Newspaper Page Text
Terms of I'nWimtion.
Ths Somerset Herald
1, ,.,ibli"l.ed every Wednesday M rub'f -'"
,f annum. If M In advance; otherwise -c is. (
n Invariably 1 chanced, j
N salwriptlon will ! dlsoaitiuue-l until all ar (
rvanarcsarcpabi uj.. r.!ui IK-ulecllns to j
notify bi when subscribers Jo not take out tbclr
pa,ier. will 1 held I ,e "'Tiptl..n.
iulerlliers rw" I"-' fr",n I'ostitflce to an
other should art" ,ue nc former as
writ as the I-"-""' ,,,1,c'-
Somerset Printing Company,
J MIX I. SCVI J
SOMERSET, 1A AVEDNESDAY, JULY X 187-2.
I k!t. K. M. KIM M LL will rwntinue to praii. j
I Mr.li.-inc, ana ternler his pmcssMiai serve
oci to the .iilictis of Somerset and stirroundluu ,
rountrv. otm-e at the old place, a lew d..rs eai j
l l he 1 1 lade Hiaue. uiw.ti.Tl.
lTTlJjiMM.K 1 TZ, ATTOUNKY AT i
Law. S.Mii.n-t. I'-, will ' prompt attcn ,
tloUtohUsilli-S entrusted to Ills Care ill S-HIHTSet J
and the adjoining counties. OlMce In the Jail t
t.utl.Hiiir. J-v -
OK ii. Hid IIA K KU tenders his prohssional ,
ri lew to the cititclis of Somerset mi I ieili-
I,, i itnoe In rreidence, one diaf west oi the Hnr- :
uci House. jaa.il. To. j
1 K. .1. K. M1LLKK has ieriiinc?itly located '
I 9 b, llerlin lorthe practice ..I his proics:ioii.
ittlce opp.ltr iiarlcs Krtsinrcr's More.
apr. -a. In tl.
John P. Blyaya
Has re-oicued )i Hon a
J 4 rwuined the practi.-e ol law in Somerset ami
tel.. 2b. To.
NOTICE. AlexamliT II. C.tinith has
irflcc in the Keenrder's ottloe.
Few Doors Above the Old Stand,
I'lMMKL h. COLItoliN, ATTOKNEYS AT
J LAW. Somerset, 1'a. t irriee. lu residence l
A. J. Collloni.
' A LENTIN K H A Y. ATTOKNEY AT LA W
and dealer in real estate. Somerset. 1'a.. will
atieuii to an nusiness vtiirusici 10 ms wire wun
promptness ami tidelity. aim. li-ly.
! A nl olh-rn to his eust..iiiiT.j a ii.l Irini.N a full line
of jjoo.li. at the very l..w. yt lirkv?,
j Hardware of Every Description,
LAW. S.Hnernet. I'a.. lll practice In S.un-
ct Kl).t almoin!" e.rtlfltie. All l'llfllli'S0 eil-
ti-ii't.Nl to them Mill tie jr..inj.tly altcii.li'il to.
auu. li lv.
1M. M. ftU.LlNS. IiKXTIST. S.uicisit.
I I I'A. t Iht In tlie front part of jail, up stairs,
w here he ian at all tiling lie tnumt prcpannl to ilu
allkmilKot work, rai li tillinir. n cuiatinir. ex-Iri.-nii.
fce. Artilicial teeth ol all kimlii. ami ol
the Ul material. Inrtil. All o)eratiiii war- j
rauted. June 7, To.
I iihn ii. mil atti;m:y at law. sum. I
it vret. lJa.. will priiiptly attend to all l.uin..sii
vhtruKted 1a him. M.rticy advaneeil on eillerli.ii :
t... ttie ia ait rei.kv, Main trvt. I
L T. . j
IHHNII. KIMMKL ATTttRNKY AT LAW. '
.intret. 1'a.. will attend to nil hurinus t-u-
trusted to his rare in Sunienict and at)oiniiu; itun- j
ti.. with ir.iiiiptiiif.- and tidelity. til ce inCuin I
UlUm. t h. i. '7U lv. !
A XI) GLASS, j
M.MH.4-II M jirO f All liilltlK,!
TIIK BRIDE'H HTORT.
I1T T1IOVA8 W MS K50LISH.
When I wa. lmt a country lass, now filteen yean
I lived where flow? the thiTjieli through tnead-
ow wide and low; !
There flint, when vkiea were N-ndltiif hlua and
Miouif tiluwlna- fruc.
I MW the rairse.1 little l.iy who went to aehoul with
Hii lioincspun cvat wa Iraycl and Worn, with
JiaUhes eovercj o'er;
Hi hat ah, meh a hat a that wai never seen lie-
The boya and K'rl. when fimt he came, they fliout
ed In their plee, 1
And jeered the ra?;reil little W who went to
arhool with me. ' .
llix father wan a lah-.rln limn, and mine war l.ljrh- "J1 thc Plinippinpf his sllOll!-
lyhorn: . . titrs. "Arm now tor a iiloasant crcn-
(iiir..ple held hoth luuiand Mt lu great cuntemiit
and ac.ru . ,
Tin y aid I uliould not Mnp to own a playmate
such at he.
The liriirlit-ryrd. narj-ed little hoy who went to
po1hm4 wlih Die.
Yet. ?piteof nil thc fneerf around froiu rhndrcn
better drepi, .
My heart went out to meet tlie heart that loot
within hU lireaKt. : ,
Hi liaik was foiid, his voire was hw, and str.mre
ar It may W,
I loved the ram'd little lx,y who went lo -h..
with 1110. ,.
"I dare- sar I've lon a very fool-itntlnre a lp-atlicn till.-; lifuteforth it
ish iliiii";,"she jMnltToJ( "hut "iinlt'i'il liuy Ix-eu kuowu as tin: Castlu of St.
I foulil not help it. Of course Iio'Il ! Aiitrt-los. or Aii'i-lo : and if nnv nn..
" u i iu i tuuinv in- ii i . ufioH, or -illiX'i" j mill II an v oil
spend it all ot the public house, and I doul.ts the truth .f the Iffji nd whie
shall do without my now oilcloth ;; produced this elianpv of name, th
wt're iidtieed drops of caudle crease, lish t-ven then, notwithstandine; a j the Lcfri-lature a resnlutioii d. clar
and tin? eiul of a cantlie was found in introri-r accent. It wa9 Dlain hemicht ins the uiialtcralde hostility of Mas-
ja pirki t of the suspicious man's ' have taken a high rank in literature. ! sat husetts to the further extension of
.1 - . t I ... il.
MiaU . 4II11I. ,,,,, . 'Hlllllll r a""t
I. . .. ....II
eeution of persons of fjualiiv. ' -.
t,:..,. i',.....: , ,.(r. i .1. ...t. i..." i.: :..
Ktriinient in '.M. In Kn-'htnda :n:-
i!ar niachirn! was u.-ed, and a full d -jxeriptiori
of it may be found in tr.e
j Uriti.-h .State Calendar for 170. The
: "maiden' of Scotland, which v. r
i used for the liehcadin? of .Morton in
J.81, was an in-trument similar t"
tho.- already i:ientiined, and is stiji
Iosid to have J-n brought over from
(ermany by the. very man who suf
fered bv it. It is still preserved in
the liui.-ctiiii of tlie Antiquarian Soci
jetyat Kdinbur. Kv-n France jo :
j sessed it a earlv as the fifteenth ccri-
lhat will be the end of it all.
' And there was a conscious flush
on her cheek, as if she had done some-
thinjr wron when she rejoined thc
Squire in the sitting room.
'W ell," said Squire Tartlet,
that ne'er do well gone at last ?"
"To Stokes' tavern, I suppose." '
"I hojie not, Josiah."
I'm afraid it' nast honinn- for"
in. How it does rain, to be sure "
And Mrs. Partlet kept the secret of
the dollar -'bill within her own heart.
It was six months nfteawards that
bronze statue of St. Michael is there
to convince him of his error, standing
with sword in hand just where the
iin gel himself stood. During the
fierce struggled between oopes and
has ; emperors anil rival pones, which dis
graced the history of the church dur
ing the tenth and eleventh centuries,
this castle was the centre of many a
bloody encounter. From being a hu
man it became a papal castle.
Its interior history has never been
written, and no man can write it It
has been alike the castle and the prison-house
of the papacy. Within its
walls lano-nished and died a prisoner.
Ppo John XI. It heard and tieas-
tury, under the name of ' IMoire;''
ami two centuries later the Uofjrtun-
Il..t.. .1 . w
After the verdict, the pris- lie wrote well, as it was: sometimes ' slarerv in America.. and her fixed de- , ., .-"""WioreDcy
oner was identified as one convicted ; for the love of it, at others when he termination to use all legal and con-; ti"ation of richer """'' tn'ln"
of burglary several years ago, but wanted a little money ; but he never j stitutional means for its extinction. ! u have na rut'Tf V,' i
whose sentence had been postponed J wrote what he might have dono had He supported this resolution in a ! H.vn frttvu nseanItol.ae
n i-uniiiuoii uiul ne woiiiu leave xne ue tievoieu niniseii 10 mai kiiki ol siH-ecn winch was pronounced bv tlie : When then f re Tie r it
country. This he never .lid, and so, work. He had fine tastes, particularly leading a.iti-slaverr journals to Ik- ! ,...:... .' A ' V 1 J";"!,h nac
being adjudged guiltv, that overlook-; in music, lint he gave himself up
ed bit of the knife-blade cost him five as a martVr and sacrifice to his aims
3'cars, at hard labor in Sing Sing. jforltalv. He lived almost initial
One of the mysteries of a large city j or; his health was poor from the first
came out in a trial lor manslaughter, i hut he took no care of it He used
The defendant was sttindin? at the ' to moke a frreat'deal. and drank eof-
he Squire1 came into the room where ured up the cries and pravcrs of uii-
COAL OIL LAMPS.
KNltYF.SfHKLL. ATT ill K Y A i LA W,
UI .n:;iii) lo the Kimp trade.
i'a. ith.v iu the Court lloum..
Jan. 11 It. I
JAH-VKT HOI SE.
1 he uiidcrsi'nil rcMytruUv inform the puli-!
lie Hut lie bar leased this well known hotel in the I
kiMull ol Somerset. It in Ills Intent f. .11 to keep'
l! 111 a style w iileh he Iioms will irhe s.itislactioii to i
all who mav lavor him with their eusti.m. ;
Apr 17 :i .ItiilN illl.L !
' For yearsthey had fotvotten blm, hut when aain
I we met,
1 His I0.J.S, his voi, bl. urmle way reuaiiued lu
j memory yet ;
J They saw alone the man of mark, but I eould only
: The brixhtyeU raififed little U,y who went I
aetua.1 with me.
; lie had retuctuliered me. It seemed, af I rewt-m-I
U red him.
Nor lime, nor honor?. In hi uun.l. tlie i herL-lieil
past ruuld dim :
Y'lmnt? love had rMn to older love, and . to-day
"VIM S MKVHiS.
V Sotner.t. ln.. will give prompt nttciiti.ai 1
nil business entrusieil t
adjoiuitiu e'Unties. 1 Mflce
site the residen.v of Kd.
ATTOKNKY AT LAW.
Itis care in Somerset an.l
on 1 ni..n street, opim
ull. y. i ll'.
I'AIXTS IN t)lL ANU IdiY. ANll
PAINTERS' GOODS IN GENERAL.
DU. A. i. MILLKi:. aflertwehe
years' aeflve praillee In SlinnksviMe. has
11. .m 1 rmafiently Iid-hIiI at Si-mersct ..r the prac.
l!.... ..I medicine, mid lenders his protcssi-iiia I s-r
:-ff l" the eitizciis ot Somerset and M.-iittly.
i.n.v in tlie tin shop t.riucrly occiipic.1 t.y i ' A.
hiiumcl. where lie eaa Ik consulted at all times,
uiile-s prol'.ssi.iually enaiireil.
4"Niht eallK jri.iip;ly answere.!.
it.v. 1:;. '71 ly.
1,' KNKri'KK. riiysicl.in an I licntist. lh-rlin.
. I'a. Will 0e prompt altemion t- u II eas. s
entrusted to Ills care, fllluie mm disrt-west.,1 the
'l:r;tll.T House." same as ocenpi...! hcretolorc l-v
lr. I'. f. Musivr.
A lare f t. k of
have gone awav.
"I don't know out West some
where, with a colony: And they say
Luke hasn't touched a drop for six
"I'm clad of that," said Mrs. Part
let. "It won't Iat long," saidthe Squire
"Oh, I don't know. I havn't any
faith in these sudden reforms."
Mrs. Partlet was silent : she
thought thankfully that after all, Luke
had not spent the dollar in liquor.
Six months six years the time
sped along, in days anil weeks al
most before busy little Mrs. Partlet
knew tlinl !t ivna minn Tin, Minlilllmvic
How it did rain that Xovemlier knii wt t, s.'..,.w t ..i-'
IHO-IlT XiitlO aF 1.ttlff tlti.l.ia.iK.il L l...ia i 1 a m . .
ers, with hesitating intervals, as itj.rntjn tne far awav KI Horado,
w ere between : n.i.ie of your mild vaguely expressed "out West" bv the
persistent pattering on the roof, but ! simple Se(iocsseter
"They do say." said Mrs. I'ueking,
in ne va j.re.MTving greai red ap- nappy J.eatnee Cenci, whose tragic
pies into jelly. history Shelley has made famous.
'W ell, well," quoth he, "wonders The subterranean dungeons, whose
never will cease. The Kuddiloves traurie tale hhall not be told till t he lust
door of a saloon when he saw a tipsy
man coming down the street, follow,
cdbv a ieerinir. buzzin? crowd of bovs
and girls. The man picked up a large
piece of paving stone anil was about
to throw it at two of the children,
who were running away from him.
screaming, when the prisoner knock
fee with bread crumbled in it, but
hardly gave anv attention to hisfood.
His mother used to send him money,
out he gave it away. H hen fche died
she left him as much as two hundred
pounds u year all she had but it
went to Italian begsrars. His mother
was the only meuiler of his family
ed it from his hand. Upon this, the , that stuck to him. His father soon
man struck him; they clinched and i turned his back on his son; his only
I wed the rauned little hoy
that went to school
THE 0F. IHJM.VB RIM.
great day, still remain, and the visit
or enters them with a shudder, aut!
thanks (Jod that the power which put
them to so cruel a purpose as that to
which they were often put has passed
forever away. A covered passage leads
from this castle to the Vatican, and
thus renders it an easy aiuLpractica
ble place of refuge for the pope in ev
ery time of peril. From "The City
of the Saints," in Jlarper'a Jlaijaziiif
the assailant was thrown down. Ris
ing to his feet, he staggered on a few
paces and again fell. Heing picked
up, he was found to be dead from con
cussion of the brain. The prisoner
was acquitted, but it came out that
nothing had ever been disvovercd con
cerning the identity of the dead man.
He was advertised, his body exposed
at the Monroe, and every means tak
en to secure publicity ; but all to no
ister married a strict Roman Catho
lic, and she herself became too strict
to have anything to do with him He
did sec her once, but the interview
were too painful to be rccatcd. He
desired, I am told, to see her again
when he was dying, but she declined.
Poor Mazziui! 1 could not have any
ympathy whatever with many of his
views aud hopes. He used to come
here aud talk about the 'solidarity of
llll-.-iairii J""!""" I'J 1 f In ,. ,1 t . , t I. i
the fullest and most comprehensive j ,780( ; Fn.n(.h c
speech on the slavery question that; tuent Assembly to afleviate th- hor
had been made m any legislative body I rors of capital 'punishment by adopt-
III tlie eiulntpv- nn.l I fin pi..iliiti.iii . ... . . . I
- i ... ,?iin.i4 '.mi i u (ii.kiii'iii;
jioiisc ov in ma- i
"vas adopted in thc
He was elected a delegate to the
Whig National convention of 1S18,
and on the rejection of anti-slavery
resolutions by the convention, he
withdrew seceded from it and took
a prominent part m ortranizin-r the
Free Soil partv of that year. He :
ni;r a iiiacnine wnicn wouia dispens
, with the axe or sword, he was mere
ly reviving an old contrivance, which
had been uperecded in Germany,
France, and Italy by the very instru
ments of decapitation which he was
trying to abolish.
J)r. Guillotine motion was not for
mally acted on until the 20th of March.
purchased thc liostou lU nuUiva,,, a '1: " , I
., . i , 1 j ordering a decapitating machine of
dad.,ewsparr which he edited for k;n(, hy
A . . 1 O J fa 1 . . - I . 1
rhainnan of thc JreeSnl Mate Com-! tr i t i
mittco of Massachusetts, a post which i t. ,7.., " S-Anil .
he actively tiled for four years. In , ... f. nifll(lini. .
180 and again in Ibol, he waschos- aftf.r niuT cLa-, .tf,.r
en Mate enator. and uunnjr Isotu ..: . .:.L '
. -i ii as maul- nitnaiuu yiifrman
terms was president of the Senate.- lm.than!(. nnnu.(, S(.,ini;l?f "nr.
In LSo2 he was made president of the tn frr,r ,.;i,.,.e J u ... .
Free Soil convention, at Pittsburgh, LtP11.ntJJ: "... t. . I
and chairman of the National Con,- ZlrZ, I
m.ttetf of the Iree So. party. In i fir,t tri,.j 0I1 tllC Hlh f A ;,
the same year he was the t ree Soil i -f,.- ... , , 1
It h , ...n M llillil.FVl LU OM'ri aL
ItT POLLY AN THUS.
T:iMo EiiiitcH :tn I'rk.!,
IIH'KLT KNI KS.
11' H. I1ISTLKTI1W Al l K ATHiKMJY
If at Law. SoinerM't. I'a. lr.esi.inal Im-d-ness
MiManiully solieiteil and eunctuallv atleud.
1 J. KIMISKK.
. ATTHUXKY ATL1W.
ItiK. LLVl.N LIMIU KLTTLRS, 4u-.,
1 o:rctLcr with many arli.-les t.i numerous lu men
tion in an adenis meiit. He is d. tiriniiie.1 to
m il at t he very lowest pri.vs. Uive him a call.
June li' 7i
1icki:i:s;ill, lvoxs a- (
ilAM I'Ai'TI IIUIS A IiKALKKS IN
ran- .uuiui' ami I I' r l.kiUK .j.a.--. r ..... j
I'i. ture Fn.ioes a Speciality.
mi wtHiisii(i:i.T. I'insin linn. pa. j
4JOMi:i.Si:T riANINC-MILL !
GOOD Sl JONES,
Arc now pr..p.ir.-.l to do all kinds of j.UiiinK and ,
luiiuulaelui illtf ol bulldilia materials. I
SSIi ANU FKailtS.
WlNIKlU'k lKKdt FHAMES,
YKNKTIAN SlU TThliS.
V.U At "Kins. a.e.
It. -lion anttliiuK irenerally used in house I uiM
li.V Allkln.l.ol work doue to order.
orders ir..uip!U tilled.
Kin ti. JUNKS.
AMi:s Pl (JH,
MMXSTllKKT, SOMMISET, PA.
I- now prepared to uianulacture all Vin.!s ..r
WAGONS. SLEIGHS, Ac
He will also promptly attend to
N.4icbuttbeHIT M ATKKIALwill tie Mil
ALL WtdtK WAKKAXTKH.
All work done in the latwt an I m wt a4vnl
stiles, at the
LOWEST POSSIBLE TEICES.
N.,iiicrct. Man h 6th.
For Business Men.
"The Rcwcrvo Fund Policy." "
issi id 11 v Tin:
I LIFE INSURANCE CO.,
SeciircH Shh-u1 Protection to
Every Policy Holder.
Tor example? Snpsie vnu are thirty-fire years
ol aue and take a "Kei-rve Fuikl i'oliiy" alur
itiuarv lite rates.
Hie annual loyment will insure you i yeurs and
3 da vs.
Two annual payments will Insure yon 4 years
unit VI davs.
Throe annual payments will Insure you years
and 'T days.
Five annual payments will insure yon 11) years
and ati davs.
Si annual Kiyment will insure you li years
and 11 davs.
This Protection Appliesto any Age,
And i exiressjy stated in every Policy.
a regular tempest, a wild deluge, a
rush of arrowy drops and a thunder
if openintr floods !
squire j art let iieurd tlm angry rat-!1(,
th" against the easements, aud drew
his snug easy chair a little closer to
the tire a great opening mass of an
thracite and gazed with a sort of
s-leepv, reflective satisfaction at the
crimson moreen curtains, am the
gray cat fast asleep on the hearth,!
and the canary bird rolled into a!
drowsy ball of yellow down on its;
"This is Miiisr" oiiolh the Souirc.
j "Pm glad I had that h akyspot in the
; barn roof fixed last week. I don't ob
ject to a stormy night once in a whiie
j when a fellow's under cover, and
there's nothing to do. Mary 1"
f "Ves." Mrs. Partlet answered.
, XI... fl:.v 1 . r
! checked apron tied round her waist, j
ham, "that lie's lioiight that ere lot
'down opposite the Court House, and pillow that math
s iroin' to liinld such a houst
"He must have prospered greatly."
said gentle Mrs. Partlet.
"And his wife, she wears a silk
gown that would stand alone with it's
own richness," said Mrs. Buckingham.
"I can remember when Luke Rud
dilove was nothing but a drunken
"All the more credit to him now,"
said Mrs. Partlet emphaticallp.
"It's to lie sure all o'stun," said
Mrs. Buckingham, "with marble man
tles and inlaid floors. And he's put
a lot o' papers ami things under the
"t- foor or mantle :
"Stun to le sure, said Mrs. 15uck-
The golden sunshine of the Autumn
morning streamed iu through the
small, latticed panes of a cottage win
dow in .Mam.. ; It has often shone
as brightly on the great oaken settle
beside the hearth; tin the quaint old
chest and carved high chair, but nev
er until this 'morning had it lighted
the baby fingers that were stretched
up to meet it, from iho great stripetl
a nest for a new
as ! atom of humanity, come to claim a
' name and place among men ; what
f ,tn la .a ........ At .. T 1. I.. e.l.t . T .... " .. ...... I
I slightest clue wa lever found as to j was less ami less interested in such 1 district of Massachusetts, in whit h ! , r
I who he was or whence he came. Con-1 thinrrs he l,.l ret m.otJier .timet. n ' th in.;riir .,;nt th.. Vr..a ,.;i..,. ! ' " " . . ,l" faPl,l!ty an r'-1"-''
jjecture can exhaust itself in vain : hi-than mvsnlf which brontrl.t him to lexeee..l i ..o?i n.l I,.. f:.;i...l w. .ter 'l was "'Pwyed for the
may have been utterly friendless and us. Rut he found that Ac also bv no . lection bv onlv'ninctv-thrce votes. I "J" ." f':-,Lwa
alone, or he may have left a mourn- ! means entered into his opinions, and He was elected to the Constirm to,.- 1 1 T "am7! ,.l,,'tl, r- . 1 1 "rea.!-
mg lamiiv in some distant ouarter.
He is buried in Potter's Field and has
j vanished as thoroughly from the earth
I as though he had never here a
led. It" invested the ens., with nwrJ
; tain weird interest ; this spectacle of
it inn n citiinsr from nowhere to 1I
his visits became
Rut we alwavs
fewer ami fewer, al convention of 1853. notonlv bvhis
iind vanish in oblivion.
-Cor. X. V.
, x- .. , ,' , r - , in ine wiioiesaie massacre ot mnocent
I own i town of N stick, but by the town mn Wo!11(, anti von -hn.j.,, ,.,,.
its very name a horror, and probably
ft I tl i ndl tvof A KtIia ? -, a. 1 . .
1 - . I w a " I V"llll.lin u JI'L a III III- LtJ 113 ! lit'-
I'Aciut-iveiv. ia the same vear he was the rc ' r i . i r..T. i , .
. , -i i- i r n m jii.; uu' nit: . ii
litMMl.Ml Al t in Sml t'Ulut i.litn fiP I Ii wfrntw ami . ' . . ..
i. , r 1 : i . . V " " tt-d states, instead
C'Hiiv: lll ll nil; ut VilIOU tin i.eii uieii.
lie was a very religions soul I of lJerlin and and took a urommeiit
rmenr. ! U'L, I V,rt 1,..,.... I.:... I... - i 1 . :.. .i. .1.1:1 . r .1. a 1 1.. : u' ' ' '
11 ! " ui-i Biie- uiui iviuvuicuj 'ii t 111 iu uciiocruiion 01 mat oouy. ; contributed not a
the protest to you '
-Mrzzini became for;
In 1855 he was ilcctetl to succeed '
name antl place, the happy German
father never guessed, nor that the tiny
fist held in its crumpled rose leaves
...'. lax.. VI'VIIVH HV LIIV : Oil (.niMlMltitl lt lil'JI. UIUI Itll. , .IkJ-i... - . t It
a means of inflietlu'jr eajital pu:.iL-
Miward Kverett m the L mted states ; l,,..,,.,,, i
town to the hnsrlish f Senate, aiid shortlv aftrr takinir hi? iM w-r;,.!. 5t; i i . ,
1 ime w as Teat liKiitniation ! seat nia.Ie a wech aUvtKatin? th re-1 ...t i ..:r.. .:.. , , ?- r
w . .1 .-. . . - . . i imuiit- niiii un UDiinuf vnrn i 11-
Prof Agassiz t.-ome to the conclu- u,ino'? yernnient tak.ugthe pea l or the fugitive slave law and the mfori;r Ti. raplM.,t firniIv t .,..,.,.
.a . I ,ll!it llf (I'll tlot rlil II niTiiin.t l.ili.i.. ! ilu.lii'o.n Y Clnt"r.a,i . Tt! ,...a Af k i 1 "
niou mm i in-eoiu:nenioi iui ill -liner- i . , Vr . 7 . - . ."'""- v : and tnmst la
for -i ' painoij., ami Jiazznii was much i Loiumoia. lie has ever since been
ontineiit 4'overesJ nlth lee.
i which I wrote
j which you refcr
the first time k'
sought tor, invited to dinners. He , conspicuous in the Senate as an cam-:
the wtirld of print ; for, the baby was ! period.
ica was fince covered with
milt! in thii-k.tt,.p.. . llitr.bv nrrre.itie
witli Prof? Hitehfrtek nod ofhnr en.iJ Wlrit t(1 Ilaces. He formed i
. . 'it -i. ,i . i
lielit wr tcrs concern no- t L,,.;.,! ' "n"cv iiu ui jvsuuns wuicn
John Gutenberg, to whom we owe 'lie says that the slopes of the Alleghe-;!'f,mc l'irtlu for the rest of his life j but on the adoption of a pro-slavery j j
moveable types "antl their perfections !nv ranire of mountains are trlacier- i '" '''and. At last it has come to , platform by the national council of;
. i . .- . ' 1 . ' ' I . t.:.. :.. . i . e . ... ...:.i i e . . ... i
ce downward between
het posts, so that his neck is direetlv
under the knife. A surin'' is touched
urcs. 1 i ..,-. t..... ...i 1 1 .i " i ,i , .
I or a brief r.od 111 1 he was anJ tLe ,lt:aJ j, , . , . ,
ily as a sharp razor severs a
t atlvocate of anti-slaverv meas
worn to the very ton. except a few i ?n "l1- I went to see him just before
which were above, tho level of the j I, rt l'on,ion f,r n '"- time, pass
icv mass. Mount Wa-himrtou. for iu smll"r- aml ca,nc aw'y f''4'1"1?
1 should never see him again.
SO if is. The naiiers nn.l nni.
, I pie have gone hlubljeriii
ion, for iu u
stance, is over six thousand feet high, j , ,
ami fh.. r.moli i,..i..1i;i...,i .ef...... ..n Ami
its summit, covered with loose fra
. . . t . .1 , ....i.i:.. i..,.i.i
lllglianl. IjIKC TI1CV no ilioiii- ouim-
ings vou know."
"AVell it's kind o' tpieer, but Luke
P.uddilove never wan't like anybody
else. Folks think it dreadful strange
he should put a one dollar bill in with
Mr Partlet felt her cheek llnsh
I'm nearly ready to come iu now,
ijosiah. Now, 1 wonder," oio vice,
! "if that was really a knock at the door,
! or just a little extra rush of the wind
i and rain."
! She went to the door, nevertheless,
I and a minute or two afterwards she
went to her husband's chair,
i "Joe, dear, it's Luke Kuddilove."
she said, half apprehensively, iue
Squire never looked up from his pa-1 checking off a list of legal items in the
per. t bill he was making out against some
"Tell hiiu he's made a mistake. The j eirnt. Hut tho Squire never looked
tavern is on the second corner beyond. around, and Mrs l?uckinghain went
"I.ut lie wants to know if you will i on w;tn her never-ceasing flow of
lend him a dollar !" said Mrs' Pratlet ci,it chat, and so the hot color died
"And couldn't vou have told him ',,- v in her cheek. After all. the
which, until this time (1400) wer
God kept it safe through all the hap
ami chance of childhood and a busy
youth, and John Gutenberg was first
known as a skilled workman in pol
ished stones, in Sfrasburg, in the
year li.lT. It was here that thc ro
mance of his life met him, aud- thouy
tint Ii. InsV.ireil nn Attachment whic
lie could not requite, that there was a than six thousand fi-A-t, and this is m
broken troth plight, antl finally, union keeping with the country; for wh;
with a woman whom he loved. Per- the. mountains are much below s'x
haps it was the initial of her name, th.ou.Miud .feet, the ice seems to have
thnt love taurrht John to cut from the passed directly over them, while the
bark of a tree as he walked to and ' few lcaks rising to that height are
1. ' ' ' P !., - Y. . . lllll llllll rm.flt friiiul VIVA lm,l a Ir, rul ! nsJU'iatml U'ltli II. a mnpi..an rnslr.
in prom oi tins conclusion: t -.t.... ...iu .... .nmm.., ,ii,;
Ilr Cmii.-i,?,! I.:,., ...ir t.. ...
, . . ....... l r l! iiiuiiii miiiiMviv t's-
u,. JlU u ,urc iron. am, , j ix.iaz a victim of f, e j-
took and active share in t'rganizin'jr ; ....r,,, -i.;,.i, i, v,;. ir
.i p ,,. . , , incut w hich hears his name. He was
the Kepubliean rartr on the basis of ji.-.,,t. . , , t .t
ui. ; throw niruo pri.-on during th- re.gn
"i'l"-" ' 7 - "f Urr"r but was released
lu-uai, iw, -nr. euuiuw, ,leath f)f Kobt,
ins coiieatrue. was assailed nv 1'reston
llO'llts illst Ii.. low t Ik. lov-i.l s.f u-lol.
i nun me erv papers and ieople r. lirooks. or toutn Carolina. Air
' J i"- ' " i I., . , i,.,.. . . oijvi ilu il iiuieiiv ill ins 1 mi i . :i
p-l.-icii r niiirl-s i..,n... in .... .... i f.-iij ll'at denounced linn dunni; Iile, see- iLson, in a speech to thc Senate, de-
. . ., ... .... tim, . .. , .. . . . . i-uiuoi ,iiiii.-n. ii-i. 1 lie c urv
lhat, it.Iiftxl I- l..l -1 u-1 iu.UV Willi.. -ty Wr t'WWwtbikt uuutiwj tlm .t. ..L-.i-J.- .--.-ot.-lt J( .,.,,-f vlA orr-....vrr-yV
cii-oi iue ice caunoi iiave. iK-en mucn i,n .i;,..! -..,..,;.-:,, the liomrrp of on the "round Uiat duelling is a oar-t ,,, lotine is comparativeiv nai
the'oeonle and peeinir Italv united, I barons practice which thc law of the j was Tavd ul France soon aftci
with Home for its capital. Well, one
may le irlatl he has succeedetL We
de ! S.
1 ; practice' of his professian
I . 1 .i: .t ......, i . . '
uuu uieu tjuieiiy in ms Octl On the
.1 . e . I . . T ..
i reinirouuciion oi xne m.-ininiein. in
anv tiling great out of what she has broadest sense
country has branded as a crime, out
. .. . , . i i i . .
stated at the same time mat, ue oe- 1705, L'r.Sonimcnng, 111 the ?; tl- nr
denounced it as too rapid in its op ra
. n .... .... 1? 1 iu. :!. ,.r , ..ir ,i..r..r,. h.iu 1
wait to see whether Italv will make hcm-o hi me ngm i -r...... .e..v.
ant. We wait." M. 1. Conway, in
scarlet ; involuntary she glanced up i-red pigments was but one easy si
fro, full of lover's fancies and yonng left unioucijed. .. ihe glacier lie ar-j;, .rV ,y(,jozi,ifor Jul;.
manhood s dreams, t rom the shape- r;ics, was tvds great jiiougn, ami
i lv letter, to its imprint made by col-; when the ice vanished fuom the lace
to where the Squire was serenely
S C A. I . 15 S ,i
( sf all khals. lie earelul to buy '
ady the irenuliie. I
SeaU-s repairiM tin.nnniy.
i-Alsw. i.ii..aai.'c luriows. are
house Track. Imprest M.se v drawriv. .
' KAlhliANK S Mi:.sK k t'i..
MartT - lai Second A vcjiua. I'll teuurx.
TIlLAHVAXrAULIiFSl VH I'KUTU'TIUN.
PHYSICIAN AND MKi.KoN.
Nov. H, '71 tn.
IIKYNOLDS. STL' EX i
(tlpp..site St. Charles Hotel.)
41 Wimip Sth.'KT, PiTTsni uuu. Pa.,
lin'lMiricrs of (uit iiKnarc and Mainifac
tiircru of d'lassittarc.
Hie uii-lersiyrned If prelatrvd lo manulaeture all
TIN" AX1 SHEET IKON WAKE.
! Tbi is toeertltv that mv late hu'linnil. Oanlel
!. Thompson, was insured In the Herkshire Lite
! lii-urane. fompaiiv, rillslicld, .Mass., lortl.ouO,
TV".?' L1""1"'. ".'.'f.I.'f.r;; iV iust let him know
i li71. that heiliil tkiola-r lath, four mouths after
' he tailed to make his loiymenu
Hie usual prnols of death were forwarded to the
: 'onipany. and Hie lull amount d the imliey. less
1 tlie iwoi'iuarterlv pavmeuts due ntthe tiuieof his
! death, was paid 'to me bv their tJcneral Agent iu
i rhiladelpliia. W. H. it raves, at their utilee, S. W.
vomer Chestnut and Llevenih Streets,
j (Signed) NK1TIK THOMPSON.
! W. 11. tireene. late ol New York, insured a lew
years s;ni-e in the Berkshire Lite Insuraiiee Com
t p.iiy tor ..iise. lmt nwinx- to mttonnne in busi
1 ui-sii was uualde. to mako any niynictit to the
' Coiuianv diiriutf aie year and Vive months l.rior lo
! hl itec-ase. 1 have" this day iUI (at the New
: V.. rli 1.1H.W ,.r il... '.unidiii' .ri lindilnv. e,nier
1 ol I'liamcers stn-t). Ihrt' thoumiKl two'hundnil
' ami iiiiictv-niiie dollars, (bis Units the full amount
I due t In- w i.i.,w, ait. r deducting lite overdue y
; Hu nts an ! linerc-t.
J. li. I KANC1SC1 S.
New 1 ork. Mar. h nth, T11. Suia-rinteudeiil.
keitli. trul eaas an.
bsi.J a supply ol eopiier and brass
I alt kinds of
IIoiim' I'uriiisliiiig C.'oodx
usually ke i 1,1, line. Shop one door wet ot
C.srlur store. Main string. siswl. I'a.
.uk. la-ly. MlAli CASKHhKK.
COLE. P.lKKiKS A' C'.,
Produce Commission Merchants,
No. 4CAMM: sti:kt.
TO THE SALE OF IH'TTEK.
Meter to J. M. HiMfrta-tm. S.(Tsrt.
JJeirs. M. J. Miller ... .Mrvers Mills.
Alessrs. Meyers a; Arm wall. IWIln.
' bauneey Hruoks. I'rli1,.i U ei..n. v..
aur IT Tl ly
Our liuslniw strirtly ,.uiuis.,
live. Special alleutiun finm
I llankof Kaltiinoru.
HE NEW FLOCK MILL.
Tlie new tomt Mill ImUt oa tlie site of the
OLD "DEXNISOX 5LILL,"
weII'l,' r mn r " is
SSf """nJ lodothe lt kind ot w.k.
JZ1 to""1 11 kln'" "' k.
- - ii , YAkKKTUIB HA.
Haul tlio rollout nc LM ot
Janus Joiee. New York City. 41,io. payment
overdue 4 months.
V. H. t". Hamjie. New York City, 1.0o0. pay
ment overdue 4 months and idnys.
Mrs. . Ii. Hart, Chieaci, III, ,000, ayincnt
oviYdue 7 nHmths and la dav
H. V. Moore. lt.m. Mass., i:.0u0, layiaent
overdue 6 months and 14 dars.
Jamm 11. Adair. New Ataysv ille. lndM i.Ouu,
tatvmeiit ovenlueti nimth auu 7 davit.
ifaTiiard O'ltrady. Ihroit. Mieh.. (lTOOO. pay-
nieul overdue t t ears, IV moot lis an.l 11 nays.
Jones I. Fj-tabns.k. Kltehbinv. Mass.. (.l.nno,
iwynieiit overdue 3 yean, 1 imrntn and X days.
G4NIPC1IILD k. MAliSHAJU Ak'HIs.
June li-'7i Somerset. Pa.
ELLIPTIC SEWING MACHINE.
New Draw Feed,
There are some jHiints In 1 Sewing Marhlno that
l.lles devtrina- to purchase. rh.ld take tntoouo
IJirhtness of running.
Lase ot Marunreincnt.
Caix-ity toilothe Werk Keairtsh-
reeilfim from Noise, and t
Non-Liability to iret not of Isnler.
Wa claim tliat the IMPKOVFP rXJJITIC
siMwjies all these iolrits, ami tlial H in
TH E VEB Y 11 EST
And we solicit an examlnatto of It. Airents want
ed in every txiuuly, to whmu wa will give the most
EATON UUOS., pi Fith A.PltliiljUTgh, Pa.
Xo, without the preliminary ccrento
nv of coming in here to ask me ? It
is" likclv that I should lend a dollar or
even a cent to Luke Kuddilove
Why, I had a great deal better throw
it among yonder red coals ! Xo of
course, Xo ?" 1
Mrs. Tartlet hesitated.
"He looks so pinched and cold aud
wretched, Josiah. He says there's
nobody in tho world to let him have
"All the better for him, if he did
but know it," sharply enunciated the
Squire. "If he had conio to j'ust that
patch half a dozen years ago, perhaps
he wouldn't have "been tho misera
able vagabond he is now."
"We used to go to school together,"
said Mrs. Partlet gently. He was
the smartest boy in the class."
"That's probable enough." said the
Squire. "But it don't alter the fact
that he's a poor, drunken wretch now.
Send him about his business, Mary ;
and if his time is of anv consequence,
that he had better
not waste it coining round here alter
Aud the Squire leaned back in his
chair after a positive fashion, as if the
whole matter was definitely settled.
Mrs. Partlet went back to the kitch
en .where Luke Kuddilove was spread
in? his poor thin fingers over the
blaze of lire, his tattered garments
'steaming as if he was a pillar of vu-
"He won't let you havfr it, Luke,"
said she. I bought ho wouldn't. !
"Then I'vc ot'to Ptarrelike any
other dog!" said' Luke' Kuddilove,
turning moodily away. "And, after
all. I don't know that it makes much
difference whether I shuffle out of tlie
world to-day or to morrow !"
"Oh, Luke not to your wife ?"
"She'd be better off without mo,"
said Luke, down-heartedly.
"But she ought not to be."
"Ought and is are two different
things, Mrs. Partlet. Good night
I ain't going to the tavern, though I'll
wager something the squire thought
"Aud isn't it natural that he should
think so Luke ?" ,
"Yes yes. Mary ; I don't say but
what it is," murmured Luke Kuddi
love, in the same dejected tone he had
used throughout the interview. ,,
"Stop!" Mrs. Partlett called to him
as his hand lay on thc door latch, in
a low voice. "Iler'a a dollar, Luke,
Mr. Partlet gave it to nic for a - new
oilcloth in front of the dining room
stove, but IU try aud make thc old
one do a little while longer. Aid
Luke, for tlie sake of old times for
the sake of your poor wife and littlu
ones at home do, do try to do better.
Luke Kuddilove vacantly first at the
fresh, new bank bill in his hand, and
then at the blooming young matron
who had placed it there."
"Thank you, Mary," be said, and
crept out of the warm, bright kitchen
into the storm aud darkness that
reigned without Mrs. I'artlej stood
looking into thc kitchen lire. . , .
nionev had been her own to give, and
the old oilcloth in front of the dining
room stove had answered very well.
She met Luke Kuddilove that af
ternoon for tho first time since his re
turn from Sequosset Luke himself,
yet not himself the demon of intem
perance crushed out of his nature, and
ita better, nobler clemeflU triumph
ing at last. He looked her brightly
in the face, and he held out his hand.
"I am glad to wc you back here
again Luke," sho said, tremulously.
"And well you may be," he re
joined. 4-lo you remember that
stormy night, .Mary, wnen you ga e
me that dollar bill, and begged me
not to go to UwiUvwu -"Yes."
- - '
"That night was the pivot on
which my whole destiny turned.
You werc very kind to me when e v
ery one sjMike coldly ; you trusted in
inc. when all other faces were avert
ed. I vowed a vow to myself to
prove myself worthy of your confi
dence and I kept it. I did not spend
thc money I treasured it up and
Heaven "has added mightily to nfy
little store. I put the dollar bill un
der the corner stone of my new house,
for the house has risen from it and it
alone. I won't offer to pay you back,
for I am afraid," he added, smilingly,
"the luck would all go from me with
it ; but I'll tell you what I will do,
Mary. I will give money and words
of trust and encouragement to some
other poor wretch as you gave to me.
And Squire Partlet never knew
what his wife did with the dollar bill
he trave her to buv a new piece of
Thratle fsit. Aocrlo.
A wonderful history could this
Castle of St. Angelo tell if some mag
ic influence could give its dumb walls
the power of speech. Hadrian,
whose passion for building has in
Home more than one witness in snl
stantial structures which neither vio
lence nor time has been able to th
stroy, erected this massive tower as
his tomb. Here were laid to rest thc
ashen of his son -Elius, Hadrian him
self, the Emperor Antouinns Pius, his
wife, the elder Faustina, and four of
their children. In one of the upper
rooms was placed a colossal statue of
Hadrian, the head of which here found
may still be fsepnin the Tnnpeum of
the Vatican. From' the time of its
erection until now this castle has wit
nessed how many and . how great
changes I Situated on the banks of
the outskirts of the ancient city, it was
converted into a fortress, aud looked
down upon many a bloody conflict be
tween (iotll nnif Penman On its sum
mit, if we may believe thc lloman
Catholic legend, Gregory the Great
saw in a vision St Michael sheath
ing his sword in token that the pray
ers of the Komans for preservation
from the plague had been heard.
The building on which the divine
messenger had stood could no longer
Soon after this We find hiiu assici
ated with John Hiff, printing from
characters carved in solid tables.! At
the great fair of Aix-La-Chappelle,
there was no lack of earnest and cur
ious inquirers for specimens of his
wonderful work. .
In 1445, after a quarrel: with h'u
partner he returned to Mainz, and
there printed the celebrated vocabu
lary, known as Catholicou, in -1450.
Xo" book however, with his imprint
upon it, is now known to exist, and
should one lie discovered, it would be
almost priceless. All the while a
great and terrible sorrow was lurk
ing behind the-years toward which
thc first printer drew near. There
were days when the long lilies of types
would dance and dazzle like unruly
troops, or lawless children ; there
were nights when hot arrows of pain
darted through the burning eyeballs
to the weary brain ; and then twi
light, and dimness, and misty vision,
until the old man knew at last that he
should never again see the blessed
sunshine, or the faces so well In-loved,
far he was blind.'
The Archbishop of Mainz, who
had ever been a staunch and faithful
friend, now appointed him one of his
courtiers, a position to which was at
tached a considerable-pension ; while
enjoying this, he divulged his method,
and "whatever of mystery remained,
to others, so that the art might not be
lost. In 1467, the skillful hand and
slightless eves were laid to rest iu a
church in 'Main, bufTfor forgot ten :
for. each year , there .js... a meeting ol
the Gutenberg Society to dohim hon
or. In 1S3T, a monument in bronze
was erected to his memory in his na
tive t'ity.andto-day.the classic scholar
and curious stranger alike linger, to
read its inscription, and dream of the
long line , of incidents and chances
that link the guide book in their clasp
with the rude shaped letter carved by
a lover's hand so long ago. , . i. ,, .
-On M Jury.
of the laud, it left it prepared for the
hand of husbandmen.
Tho hard surface of the rocks was
ground to powder, the elements of the
soil were mingled in fair proportions
-.miilrt iirflD stneeijirl lltv 1 1 til 11 10111111-1 t
1U.1.I' ,..- .1.1 I I' i. "" ....... . v . - . , 1
i. . .:i ..l .1 .:.! born
nine wus liiiujficu nun mu uiuir uuu i
liox. iii:ky wiiaox.
A SUrtett of III life aad Serticea
TTie Poor fairmer'a Appreotiee, th
Hhwinaker and the Seuaior.
Mr. Wilson (Jeremiah Colbuth) was
ii Faritiiiiirton.Xew Hamp.-diire,
the ll.th of February, lSIi. His
. . i u.. .i:, ,! on
ami uaprotoicmeaiou.-. , ..liiath lioin-r
J ' ' , - - r o
he was upnrt-ntici'ii at ten
a soil wns prepared, in ior me. uj.ti- i
There are evi-!vtr.v P,r'
the polar regions to! 3 ' tP f ' h I,a.u
e period the heat of ; (' tow'i ' ., Xcvv England
tended all over thc township,) with whom he con-
cultural use of man
donees all over
show that at one
the tropics extern
The ice period is supposed to -be
long subsequent fo fins and next; t,o
the last boioro tlie advent of nian.'s '
4 arlyl and .Mazslai.
An extremly odd instaneu of cir
cumstantial evidence oceurred in one
trial which is worthy of ladng record
ed Workmen, going in the morning
to the building at the eonwT of Broad
way and IiConard street, found there
a man who not ucinar iie to irive i
any good account of himself or what
he was doing in that place, Wa.4 hand
ed over to tlrepolrrerakentrr-the sta-tion-honst?,
and rlotained, for' cSamina-1
tioti. He was previously searched
and a broken-bladed kniCrj taken from
hint . Hardly had this been doue than
a porter, belonging to a store in Loonr
ard street, about eight buildings from
thc corner, cainc in to aniiouuee that
the store had been broken into during
thc night It had Wen entered from
the scuttle, lwxes ransacked and sev
eral drawers forced openj in one of
which he bad found about three quart
ers or an inch of a knife-blade. . The
sergeant immediately thought of the
broken bladed knife taken from; the
suspicious man, and compared: the two
they fitted together exactly. Upon
this a detective was sent to examine
the new building, and discovered from
the roof a rope hanging down about
twenty feet to tho adjoining building,
whence was a clear level to the ..store
entered. Around the open drawers
It is a high circumstance that while
Thomas Carlyle was, ajuidst the lone
ly hills of Oraigenputtock, steadily
shaping out the idea of a task ordain
ed for every life, Joseph Maz.ini was
gaining the same revelation in the
solitude of his prison. Xeithcr of
these had heard of the other until
many years after that ; but when they
met it "was with a mutual recognition
that they were brothers, born of this
mother-principle, and many differ
ences on other M)iuts could never
thwtrov this sense of religious rela
tionship. When an Engiisli Home
Secretary hail opened the letters of
Mazziui," then an exile iu London
(1.S44). and could only confront )op
ular indignation at his thus having
made the government an Austrian
detective by trying to blacken Maz
zini's charaetw,-1rlykiid not wait
or the rctrartirm that had to be made,
but uttered his protest in the London
Timr. "I have had," be said, "the
honor to know M. Mazziui for a se
ries of years ; and whatever I may
think of his practical insight and skill
in worldly affairs, I can, with great
freedom, testify to all men that he, if
I have ever seen one such, is a man
of genius and virtue, a man of sterl
ing veracity; I humanity," and noble
ness of mind. Whether the extrane
ous Austrian emperor and miserable
old chimera of a pope shall maintain
themselves iu Italy, or be obliged to
decamp from Italy, is not a question
in the least vTt T ti EnglTTiHien. But
it is a ouestioii vital to us that sealed
letters in an English post-ouice be, as " know not ; but hope it was his moth
turned eleven vears. durinar wnicn
period he was scut to a poor school
at irregular intervals, amounting in
all to alout one year. He early
formed a taste for reading, and from
a private library in the neighborhood
borrowed and read on Sundays and
of evenings, by firelight and moon
light, iu thc course of his hard agri
cultural apprenticeship, nearly one
thousand volumes, chilley of history
On attaining his majority he quit
ted Farmington, and with all his
worldly josscsioiis packed on his
back, walked to Xatick, Mass., where
he hired himself to a shoemaker un
til he learned his trade, at which he
worked for two years, at tho end of
which period, having accumulated
some money, he returned to Xew
Hampshire where he studied for a
while iu the academies at Stafford,
Wolfsborough and Concord. His
plan of education was cut short by
the insolvency of the person to whom
he had entrusted his savings, and he
returned to Xatick and resumed work
as a shoemaker, in IS".. Then it was
that he finally shook the dust of the
Granite State from his shoes, or bare
feet, as the case might have been, ami
threw off, also, his name of Jeremiah
Colbath, and assumed that of Henry
Wilson, which he has since made
honorable.' without conferring any
honor upon his family name. Why
he changed his cognomen we know
not. " Perhaps he did not deem Col
bath a prcttv nanie; tind maybe
tlioiiirht Jeremiah too surrirestivc of
lamentations. Possibly some of his
kin disgraced the name of Colbath.
At all events, he had some reason en
tirely satisfactory to himself for put
ting off the old a-id putt'ng on the
new name. Whv he chose Wilson we
wo all fancied they were, respected as! er's maiden name.
r . . -( w . a -v .0
Ition- and maintained that sensation
Burin? the four following years j (kj tCae immediately aJ"tenicc:ii)-
Mr. Wilson took part in all important : nation. Many experiments were trie!
debates in the Senate, and made clab- tl (nith 0f j,;s theory. Ei.:i-
orate speechcs.reniarkabTe for fullness
and accuracy of statement, on Kan
sas, the treasury note bill, the ex
penses of the government, the tariff,
the Pacific Kailroad, and many other
topics. His speech in defense of free
labor iu reply to Senator Hammond
of South Carolina, March, 185'., at
tained an immense circulation through
out thc free States. In January of
the same year the Massachusetts
Legislature" re-elected him to the
United States Senate by nearly a
unanimous vote. On the assembling
of thc Senate iu March, 1861, he was
made chairman of the Committee on
Military Affairs, a post which the
great civil war rendered one of un
precedented labor and great responsi
bility. In this capacity he introduced ami
carried through Congress, during the
extra session of 161, the acts to au
thorize thw employment of fiOO.OOO
volunteers, to increase the regular
army, to re-organize the military sys
tem, aud various others of nearly
equal importance. It was said by
General Scott that Wilson did more
work in that short session than all the
chairmen of the military committees
hail done for twenty years, and, in a
published letter, dated" January 22d,
1862, Mr. Cameron, then said of him:
"Xo man in my opinion, in the whole
country, has done more to aid the
War Department in preparing the
mighty army now under arms." In
the regular session (if 1861-2, Mr.
Wilson introduced the bill abolishing
slavery in the District of Columbia,
and also the measure for abolir-hing
the "black code."
Evcf since that time Mr. Wilson
has been regarded asonc of the ablest
men iu the Senate, and one of the
strongest supports of his partv. He
has taken a prominent part in behalf
of all the important Republican meas
ures that have lieeu passed since the
war, and throughout his senatorial
career has proved himself an efficient
and sensible Senator. He is a man of
stronger practical sense than Sumner;
and more magnetic and
his nature. If elected ice-President
he will do honor to the office and the j
pent physician.? assiduonsly attended
executions, and by striking at the se
vered head, shouting in its f ar. and
divers other ways, endeavored to as
certain whether sensation survived
the shock of decapitation. SomiiP-r-ing's
book was followed by Gedillot's
"Historial and Philosophical Reflec
tions upon Execution by the Guiio
tine," and the next year the same au
thor continued thc discussion in a
work entitled "Anecdotes of Decapi
tated Persons." But the question re
mains unanswered. S. S. C'onant. in
HarjH'r'.-t 2Iajmiiie for July.
Larcer Crots. We must ra;c
larger crops, and to do this ninst raise
them less frequently. This is the key
note of the coming improved system
of American agriculture in all settions
where good land is worth lc.s than
one hundred dollars per acre. In the
neighborhood of large cities, and
wherever land commands a high price,
we must keep our farms in a high
state of fertility by the purchase of
manures or cattle food. Thic of us
in the interior, where we cannot buy
manure. must raise fewer grain crops
and more clover. We must aim t
raise forty bushels of wheat, fifty
bushels of barley, eighty bushels of
oats, one hundred bushels of aLel'ed
corn, and five bnshels of clover seed
per acre. That this can be done on
good. Well-drained hftid, from the un
aided resources of the farm, I have
no doubt. It may give us no more
grain to sell than at present, but it
will enable ns to produce much more
mutton, wool, Vef. cheese, butter aud
jtork than at present "But. then,
will there lie a demand for meat, wool,
etc. ?" The present indications are
highly favorable But we must aim
to rai.-e good meat. The low priced
beef and mutton sold in our markets
is as profitable to the consumer as it
is to the producer. We must feci',
higher, antl to do this to advantage
we must have improved stock. There
is no profit in farminir without god
tillage, larger crops, improved stock
popular in jam! higher feeding. Josiyh ILirris.
Care of Houses at Xp.ut. Few
country. But whether he lie elected , ,lu.n who handle horses give
Ia lIu.icit.n tr IHt Mr V.:OTl lP-l Atrntiiin t. tV.t IHll It"-.
VO lllin pvoinvta ..-, i Mil l.af'sa - - k
serves great credit for having worked j cially is this the case en farms. Much
himself up from njpoor farmer's ap- j t;nie" p spent of a moi-ning in rubbing.
prentice and the shoemaker s oencn to i i,rUshiiig and su;oou..ug me i.a.r
thiuirs saered ; that the opening of
men's letters a practice near of kin
to picking men's pocket,., uml toother
still viler, and .far latalcr forms of
s maitit u nan. . his presi-ut high iosition as a enator j the sitles and hqis, but at no time are
In 1840, the illustrious subject of, in Con rf tlf .lis country, ifis the feet examined and properly cared
this sketch took an active part in tlie . i,nri,ble one. and r.,r
seoiuidrclisiii be imt resorted to m j speeches
Emrlantl exceut in cast's of the very I too." tin
last extremity.'' j ;l . .; ,,
I Mazziui lived in Loudon for many
years almost as a hermit ,. Bevoud
his fi.'Htiy-'.iles, then , a large
panv, ;he had hardly .anv
friend except Carlyle.
Xow, be it known, that the feet
presidential canvass oi . . t i ,...prv ,MMr . ,. iinrs- reouirv more care than the
it Year and made upward of -ixty,. . - i,:i;., inform himself i lw.lv Tbev need ten times as much.
and Tvh r
ior " 1 ippecaiuM
dent and Vice-President, not dream
ing that he, thirty-two years thereaf
ter, would, like Tyler, he found run-
com-; uing tor the oince ot ice-i resitienx,
1 .....it IV
mtiuiatc on the same ticket with a hero, i Hir
ing the next fivtf ,ynr, Air. J dson
'and strive to elevate himself in life.
Wilson i, in all respects, sirporior t
f..lf,.v tl,..iili t he latter has none
very well, and deserves great
for his rise in the world.
"1 ri.iiu.niln.r w pII " snid Cnrlvlo fiic Colbath ) was three times elected
his voice had all its depth , and ten- mefnU-rof legislature of Massa
derness, for he had just heard of Maz- chusetts' a a Representative ' from
zini's death "I remember well when
he sat for the first time on the seat
there, thirty-six years ago. - A more
beautiful person I never lielield, with
his soft flashing eyes, and face full of
intelligence. ,Hc had great talent,
certainly the ouly acquaintance of
mine of any thing like equal intellect
who ever became eutaugled in what
seemed to mo hopeless visious. He
was rather silent, spoke chiefly in
French, though he spoko good Eng-
Xatick, and twice as a Sennator from
Middlesex county" In' the Leeisla-
turo he soon became known as an ac
tive antl zealous opponent of Slavery
ami in 1845 be was selected, in con
junction with John Greenleaf Whitti-
er, tho "Quaker Poet," to convey xo
Washington the great anti-slavery
petition er remonstrance of Massa
chusetts ntrainst the annexation of
In the same year he introduced in
It is generally taken for granted
the beheading " instrument used in
France and some other conutries of
Europe was invented, or at least ier
fected, by the amiable and philan
thropic physician whose name it Wars,
but in reality this doubtful honor be
longs to some earlier inventor whose
name has not been preserved. An
instrument of this kind was used in
Germany ttirly in the thirteenth cen
tury, and was known as thc "Pankc"
or "Diele." In 1233 it was mention
ed in the criminal statutes of the
Xetherlands, and its name appears in
for in one respect they are almost the
entire horse. All the grooming that
can be done won't avail anything if
the horse is forced to stand where I. is
feet will be filthy.' In this case lhj
feet w ill become disordered, and then
the legs will get badly out of fix ; ami
with bad feet and bad legs, there is
not much else of the horse fit for any
thing. ' Stable prisons are generally
severe on the feet and legs of horses;
and unless these building- can afford
n dry room, where a horse can walk
around, lie down, or roll over, they
are not half so healthy to the horse as
the pasture, and should be avoided by
all good hostlers in the country.
Xorth VrHi.-'h Iii'vk'ic.
The word love, in the Indian lan
guage is "schemleiulanionrtchwager-etar."