit my customer In good time, I bare employed the same a rents I had last : year, ami In addition air. josepn i uaugneny, i who first Introduced my good! Into many parts of this county. I will strive, as In tbe past, to give Btrst class goods and full value to all. M'-New enatusnere and tbee we failed to And hut year, will please address t ixd to j "NVM. a MORGAN, I Qnemahoning, l'a. AprT . Xt W I AAAtJJ omer THK SCARECKOW. The fanner lixikcl at his rliorn- trey, M'itb thick binls clustered on every lnih : '"I wish I could cheat the rohins," a.h lie; "If noineb'.Nly Would only show me how. "I'll make a terrilile scarecrow (rrim. With threatening anna and with hristling Lcal, And tin in the tree I'll fasten him To frighten them half tu death," he said. lie fashioned a .onreerow tattered and t:rn Oli, 'twas a horrihle th in to nee ! And very early one Sabbath morn. He sat it up in the cheery tree. Thcbloswims were white nst he lirlit sea-foam, The beautiful tree was a lovely sirlit, lint the seiire-.Tow stood there so iniu li at home That the birds llewttcrvaiuiiuiaway in fright. Hut the robins wati-biiis Mm day after day, With heads on one side and eyes so briirht, Surveyin;' the monster bcipin to say, "Why should this fellow our ros(ccts ' blight ?" "He never moves round from the roughest weather. He's a harmless, comical, tough old fellow ; Let's all go into the tree together. For he won't budge till the fruit is mellow !"' So up they flew ; ami the sauciest pair 'Mid the shady branches jus-red and l-ciked. Selected a spot with the utmost cure, And nil day merrily sang and worked. And where do you think they built their nest ? In the scarecrow's pocket, if you please, That, hulf concealed tin his ragged breast. Made a charming coveret of safety a ml ease! I!y the time the cherries were ruby-red A thriving family, hungry ami brisk, The whole long day on the rie fruit fed ; Twas so convenient ! They saw no risk ! Until the children were ready to fly All undisturbed they lived in the tree; For nobody thought to look at the liny For a robin's flourishing family ! Celiit Tlmstcr in June Wids-Aintkr. THK STOI.KX IXVK-I.CTTKKS. In the uncertain flickering; fire- li;lit pretty M.ap;irie Leslie sat pull- lnjr, a rose to pieees. watched her ll few tientlv, and then s Her sister Kate moments inipa iil : "What are Tired of your 3ou doin', Majxp;ie? new lover, eh T "What nonsense ! I am not tired of my new lover, hut I am anirry at my oltl one. "Very likely. When a jrirl has discarded a count rv cleri'vman with o(N) a year for a haronct with $L (KX), it is likely she will he angry at he poor lover troulinr her memo- y." "I should dismiss the country clerftyinan very soon from my mem ory, if he jK-nnitted me. I never thought Archie Fleming could have leen so mean;" and Maggie threw the poor tattered remnant of a rose passionately away from her. "I do not helieve Cousin Archie Fleming could do a mean thing, Maggie. You must be mistaken." "1 wish I was. Come closer, .Kate, and I will tell you all ahout it ;" and the two young girls seated themselves on a low ottoman in a confidential attitude. "Now Maggie, when and what ?" "The 'when' was two evenings ago. Sir John and I were coming across the moor, just as happy as as any thing, and I thought Archie was in liondon, w hen we met him sudden ly as we turned into the Hawthorn path. And what do you think ? They rushed into each other's arms like like two Frenchmen. I do believe they kissed each other. It was, 'John and 'Archie,' and hand shaking, anil 'How are you old fel low ?' and that kind of thing, until I was quite oMsgusted. Men going on in that kind of way are so ridicu lous ! "lly-and-bye Sir John remember ed me, and 'supposed Archie knew his fair parishioner, Miss Leslie,' and Archie bowed in the most dis tant manner, and said he hail the honor of lieing my poor cousin. Men never keep anything, and he fore we had walked a quarter of a mile Sir John had contrived to let Archie know how matters stood be tween us." "That was not very pleasant, but of course you were off with the old love Iicfore you were on with the new." "Not exactly. I had stopped writing to Archie, and if he had an ounce of sense, he might have guess ed the reason." Kate shook her head and looked grave. "Now, Kate, don t be aggravating. The case is iust this. Sir. John and Archie, it seems, are old school friends, and Archie has all sorts of romantic notions aKiut fidelity to his friend, and threatens to tell Sir John how badlv I have treated him." "Then vou have seen Archie?" "Yes ; "I sent Davie Uaird to tell him to meet me in the conservatory last night." "How imprudent!" "I had to do it. I wanted to coax j Archie to let me off easily, and give me back all m) letters. I must have the letters, Kitty. 1 really must." "Well?" "Well he said some very disagree ble things truths he called them and I cried and looked just as pret ty as I could. He insisted I was in love with Sir John's title and money, and not with himself ; and when I said that was riot true-, and that I loved Sir John very dearly, he got quite in a temper. It is my lelief that he would rather I married for money than love if I don't marry him. " That's the selfishness of rrien, Kitty. I wouldn't be as mean for anything. And oh, Kitty, he would not give me back my letters, and I must have them." "I should not worry aliout a few love-letters." Kitty, you don't know all, or you wouldn't "say that." "Tell me all, then." "I have sent Sir John just the same letters, word for word. You know I never was good at eomixwi tion, and when Clara Joyce was here, I eot her to write me some beautiful love-letters. She liked doing it, and j I thought I might need them. I j copied them for Archie, and they i were so clever I copied them also i for Sir John. Now, Kitty, if Archie should show those letters, as he said i set ESTABLISHED, 1827. SOMEKJSET, PA., WEDNESDAY, he would, how both of them would laugh at me! I could not bear it." "Kate looked very much troubled. "Indeed Maggie, your arc right," she answered. "You must have your letters ; and if Archie will not give you them, they must c stolen from him , that is all aliout it. It would never do to let him hold such a power over your poor little head, and it would be worse after you were married than lieforc it. You are sure that he will not give them up?" "He said he never would give them to me." 'Tcrhaps he has burned them." "Oh, no, he could never bear to do that. Why he idolizes them, Kitty. Just K'forc he went away he told me that they were laid in rose leaves in the drawers of his Indian cabinet." "Very good. (Jrandfathcr sent that cabinet to the parsonage. I dare say it is exactly like the one in his room. If so, it is ' likely grand father's kev will open the minister's too." "Oh, Kate, you durst not do such a thiiu; ! ' "I dare under the circumstances. Of two evils one should choose the least. Anything, almost, is better than giving a rejected lover such a ikjwit over vou. It would bediffer- ! ent if it was me. I would defy him, and take the telling in mv own hands." "I could not do that. Archie might tease me to death first." "I know, you dear, foolish little woman. Hut you shall have your letters, Maggie, so go to bed, and sleep soundly on my v good prom ise.' "When?" "Perhaps to morrow. Archie dines with the bishop to-morrow. I shall find no better opportunity, I think." j The next morning proved to be one of those drenching days quite characteristic of an English Novem ber. Still, about three o'clock, Miss Leslie insisted on riding to the vil lage. Her grandfather made some opjiosition, but soon gave in to "Kate's set way," and her decided declaration, "that she would be ill j without her gallop. Arrived at the village she stopped at the parsonage door, and nodding pleasantly to the housekeeper who opened it, she said she was very wet, and would like to see her cousin. and dry her habit. "The parson was gone to the bish op's, but if Miss Ijeslie w ould come in there was a lire in his parlor, ajid slnj could warm her feet and have a warm cup of tea ; and Miss Leslie, after a little affected hesitation, and a little more pressing consented to do so. - ' , She permitted Martha to remove her hat and bring her some tea. "I shall rest half an hour, Martha, and if Cousin Archie is not back by that time, I must go, or else I shall not reach home before dark." As soon as the door was shut she glanced around the room. It was a cozy place, full of bachelor comforts, and pleasantly littered with books and papers. The Indian cabinet stood in a little recess between the two windows. She quietly selected her grandfather's key, and tried the lock. It opened at once, and with an ease that showed it was in con stant use, and the first thing that greeted her was the faint scent of rose leaves. 15ut the letters were not in the drawers, and she was on the jKint of closing the cabinet in despair, when she remembered that her grandfather's had a secret door that slipped away, and hid a closet be tween the drawers. , It was likely Archie's had the same. She sought the spring, and it rescinded at once to her touch, and there lay the let ters, all tied together in one little bundle. There was not more than half a dozen, and Kate, with a smile of relief and satisfaction put them in her jtockct, and re-locked the cab inet. She had scarcely done so when she heard someone open the front door with a pass key, and come straight up the stairs. In a moment she , had decided it was not Archie's footsteps, and it must be one of his intimate friends. In a moment, also she had decided that if she did not know, him he should not know her. Whoever it was, he did not at once come to the parlor; he went into an adjoining room, removed his wet coat and boots, and came lounging in, with slippers on his feet and a cigar in his mouth. Kate had just finished arranging her hat and gloves, and was going I quietly out ot one door when he en tered by the other. For a moment they stood and looked blankly at each other ; the next, Kate advanced a few steps and said: "I am waiting to see the clergyman. Do you know how soon lie will return, sir?" "I think he w ill be here immedi ately," answered the new-comer, whisc first instinct was to say the thing most likely to detain so leau tiful a girl. "I am sorry to have in truded, but I will retire at once, if you desire it." "By no means, sir. I exjK-cted my brother with Mr. Fleming, but as'my groom is with me, there is no need to wait, especially as it likely to get dark very early." "I left Mr. Fleming at tlie bishop's, with three other clergymen. Your brother" "Oh, my brother is no clergyman ;" and then suddenly remembering a friend of Archie's who lived at least ten miles away, she said: "I am Miss Crowther of Hill Top jer haps vou know Mr. Henry Crow ther?" Tlie young gentleman looked at Kate in utter amazement. In fact, he was Mr. Henry Crowther himself, and he was not aware that he had ever had a sister. Who was this l)oautiful girl claiming so pleasant a kinship with him ? But almost with the same an- j nouncement Kate disappeared. He i watched her horse brought round, j and saw her mount and ride away, I and then sat down to smoke in a ' whirl of curiosity and excitement j "What a brisht face ! What frank. charming manners ! What a figure ! j I wish to everything I had a sister1 I JUNE 30, 1SS0. or something nice like that girl. I do wonder who she is !" The next moment he had rung the Wll, ar.d pulled the ln-ll-roiie down. "Lawks, Mr. Henry, I knew that was you a-ringing, which Mr. Archie never rings that outrageous way. What be you wanting sir?" "I want to know, Martha, who that young lady is that left the house twenty minutes ago." Well may you ask, sir, which to do shows your good sense. That is Miss Kate Leslie, sir Mr. Archie's cousin a very beautiful young lady, sir, and good one, and proud her grandfather is of her." "That is nil, Martha." "Very well, sir." When Archie returned lie found Harry Crowther -pacing the room in the greatest impatience. "How long you have leen!"' he exclaimed; "and here has been the most beauti ful girl waiting for you; and, by everything she says she is my sister ; and, still funnier," she did not know that I was her brother." "What do vou mean Harry?" "Just what I say." "Oh, this is t.K) bad ! I must ask Martha about it. She ought not to permit strangers to come into my rooms." "Stop, Archie; I have asked Mar tha. Her name was Miss Kate Les lie." "Mv cousin Kate. Now what could have brought her here this wet day ?" He thought immediate atelyofhis interview with Maggie, and of her anxiety about her letters. "Poor little girl," he said mentally, "I must not punish her any longer, I will take her her letters to-morrow." So the next afternoon he put on his hat and coat, and went to the cabinet for them. Of course they were not there. For one moment he was confounded; the next, his mind had instinctively divined the hand that had rohlied him. lie was very angry with his cousin Kate. He knew at once it was altogether her doinir. IfMainrie had ever dar ed to try, she would have screamed in the attempt, and hctraved her self. It was with a very stern face that he entered the parlor w here Kate was sitting, and he would not see the hand she held out to him. When they were alone, she asked at once: "Whv won't vou shake hands, Archie?" "How can you expect me, Kate, to take the hand " " 'That robbed me.' Sav it if vou wish." "I was going to say it. Why did vou do it?" "Because you were torturing little Maggie, and I will not have her worried about a few letters. They were hers not yours." ;I think they were mine," "That shows a man's honesty in love matters. The letters were sent to you under a supposition that you were to fill a certain relationship to Maggie. You were found incompe tent for that position, and the favors relating to it ought to be returned. A dismissed ambassador might just as well keep the insignia of his office." ' Sit down, Kate, and don't put yourself in a passion. Have lever done an unkind thing to either Mag gie or you s nee we were children to gether ?'' "No Archie vou have not." "Do you really think I would ?" "You said you would tell Sir John things about Maggie, and that would lie unkind. Maggie loves Sir John very much." "I would never hurt Maggie. As your pastor, and as your cousin, let me say I think you have behaved in a very improper manner." "Archie!" "Very improper indeed. You ought to have come to me. I would had given you the xor dear little letters ; arid as for telling Sir John anything to ojK-n his eyes, I like him tar too well. The only way to be happy in love is to be blind." "You think that is very satirical, I dare say." "No, I do not. 1 am waiting for your ajxilogy, Kate. You know you ought to make one." Kate sat, with burning cheeks. tapping the floor with her foot, and Archie stood calmly watching ner. At last she said, "You arc right, Ar chie." Then, putting her hand in her pocket: "Here are the letters. Do w hat you like with them. I trust you." He took them tenderly, and throwing them into the fire, mourn fully watched them turn to ashes. Kate's eves were full of painful tears. "Archie," she said, "forgive me. I acted very impulsively and very imprudently. 1 am ashamed of mvself. There is something else I must tell you about this miserable affair. l"saw a gentleman in your parlor, and I gave myself a false name to him." "Oh, Kate, see how one fault leads to another. If vou had been doing right you would not have been as shanied to confess that you were Kate Iieslie. Do you know the lady whose name you borrowed?" "No, I know nothing about such a jierson." "Then I will go with you, and you must make an apology to the family." "Must I do this?" "You must. It is the least you can do." "Very well, Archie, I will do it" But this part of her punishment was long delayed. Tlie next morn ing Kate was very ill, and a severe attack of rheumatic fever confined her for weeks to her room. Then the fatigue and excitement conse-1 quent on Maggie's marriage threw j her back into the inertia of invalid- j ism, and the adventure was almost i forgotten in its painful results. i As the warm weather came on she improved, and began to go into society tigain. One day there was to be a lawn party at the bishop's, and she promised to meet Archie there. She was sitting resting under a great oak, when she saw him comin? towaid her. A gentleman was with him, whom she recognized at a glance; she had introduced herself once to him as Miss Crow ther. "What was Archie going to do erald. i i to her? She felt almost like cryinj; ibut she stood bravely upas they ad-! Ivanced, and in her white muslin ' j dress, with roses at her waist and : throat, she made a very lovely pict- lire. i "( rood-afternoon. Cousin Kate." "Cousin Archie, good-afternoon." Kate, this is my friend. Mr. Hen ry Crowther." She blushed violently, but she did not lose her self-txisscssion. "I have met Mr. Crowther liefore, once, when I was a little private masquer ade, and assumed the character of his sister. I hope I am forgiven." "If I had a sister, she would have been honored by the assumption. Since the momentary favor I have never ceased to regret my want." They sat long under the pleasant shade, and in the evenim? rode slow- ! I,- l, ....... ...,.,t,.,- ,,...1.!- r.,i.. IIOIIK lirmillll lllllll 1 llIC IUII moon. Before they parted loth had acknowledged to their hearts an in terest that might be a dearer tie than even that of brother and sister. For a few weeks 1 larry Crowther was constantly coming with Archie to call on the Leslies, either for one pretext or the other. Then he be gan to come by himself, and to come without any pretext at all. It had been long evident to Archie that Harry and Kate loved each other very dearly, and at least even the dim eyes of her grandfather began to see how matters stood. "Kitty," he said, one night, after waiting patiently through a "good night" that lasted an hour and a half "Kitty, why din s Harry Crow ther come here so often?"' "Because we do pot believe in writing, grandfather. Love-letters once nearly cost me my life;" and leaning on her grandfather. Kitty told him the fault of w hich she had been guilty, and the pain and shame it had caused her. "Never pays, kitty, to do evil that good mav come; the price is too high." " "You will forgive me, irrand fathcr?" "Yes, Kiltie, with all my heart." "Harry has forgiven me too. You see, after taking his name in jest, it is right I make the amende honora ble by taking it in earnest. So, grandfather, if you will let me, I am going to le Mrs. Crowther in stead of Miss Crowther. May Har ry ask vou to-morrow?" " )h." ves." "And we are to have and no love-letters. I a wedding, never heard of such a thing." weddinrr nnd no lov-letters. grandfather. Im-lettcrs are slow and old-fashioned, and very dan- gerous. We have adopted visits and tcl..rr u.lw In tln.ir r.Lwo '' How lit ssian lYusunt Kiil a Witch. The Penza . Pitirlar'ud Jmirunl, a Russian paper, says : In the village of Mosdovsky Parok lives a woman, Agraphena Chindaykina. known among the village jopulation as a i i nn i .i w 1Hf vP,mon snS rain( r J"n" couraged than otherwise, reaping iCt'llltl'l I 1 .ririt J Tl'a-itll I Wit O I airtta I wiehcraft. In order to keep up her dangerous reputation Agraphena, from time to time appeared at mid night, he hair desheveled, and in a white dress, walking in the streets and even entering the yards of the peasants. In the night of May '), Agraphena was discovered in the the cellar of one of he neighbors. Enraged at the thought of the troub les that might ensue from her visit, he furiously assaulted her, grasping her by the hair and beating her mercilessly with a fence stake, which is popularly held to be the only effective weaixin against wiches and sorcerers. The memlx-rs of the family rushed out of the house at his outcry, and took an active part in the chastisement of Agraphena. Thev dragged her by her hair over j,..,....-, the ground, and inflicted numlx-r-J less blows with sticks. Then the neighliors, aroused by the confusion, appeared on the scene. In order to prevent the witch from mysterious ly vanishing, the jK-asants tied her firmly to a pillar with old reins, which according to current notions, witches are unable to loosen. The husband of Agraphena and her father-in-law used their utmost ef forts to pacify the villagers and to save the life of the wretched woman. But all was in vain. The enraged iiopulacc shouted : "Beat her square ly, break her arms and legs !" And the beating was resumed with an increased ferocity. At last the local authorities made their appearance and put an end to the 'savage work, but it was too late to save the life of Agraphena. When untied from the pillar, she fell on the ground a cor rise. Mean People in This Town. One of those rough-clad, big-hearted miners who come into Santa Fe occasionally to lay in a supply of grub, stepped into the postoflice yes terday afternoon, and seeing in the window three letters held for post age, picked one up, and lixiking at the address, said in a tone of great astonishment: "Whv, this letter is for a ladv in Denver!" ikX ' 1 iL. ,L J. es said the c er.. "And you are holding it here ! m a tone of greater astonishment. "Why, of course," answered the clerk, "don't you see it hasn't any postage paid ?" In a tone of utter contempt for the man w ho would not forward a letter to a woman, paid or unpaid, the miner s.url "Give me some stamps." It was done ; he can-fully stuck stamps on all letters m the window, putt uuuiui iviu mi mat ui uiu i uiiuuit gender to make sure that it would go all right and stalked out of the office with the concluding remark hurled at the head of the astonished Pino Pinito "Strikes me there's some mean people in this town !" d- Jail Delivery Frustrated. Greensritkc, June 13. Deputy Sheriff Bulin frustrated an attempt at a general jail delivery here to-day ; . .l i c 1 1 il iK-tween tne nours oi inoaiio. uirec-. P. M. WHOLE NO. 1512. Kcfp Your Mouth Shnl. The peculiar arrangement narrowed and branched and f the dcli- cately-fiirnishcd nasal passagi-s are sjiccially fitted to strain the air and to warm it In fore it enters the lungs. The foul air and sickening ellluvia which one meets in a day's travel through the crowded city are breath ed with greater impunity through the nose than through the mouth. Iliiw air, inhaled through the mouth induces hoarseness, coughs, etc. The great actor Coftk, when dying, told his friend and faithful attendant, Broster, that, although he could make him no bequest in money he would give him something worth money. He then advised Broster to set up as a teacher of elocution, and to impart to his pu pils, on condition of a large fee, and a solemn promise no to divulge it, the secret of his (Cooke's) extraor dinary jiowcrs of voice and its un flagging quality, which was to carry on respiration through the nostrils, so as not to dry or irritate the deli cate organs of the voice. Broster took this advice, and used it so well as to retire with a fortune. He made evcrv voung clergyman, who ; took lessons, sign a lond that in the event of his becoming a bishop he would pay a further fee of guineas. John Kchvcll inherited the secret from Broter, and used it with similer reserve and profit; but his son, uh)H being appointed a col lege lecturer on public reading and speaking, disclosed the secret to all his pupils as a thing of the greatest inijKirtanee to them. Mr. Pitman gives an epitome of Mr. George Catlin in his travels among the Indians, of whom he visited l-"b tribes. Every where he found the Indian women careful to press together the lips of their children after leaving the breast, and 1 K'forc being suspended in their narrow cradles in the open air, and he found it to be a very rare thing to hear of a death during child hood among any of thetriles, In-fore strong drink and new diseases were introduced among them by the whites. It is said that no animal but man ever sleeps with his mouth open, and that the lungs need a; degree of rest from laUir which they j get with the moderate inhalation j that, with a low pulse, attends perfect nightly reose. Mr. Catlin attrili-i Utes his escape from malarial fevers, ! n-iil liij oi-tii-il ri4.oVi.rv t'ri.iii Toil-! ... I 1.7 l.Vllt.ll V l.'"1 I '1,1 recover v limitary weakdess, to a -triet observ ance of the rule to keep the lips and teeth closely shut. When he went j "e wilderness lie was teei.li . He ep in main lesti ir- touniUunisclt compclle.. m si the open, dewy air. Hi: one precaution secured the ei.div jationofhis health and vigor. He I found that all Indians had good-i I teeth, which remained sound to old age, ami that there was no stutterers T ', ,i . i i . .ltnoti'i-thein. In his lis 1" nara- .., ... graphs he advises that mothers at home, and teachers in seminaries, should make ,i .1 . - ... 1 .... l . - nightly rounds as long as necessary to put a stop to tin i unnatural, dangerous and disgtrst- j j haWt of .ping with the mouth 1 . i ' a ione-n. ".o one who lias iieen snor- ing through the night feels properly refreshed in the morning. Keep your mouths shut, my young read ers when you read silently, when you write, when you listen, when :,uu I"1'"' " " .-, ' "P" ing or riding, and by all means when you are in pain, wlv vou are walK von are angrv. Ca I chi s Sea I.i ns. i before him. I he first dab at a pota- Captain Mullet, the sea-lion hunt- j to with his fork sent that article fly er, has described his method to n ; ing across the tahkv nnl tt tnmrp St. Louis reporter. In six years he shicl from under his knife quite as has caught 1("V sea-lions, mostly ra,,iJiv, near San Diego, and has profited Feeing that he had liecn caught, thereby, since the regular price forjj,,, Wl,rried through, thoughtfully an exhibition seal is $1,xh. "Ourand iientlv. Having finished hi-, method of capturing the lions," he j lealhe walked up to the bar Un said, is this: "They go in rookeries . imt y,, .xl the smiling land of 101) or more, and we watch the J i))rfi) to settle, and thus unb.-roiiied shore to see where they will go into ' himself: camp. This we can determine from I "IMk a' here, Leu, I have ! wen the tact that they carry their young i stpping at your tavern to fodder for on shore, leave them and go back to;tie .l?t' three months, and 1 11 li the water, returning at break of day. j han-ed if br-day ain't the first time When we find a camp we dig trench-. i'vt..vt.r j,t what I called for." es in the sand to hide in, or, if there ; are rocks convenient we hide lie- ; Komantio Fact, hind them. The vessel is anchored some distance off the shore, and we hrmg irom them in cages made of six board.--. When the small PoatS inch fencing herd comes ashore the lassoers watch their opportunity and lasso one of the lions around the neck. Another lasso is then fastened to one of the stroying, and among the prisoners hind flippers, and the lion is forced he rapttm-d was one John Ahcil, an into one of the cages. This must 1m: ; old inhabitant, done within a short time or the. Tlie jkuIv had not travelled but a animal will not live. After the lion ! few miles on their return, when it is captured, a shot, to which a long j was discovered that this Abell was rojx: is attached, is fired from a ; almost as well acquainted with their IxHimgun on the shore over the ves-! language as the Indians theiusclvtsw scl : the other end of the rope is at-! The fact interested the chief, and on tached to one of the cages, and it is ; inquiring of his captive his name, pushed into the breakers and hauled j Cornplanter knew at once that he out to the vessel. On board the stxid la-fore Am oirafatltcr. vessel the lions are not put in wat-! AMI. t,wi-nty-tive years 1 for er, but are kept wet with a sprink-ihad leeii a trader among the Imh ler. Thev are then taken to Sari : ans of western New York, and in Francisco", where thev are placed in : one of his visits l-carne enamored of cars built for the pur"iHse and trans-1 a pretty squaw, and the result of ported across the continent, each I this affection was the great and cele car containing twelve lions." j brated warrior, whom the father now ! for the first time saw standing More Kxprriniental Farm. : him. - . : The chief had leannl from his Tbe famous English t . ... of Rothan.sted. 1,U' fertile : :n Hertfordshire, twenty-five miles from London, on the Midland ! Railway, is described m an interest ing manner bv Professor Silliman, who has recently visited it. John Rennet tawes inherited the i,nui-rtr in 1S.'tl ;l title fllll Knfdish j whh its .ark of oaks ami ,m ! . . i e !..!... cieni mansion ami ior nc.uiv n.m a century, in company with lJr. J. H. Gilbert and a large corps ot a-- ! sLstanfcj Mr. 1awes j.as devoted him- j Ma - .lrTo nox en turn e hemistry on a large scale. lie has also set apart a fund of .KX,0fJO and a section of land for1 imi,W; UllUB-wuoil the continuance of these investipi-i a i : ti ,,..o tions after he is gone. The minxise is to discover what crops are best 'for different soils, what fertilizers j ! will b-est assist their growth, and to ! experiment on such a scale, Ixith as f i to area and time, that the ftmda-' j mental principles of farming may be j ! made as plain and sure as those ot ; anv other business. T 1 u ". M. Iinvm vcia v.renteo iu xj-, .-h. v- r ' with a laboratory by puoiic suo-, iroytheCudrt rotneaTCntTi: f j .imij Jscription, and there Dr. Gilbert and ! a considerable staff of assistants have jl seen at work ever since, supcrin- tending cxix-nments. nuiMing and applying manures, and analyzing coils" and crops. Thirteen acres of wheat have Iwe-n under experiment in plats for thirty-five years, a.id grass, oats, potatoes, and other crops nearly as long. The rtsnlts'H" thi.- !i and cart ful investigation have e-tablinhcd that barn-yard manure can only carry the production of hay to a limit aliout half the maximum that can be reached with mineral man ures alone, which have produced five and a half tons to the acre. On un manured land, tlie farm yieMs four teen bushels of wheat to the acre ; but with barn-yard manure, the yield has risen to thirty-five bushels, which is a well as the mineral man ure can do. Tlie Sutra no Ko-. Is there a iK-ttcr rose than the Sa frano? Though not generally so un derstood, it is fne of the hardiest of the Teas. There are Safranos in Cave Hill Cemetery which have Kt-n there for years. They are cut down to the ground by tlie frosts of winter, but they come up again from the Mots in the spring and go right on producing their flowers until cold weather ar rests them again. Other Teas and Bengals and Bour bons, and even some Uciiiontants are killed by seve re winter, but the Safrano survives the coldest sjm-IIs anil comes new from the roots every year. There is no rose-bush that produces more flowers. It is not too much to say that the Safrano is al ways in bloom. When others fail to give us buds, the Safrano is always ready with one or more. And surely the copK-ry color of the buds is rery beautiful. The bud is long, like that of the Niphetos, and is always charming, with its lovely fawn color. It Is not a pretty rose when fully expanded, but as a bud it has very few equals. It does not only bloom all the sum mer, in the open air, but it is the best rose for buds in the winter green-house. No florist who wants winter buds will think of doiiifj with out the Safrano. Isabella.Sprunt and Bon Silence and other varieties are fine for winter buds, but none of them afford more than the Safrano. We leave off as we began, by asking the question, is there a better rose than the Safrano ? Some have mer its the Safrano does not pretend to, but, taken all together, we know of no rose to take its place. If we could but have one rose we know none that would come so near filling the place of all. It is an old rose, but none of the new ones of those classed as tender has surpass- ed it in capacity to endure eld ttiid produce bowers, We would rather have a rose-ln-d filled with Safranos alone than one made up of the miserable varieties that take up the room of some of our yards and gardens, and produce leaves instead of flowers. - Got What He Called Kor. Lcu Smith's tavern at Waltliam used to lie, in days gone by, a favor ite stopping place for the farmers who from further up the road were accustomed to bring their truck to Bo-ton for a r.iarkct. Some of the knowing ones who were a "little near"' would manage to get around : IMI IL lilt: llllir III fit H. I . 1. I IT Oi l- !. . . 1 A Al... Al..... 1 ... ..1.1.. -.4 . .t:.. J i . ,, r ner was nearly over, and calling lor . .'. . a colli Lite, would he seated at the t .i.i.. ..1,1 i'.. i- i...ii"ti,o r,-;.... ,.( ,!;. ." '.V V." . "V lor iioiiiu iM-i. ;irt soiumc . inr-.ii ,is I . . , . - ,, uiose who came cany ami pain uiu price. One old chap, who had jrot his dinners in this manner for several months, and who was never known to spend a cent in the house, was marked by the landlord as a victim. On a certain day in winter, when he was known to be coming, a boiled dinner was prepared and set out the t night before to cool, . the next j i.,;irks. t ... - - i ...,n...i r... I (Hit ill ail ajii aiiiocu an' lauci mi ja "cold bite." A goodly plate full of frozen beef. Tiotatoes, etc., was set In mie of the uicursion-t ot Indians ; urion me ironucr scmcmcm.-. oi ! Pennsylvania during the Revolution, ia very romantic incident occurr'-d. The celebrated chief, ( oniplanter, made an attack upon the neighbor hood of Fort Plain, burning and de- lUUlIIV! lit-' '. ni. !'' ' ani, his tftin n:irn0. Thcmecting . -i i;... t. .1... ret jhe voun" chief held out i stroii" inducements to his whitu father to accompany him to his tnU-, nit paternal attertion did not seem so stnmg in the heart of Abell as his love for the comforts and luxuri-s ..f.i -.vliite nitin's home, and so he chose ratner to Ihj set at lilt rty and j, returned to his frieii'ls. lhiswas Yielded, and he was conducted m honor back to the settlement Thus gularly met and parte! the fa trier : sin f and son. man out in X "Mr, roared a . . I- ,. 'kn' tnLng !, "Sir. you are a liar. to a neighbor. i . . !..;.. ....I i n nstonLsiien 1UU .11 e: . . . . i. ?" . , ,. kmw I n.-ig.ir. ar'i , knoW it . Uiuw I'v 1 f"n,rl "u. Vllll Hying j 111 "How long have you ' "Six weeks. -Oh, well, probably you do kn.m, win ove tnfrgOTW fo it to male; iTa -is,.