Newspaper Page Text
jPor the Beaver Radical.]
TRANSLATED PROM THE GERMAN* OP h. BCHUCHIKG.
Mods. d’Avelon sought his apartments
after conducting Max to fe; \ ate^t| nc
and Ellen following soon after. }'n
In her room Valentine found the win*
dows stilfopen; they overkilled; the court
yard. She peered out into the darkness
and found that the clouds which had o’er
shadowed the sky the whole day without
disbarthening themselves, „ had grown
denser and now entirely obscured the
sky. A soft drizzling rain fell noiselessly
on Valentine’s burning temples as she
bent out; cheeks and brow burned with
inward excitement and tormenting doubts.
Miss Ellen had superintended her educa •
tion from her childhood, but bad never
succeeded in winning the affections of
her rather wayward pupil, as teacher be
fore Valentine’s mother died, nor when
after that gentle lady was carried to her
last rest and Miss Ellen aspired to become
mistress of Mons. d’Avelon’s hand—and
Valentine heeded not the silent patter
of the rain drops on her damp curls, but
hung listlessly in the window—suddenly
she started to her feet with an exclama
tion of surprise; there was something un
usual in the dense blackness over yonder
—the yellowish glow that ever and anon
illumined the sky with fitful flashes, caus
ed by the furnaces of the iron works at
Givres, which lay just beyond the hills
opposite her window, and which had so
often reminded her of Vulcan’s forge by
its gigantic fantastical flashes above the
What bad become of the glow that nev
er faded only from Sunday until Monday?
Had the men ‘struck’—or had the war
suddenly called them from their sooty la
bor ? Had either of these occurred Gas-;
ton would certainly have told her ; and
this singular occurrence cast another load
upon her already over-burthened heart.
Gaston—so ran her thoughts—had gone
to to his works, had collected his
workmen, a herd of brawny savages, na
tives of Walloon, and commanded them
to follow him to the Ferme des Auges to
capture the German officer who never
dreamed of the develish plot I Was it
really true or was It but the chimera of
her over wrought brain? What should
she do ?—if only Ellen had not put their
guest into the lower chamber! This fact
increased her suspicions; would it not be
much easier to kidnap him there without
arousing the inmates, than if he slept in
an upper room? So she pondered, her
eyes fixed on the Egyptian darkness be
yond the hills—hoping to see the fitful
glow arise. But the blackness only grew
denser if possible; and yet, should she
warn Max on this mere suspicion—yes ‘it
was a mere suspicion ; how could she im
agine Gaston capable of such a diabolical
plot I She turned from the window half
assured by. the thought and drew a deep
breath of relief, hot her fears were sud
denly aroused again—she heard a door
open softly,\then a stealthy footfall in the
Valentine quickly grasped her lamp,
then as quickly put it down, and hastily
slipping to the door opened it noiselessly
and peeped into the hall. She beheld El
len still dressed, hastily descending the
stairs carefully shading her lamp. With
abated breath Valentine stole into the
corridor, then down the stairway into the
hall below from whence she could see in
to the dining room. She noiselessly
crept into this room and crouching in the
shadow of .the capacious sideboard, she
watched the English woman’s movements
scarce trusting herself to breathe less she
should cry out.
Jibe saw Miss Ellen tread noiselessly as j
a cat across the salon to the glass door j
leading to the terrace ,* saw her withdraw
the heavy iron bar and unlatch it so that
it would open noiselessly, and then turn
and retrace her steps with a satisfied ex
pression in her pale face —her share of the
nicely schemed plot was fulfilled! Valen
tine crouched lower in her concealment,
and waited until Miss Ellen had ascended
.the stairs and entered the room ; then the
girl rose from the floor and passed her
hands feverishly over her brow while she
bit her Ups to repress the cry of angry in
dignation that surged through her whole
being. Bending forward she listened a
moment, then fled noiselessly through the
room, through the salon, to the terrace
door which Ellen’s precaution enabled
her to open noiselessly! Fleet as a deer
she sped ever the terrace, around the cor
ner of the house and baited breathlessly
beneath Max’s window. For an instant
she hesitated, then tapped lightly once—
twice—thrice! * v
She heard a footstep within, then the
? fastenings being undone, and at last the
sash was partly opened.
“I have something to tell you,” gasped
Valentine before he could speak ; “dress
yourself instantly—you must leave here —
you are in danger—they are going to sur
“Good tyeavens, Valentine, is it you ?
danger —and have you come to—”
“Oh pray, pray, speak lower, for God’s
sake—lower!—or do not speak at all, on
ly hasten and dress yourself—then jump
out of ibis window and I will lead you—
but hasten:—hasten—or we will be 100
late,” she added imploringly as she wrung
her hands. ” *
“But what sort of danger do you mean,
She interrupted him with an impatient
“Can you not believe me when I tell
you your life depends on an Immediate
flight ?” she whispered almost angrily.
/ Max’s head disappeared without anothr
er word and in a few moments the sash
was thrown back and Max sprang to the
ground beside her.
“Follow metsilently,” she whispered in
a halftremb'Tiog.haircommand ingvolce
as leave the
“Do you mean to lead mf !ithrough this
•raih**«hy you have no 'shawl, nothing
to protect yoursell,” exclaimed Max.
“The rain will not hart me,” she re
turned shortly," walkVag rapidly before
lam not cold.” \ I -
“Where are we going?” asked Max fol
lowing the Jight figure with : d ifflcalty.
“Pray tell me the cause of this strange
flight—what danger tbrealensmc ?”
“Will it not suffice if I tell you—my
God is It already ibo Tate ?” cried halt
ing suddenly J“ Look there!” she added
in a distressed whisper, pointing through
the courtyard gate from which a narrow
road led through the fields toward Void,
a road used exclusively by the farm teams
that were too heavy to use thu graveled
avenue .leading to the terrace.-
“Don’t you see yon light ?”’Bhe whis
pered, unconsciously grasping hlsirm.
“Isee a light moving—it looks like a
“They have already blockaded the way
tbb way to Void and that escape licut off
for ypo—perhaps they have already sur
rounded-us!—oh what shall we do? But
there is one way left—come—come quick
ly,” and turning she ran swiftly toward
the gate through which -Max and Gaston
bad passed that afternoon.
“Is there a whole regiment advancing?”
asked Max rather comically as he stum
bled after her over the unfamiliar path.
“What has the name to do with it—
hark! do you hear nothing ?” she added
hastily stopping shortly.
They were between the hedges that
bound the road on either side.
“I think I can bear the sound of dis
tant tramping-but the damp atmosphere
smothers every noise and makes it diffi
cult to distinguish anything—l may be
mistaken but I think there are many
feet,” he added musingly.
“Yes there are—come-r-come!”
Valentine here crept through a narrow
opening in the hedge and almost flew be
tween the carefully trimmed garden beds,
At the end of the garden they reached a
little wooden lattice gate ; this she open
ed and began to ascend the path oyer
the hill which it was impossible for Mas
to distinguish through the short crisp
grass, but which his conductress threaded
as deftly as if the bright noon-day sun
beamed over-head. At last they reached
the grove near the summit; through the
dripping shrubbing that cast a shower of
cold rain drops on the hurrying pair at
every s¥ep. Valentine heeded this as lit
tle as the wet grass on the hill; a strange
thought occupied her brain excluding all
else—the darkness, the stranger’s opinion
of her conduct, her flying alone at mid
night with an unknown officer—all—all
was forgotten save the insane desire to
| find, a refuge for her companion. The
summit was how gained and they stood
upon the level clearing; breathless and fa
tigued. In daylight a fine view of the
surrounding country was to be seen from
this point, bat the darkness was too dense
for the eye to discover the line that divid
ed earth and sky.
Ever and anon the will-o’-the-wisp light
they had seen would flash faintly beneath
them -, and now through the murky
night air came the long baying of a huge
dog which seemed to rise from the goad
down which Valentine contemplated
leading her companion; had they not
changed their course and ascended the
bill they would now perhaps be where
the dog was barking.
These sounds renewed Valentine’s ter
ror ; she once more pressed forward to
the other side of the h ill.
“It is wonderful how accurately you
know the pay? through this forest,” ex
claimed Max. “I cannot sec it at all.”
“I ought to know it well, for I have us
ed it since 1 could walk,” returned'Valen
line as she bent hack a wet branch
which covered Max witlra shower as it
“Won’t you teli me where you are taking
one? Tell me now what has caused your
anxiety? and why you think a whole
company are pursuing me ?” he begged.
But she hastened on silently as if she
had not heard his words.
“Valentine, pray tell me—or do you
desire that I shall follow you farther,
trusting you silently ?”
‘Am I not trusting you ?” she demand
“Yes—ye?, by heaven you are 1 and this
trustfulness has made me so inexpressibly
happy, that the danger from which yon
wish to shield me is entirely forgotten. J
cannot realize that there is any danger; it
has, as yet, only revealed itself in the
shape of a lantern and the baying of a
“And yet you must have faith in me—
for I tell you, you arc in the* utmost dan-,
ger—do not ask me, we only lose time in i
talking—besides, Ido not wish to tell yon
more just ye*. Hasten, we are near your
place of refuge.”
The path here suddenly grew steep ;
| they were obliged to proceed with the
i utmost caution over the slippery moss,
i holding on to the branches above them
as they made the descent.
For; several minutes they suddenly |
crept dosn the difficult path, then tbeyj
JHE RADICAL: FRIiPAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1873.
once mbn rtood upon tewlgroßyate^
wara# « v bill will theVbe WbmiUed to him. The
Mid peremptoilly. ; -^**^f»*^m!**
4M Do 4»t b. nftnld to Mint.
though not farther than about .WMM
or a hundred and Mly atcpa. foe the Wryaa engugeßnctlbw up «bo now «** «ak«
with tho subterranean 'lake he*lue there.” .lood inJhn corridor and
“And In this hole you wish me to bar- his friends and, counsel* He talked fin;
like—” (: .'■, t: | entlyand pleasantry, had about him the
r °“You most seek safety here-’’ she In- same air of ao-athlete, the same nerve,
terruoted “You will he perfectly secure and whilebe took an eager interest in the
for they will not think of searching for consultation of his counsel/he did'not
von here”- and she laughed a low trhm- seem to doabMhat the result of the pro
phant laugh—“the groltohasa firm iron- ccedings would be favorable to his expec
bound door which you can secure Inside, talioni. f
Take care of yourself and when the dan- Foster was calm and collected as be
eer Is past I will come—or send some dhC stepped, from his cell. His fate did not
to release yon. And how Cafewell-pray reveal any trace of hie knowledge that be
be of good cheer and God be with you- is already under the shadow of the gal
adien !” _ ! : " lows. Donbtlcsa he has hope that some-
But Max had seized her hand and held
it firmly. : ' .1;
“You cannot mean to leave me in this
wretched hole without the faintest suspl*
cion of what all this meads ?r-«tat la the
cause of your anxiety ?—who Is the ene
my from whom I must flee into this Styg*
ian cavern?—” . ■
“You will have ample time to answer
these questions in your own mind,” she
returned withdrawing her; hand. “Do
you think I would have asked you to fly
were it now an overpowering danger that
threatens you ? Best assured you shall he
released the instant those villains have
been convinced that you are safe with
your .friends in Void; and now”—she
added with a peculiar tremble in her
voice—“how, once more farewell—do hot
neglect to close and bar the door, it may
prove a difficult matter for it has not been
closed for many a day ; do not maids the
least noise and take care of the abyss—
once tnore God be with you—farewell I”
and she vanquished through the darkness
ere he could speak.
TO BE CONTINUED.
THE IOSEiniTE VAIiIiEf.
The long vexed questiton as to the title
of Mr. J. M. Hutchings to land in the
Yoscmite Valley, has lust been decided by
the United States Supreme Court. Mr.
Hutchings had made a settlement before
the tract was granted to the State Of Cali
fornia, to be held perpetually as a Public
Park. He had entered on the lands in
tending to purchase under the pre-emp
tion law, and claimed that Congress could
not devest his Incipient title in the man
ner in which it was done, and that the
Government was bound to protect him at
all times toward to the perfection’ll his
title, after he had complied wit|Np re
quirements of law, and paid for his .land.
The iadgment of the lower court sanc
tioned the grant to the State, and held
that the inchoate title of the plaintiff was
no obstacle in the way. The judgment is
affirmed, the Supreme Court holding In
substance that a settlement upon the pub
lic domain does not confer such right
upon the settler as will prevent Congress
in its discretion from disposing of the
land for other purposes. Congress is not
restricted in the power to dispose of lands
by sale or donation by pre-emption rights-
The case is disposed of on the principles
laid down in the several cases Jagainst
Friabie, in California.
This decision carries with it all similar
claims, and secures the appropriation of
this great tract, embracing some of the
most wonderful natural scenery in the
whole world, to the purpose to which it
has been dedicated, its preservation from
all private uses. We sympathise with Mr.
Hutchings, who has done more than any
other man to bring the vailey ihto notice,
and to attract to it the increasing number
of visitors who make the pilgrimage. He
ought to be remunerated in some way, for
he deserves well from the people if not
from the government. But it Is eminently
desirable that the intention of the govern
ment in making the grant, should not he
frustrated by any ; private claims. The
State of California is now free to take
complete possession, and we hope that it
will at once proceed to execute the trust.
There is scarcely a more attractive spot to
be found in the world, certainly nonehav*
lug grander scenery ; but the approaches
to it are exceedingly d fflcult, and the
accommodations for v isitors in the vailey,
miserable. Several thousand dollars should
be expended annually in improving the
paths to and in the valley, and the Slate
can easily provoke private enterprise for
putting Up and maintaining a good hotel,
or more .than one. We hope the Golden
State will not be slow to make this re
markable spot still more attractive and
accessible to all classes of travellers.
Hitherto it has required a vigorous con
stitution to make the tour even from San
Francisco.— N. Y. Observer.
Stokes aiirt Foster.
A New York Sun reporter, who has
been interviewing these murderers, thus
tells his history :
The news of the decision in the Poster
case does not produce a perceptible effect
on Stokes, who is as cheerful and confi
dent as ever. The flood of visitors who
wish to see him*was yesterday in nowise
lessened. Persons obtain admission to the
prison on tbe plea of a'desire to see some
one else, and once inside they strive to get
a glimpse of Stokes. Several friends and
relatives called yesto day to see him,
among them bis steadfast brother Horace,
thing may yet he done, although bat; one
possible chance of escape remains to him
—Execative clemency—which no ' one
seems to expect will be interposed. Fos
ter is spoken‘of by the keepers as a man
of unflinching nerve. When he went out
for his walk yesterday morning he was as
self-possessed asever, and talked freely
and pleasantly with those prisoners whom
! A RARE CHANCE!!
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db K TO S2SPER DAY!
$0 AGENTS WANTED
To sell a Beautiful Portrait, In oil colors, of the
Hero of Gettysburg, the late Major Genera)
Geobgb 6. Meads. . Send $1 for outfit, or 35 cents
for sample. CHOSBCUP & WEST, 702 Chestnut
street, Philadelphia. Pa.
GUTSCIi’S IMPERIAL RUSSIAN MUSTARD.
—Wholesale to the trade. Single cans sent,
post paid, on receipt of fl. w. HERMAN T.
FKUKAPFP, Reading. Pa.
IPA (fcOA perday! Agents wanted 1 All
dP»J 1U classes of working people, oi
either sex young or old, make money at work for
ns In their spare moments, or all the time, than at
anything else. Particulars free. Address G.
Stinson & Co., Portland, Maine.;
For any case of Blind,
Bleeding. Itching or Ul
cerated', Piles that De
Bing's Pile Remedy
fails to cure. It is pre
pared expressly to core
the Piles, and nothing
else. Sold by all Druggists. Price $l.OO.
QR6ANIC LAW OF THE SEXES:
Conditions which Impair veiiltty—positive and
negative electricity—proof that: life is evolves
without union—effect of tobacco—influence of
Sab and phosphoric diet—modern: treatment of pel
vic diseases, stricture and varicocele, and arrest
of development: ten lectures to his private surgi
cal class, by EDWARD H. DIXON, M. D., 45 Fifth
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ih>m the pen of Dr. Dixon is of great value to the
whole human race."—Horace Greeley.
CJEND 25 CENTS FOR THE
A book of i-2 8 pages, showing bow, when and
where to advertise,|and containing a list of nearly
3,000 newspapers, with] much other information
of Interest to advertisers. Address GEORGE
P. SOWELL & CO., Publishers, 41 Park Row,
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Special terms and extra inducements to male 1
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Samples of sewing, descriptive circulars containing!
terms, testimonials, engravings? Ac., sent free.
BROOKS SEWING MACHINE CO..
No. 1339 BroaOWav,
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If you would be well anl strong. study the Laws;
of Life and Health, by reading!; ‘ THE SCIENCE
OF HEALTH,” the beet health' journal published!
—not the organ of any business or institution, bat
an independent, earnest educator of the people;
in that pertains to the preservation and regaining
of health. Only $2 a year; 30 cents a No.; and the
a splendid OIL CHROMO. pried: S 3, given to every
subscriber. Our Chromes are how READY FOR
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way, Now York. jflu3l-lra ;
D- / :
The HIGHEST- CASH PRICE paid for OA
STRAW, bn delivery, at the I
decO-31 ROCHESTER GLASS WORKS.
T> O A. N E
I j ‘‘THE AMEBI
; - i w. _ ' . a, jV\,
exhibited—Prices low ;
“■< 1 -• . handlnstruments
‘ cl ■' ** , «•'%• ' : ' V:
: ’ ‘ W\
FrqmWiMicar(iUoJfman y the c^raU&teanisi,.
I coMe&dtioosly tha* yonrplano ia in
every tespect a most magnificent Instrument.
j ResgonslMe Apnts wkteA
■ o-:: if: DOANE '& WING,
QRPHANS’ COURT SALE.
Four! Lots in Bridgewater Borongti.
By virtue of an order of the Orphans’ -Court of
Beaver county, the under- fened Executor of the
last, trill and testament of JAMES POSTER, de
ceased, will expose topub lie sale, on the premi-
’ TUESDAY, MARCH dm, A. D. 1873,
at 3 o’clock, p. a piece of ground situate in the
BOROUGH QF BRIDGEWATER, in the county
of Bearer, and State of Pennsylvania, bounded on
thenoftta by Mulberry Street, east by Locust al
tey,sontb by Clarion Street, and west by Otter
Dane;j containing about. HALF AN ACRE, and
embracing lota numbered 17, 18,. 19, and 30, in
Bayes! plan of lots in said borough, ail enclosed,
and having thereon erected a good frame stable.
‘ i TERMiS—One half the purchase money to be
paid at the confirmation or sate by the Court, and
the remainder in one year from that date, with
lawfu(.interest therefor (Tom the same time.
Jahdislt J. C. WILSON* Executor.
JAMES CALDWELL & CO
IRISH AND FRENCH POPLINS.
EMPRESS pLOTHS AND SATEENS,
BLACK ALPACAS AND JMOIIA'IR LL'STRES
BLACK SILK WARP CASHMERES,
Black and Colored Velvets for Trimming. &c..
BLACK SILK VELVET SACOUES, CLOAKS
CLOTH CLOAKS AND SACQUES
A large stock of Fashionable Furs, iu medium and
BLACK QUII’UB LACES. BIJVCK THREAD
CLOTH AND CASSIMERES
FINEST IN THE CITY,
J> EPORT OP THE CONDITION
National Bank of Bearer Conaty,
; NEW BRIGHTON, PA.,
At the close ol business on the 27th of December
Loan? and Discounts
Overdrafts ■ ■ ■
U. S. Ronds to secure circulation—
U. S. Ronds and Securities on hand..,
Due from National Rinks
Due from State Banka and Bankers. ...
Bills of other National Banks
! Fractional Currency, (including nickels!
Legal Tender Notes...
Profit and Loss i
National Bank circulation
Individual Deposits, ;..
Due to National Banks
Due to State Banks and Bankers
$336,546 79 j
Stall of Pennsylvania^ ) I,Edward Hoops. VasMer '
Beaver County, f ”of the National Bank of-
Beaver County, do solemnly affirm that the above •
statement is true to the best of my knowledge and
belief. EDWARD HOOPS, Cashier.
Subscribed before me this 6th day of January,
1873; Milton Townsend. N. P,
R' BAD BY EVERYBODY,
7EB BEAVER RADICAL
Invite special attention to their
REPPS AND VELOI'RS.
DRA DE FRANC MERIN jS,
All the nj .v tkades
EMPRESS CLOTHS AND MERINOS
A very large stock of all the best makes.®
A LARGE STOCK OF
FIANCY DRE SS-SIL'K S
* ifft perywfi-; , r »
In great variety,
LACES. BEKTBaS AND CAPEs
Blankets 'andFlan nets,
The above stock comprises the
Which we offer at the lowest market prices
118 & 130 FEDERAL STREET,
Atlegheoy City, Penna.
OFT H B
BENJ. WILDE, 1
H. B. HOOPBB, V Directors.
& *W I IT Or ,
ft>r tbevnallty, large prices allowed for Second
p From the Independent.
The American Plano has deservedly become a
for moGcnpiefl territory.
42S Broome St., N. Y.
UNDER FEED SEVIN& MACHINE.
A SPECIAL WARRANTEE FOR FIVE YEARS
FURNISHED WITH EACH MACHINE.
INOPPOS I T I V N
SEWING MACHINE COMBINATION.
PRICE COMPLETE *5O 00
LEE S. SMITH,
NO. 14 tiIXTH ST., (LATE ST. CLAIR,,)
AGENTS WANTED IN THIS COL'NTY
Most Liberal Terms both in per cent and time
JJOOTS! BOOTS!! BOOTS!!!
SHOES ! SHOES ! ! SHOE." '
If you want to SAVE MONEY, bin ; «; : Hoe'.-v
Shoes, and Gaiters at v
173 FEDERAL ST., ALLEGHENY,
3 doors above Semple's Dry Goods ?! 'rc '
Boys’ Boots. .
Youths' Boots, .
Boys’ Gaiters, -
Misses Gaiters. -
Men’s Heavy Shoes,
We have a large stock of Men’s, Boys, Youth''
Boots. Shoes and Gaiters, at all prices, and a fy. I
line of Men’s and Boys’ Kip Boots on hand; ai*>
a large lot of Ladies’ Misses’ and Children's Fa;u>
Shoes, Button Congress, Serge and Velvet t-hne? '
Call and examine lor yourselves. Don't lorget
W. V. SLAUGHTERBECK.
173 Federal street, Allegheny.
alO-6ml S doors above Semple's Dry’ Good# More
f 196,365 1®
RaPolpi, Cattaranps Gopty, K. T.
968 40 i
120.000 00 j
15.000 00 1
2.19-i 85 1
1.058 7‘i I
14,374 54 I
2,976 68 !
I Total Expenses for Teom of Fourteeo
The new Boarding-hall (worth $>0,000.00;
ready for occupancy. This Boarding-school f».
1 both sexes has an ample enddtcmeiif. >pac;o'-
- buildings, extensive grounds, and abundant school
apparatus. The Winter Term opens Dec.
Catalogues sent free oi#applicatton to
nl-5t Rev. J. T. EDWARDS, A. M . Principal
. 18,120 00
G. 1.. EBERHART.
WORD WITH YOU!
To Bay Property,
i To Sell Property,
i Your House Insured,
I Your Goods Instirod,
i Yonr Life Insured.
If You Waul To Insftte Against Arc.dss:-*
j To Lease Your Hon?e.
I To Hire a House,
I To Buy a Farm.
, To Sell a Farm,
i Any Legal Writing Done.
Do not tail to call at the office of
.. $200,000 00
... 22.981 86
... 5,229 34
... 3,566 67
... 1.986 79
... 106.384 00
... 33,930 88
... 3,429 39
EBERHART & B EDISON,
GENERAL INSURANCE AGENTS AN D
REAL ESTATE BROKEN,
No. 833 BROADWAY, NEW BRIGHTON.
sept27-ly Beaver County. Hr.
CORNBR NINTH * CHESTNUT STRSHTH
THE NEW WILSON
BEST IN THE WORLD
to the hioh ppjced
We tske pleasure in showing it,
J o' i 6ai
. to "..lit:
I :r>'j to -’■o
2.00 to :'..no
1.75 t<. S.'«
1.50 to- s.w
50 to l.v
w. l. bk;)!«on