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THE LEWISTON TELLER, CARE* A. FORESEE AN* Editor and Prop LEWISTON. : : IDAHO. ANew Turk hotel announces thm il has started "a grill-room." Th« cashiers' desk9 at most hotels ir Gotham are good substitutes. The> grill all the fat out of a pocketbook at short notice. California has u school-book law which is something unique in that branch of legislation. It prohibits the use of any tcxt-booK in the schools of that state, which was not written and published in California. THEtondency of the times is toward cheapness. Improvements in machin ery, new inventions, new discoveries, new processes and the increasing effi ciency of labor all tend 'nevitabiy toward the cheapening of products. Talk as much as you please about a system of compulsory education, but throw in a word now and then for com pulsory cleanliness. There can be nc such thing us equ ility between clean ly people and people of unclcanlj habits.__ Heathen nations have different legends us to the origin of woman. The Japanese believe that she grew on a tree, the Laplanders that she was once a rabbit, the Persians that sh« felt from tho heavens, and the Austra lians that she was onco a toad. One thing tho farmer of the futur« must do and that is to educate him self in everything that pertains tc his oalltng. Bettor education means more knowledge of the principles that underlie successful farming, and more and better applied knowledge meani better results. Work on the tunnel by which it ii proposed to utilize the water power of Niagra Fulls has formally begun. Il only one-half of the expectations 01 the projectors should be realized e wonderful impetus would be given to manufacturing interests in a quarter hitherto never dreamed of. The alien contract labor law wai devised to protect American laborers in mines and factories from being pressed out of employment by gangs of ignorant and degraded fpreign la borers imported during strikes to de feat the organized efforts of labor tc get better terms from mine owners or factory bosses. It was not intended to exclude from this country special talent, or to deprive the American people of securing in other countries the highest skill in any department ol industry when the proffer of employ ment emanated from a desire morelj to obtain talent, and when the accept anee of tho proposal had no reforence to disturbed conditions between om ployer and employed. If most of the countries in Europe should refuse to take our tobacco out country would receive a great injury, as tobacco is one of our chief export crops. The countries that refused tc take it would not suffer, as tho crop can be raised io most of them. Every country south 'of Denmark can raise Its own tobacco. Little cotton can bo produced in Europe, but England, France, Italy nnd Russia have foreign possessions in which it can be profit ably raised. But a very email propor tion of the land in the world that it adapted to the production of cotton has been utilized for that purp os« The valley of the Amazon could sup ply all Europe with cotton. Probably there is'little occasion for expressing fear about the results of retaliation. A vessel was ro ported charter od ic New York to carry 75,000 bushels ol wheat to Lisbon. This item of ship news was wired to Chicago late in the day, and the speculators instantly sol to work to discount the effect of the indicated improvement in tho foreign demand for grain by whooping up prices. The resulting ud vance, ac cording to the New York Journal ol Commerce, prevented the execution ol the Portuguese order, and caused th< cancellation of the charter at a loss U the intending shippers. But the mar kets held on to the "bullish" impulse, and advanced a little further. Thi< incident illustrates the ease with whict the grain markets are "rigged" by th« speculators, and furnishes a leading clew to the depression in tho export trade in cereals. It seems that tho only thing u be done for the protection of the publio is to make diphtheria a quar antinable disease, like small-pox. In spite of the fact that it is a most high ly infectious and fatal disease people often lack the good sense to see that by concealing its existence they en danger the lives of all about them, and they prevail upon careless physi cians to aid them in the concealment. Buck an act on the part of the physi cian is criminal, and revocation of hi« license for the offense would be scarce ly more than simply justice. Tho hold log of a public funeial in the ca*e o a person dead of diptheria is a crira« against tho community. The diseas« is ns much to be dreaded as small-pox. for while it does not attack so large i number of people in the community i eaonot be prevented by vacioation. NEWS SIIPIVRV. Two blocks of business houses in Leaven worth, Ind., including three stores, were destroyed by fire. The university of Cambridge. Eng land. has conferred a degree on Henry M. Stanley, the African explorer. An Italian East African company has been formed with a capital of fli.OOO, 000 guaranteed by the govern ment. The Mississippi constitutional con vention has finally decided to have a lieutenant governor as one of tho state officers. Natural gas . in largo volume has been struck near Florence, Ala., and tho iron men and other factory owners arc wild with joy. Two Mexican sheep herders were murdered and tboir bodies horribly mangled by Indians about twenty miles from Silver City, New Mexico. Dillon and O'Brien, accompanied by Mrs. O'Brien, left Paris on the 25th by a special steamer and train for Havre, where they will embark in the steamer La Champagne for Now York. William O'Brien, in an interview, said the Irish party was assured that tho Americn tour of himself and Mr. Dillon would yield sufficient funds to lust until the general election. William Boothby, a fanner in the Chickasaw nation, Indian territory, has been put in jail at Gainesville, Tex., ehargod with robbing four farm ers in the nation of several hundred dollars. Tho South Carolina synod at York, ville sustained the action of the Charles ton Presbyterians in refusing to admit Rev. Dr. James Woodrow to member ship in tho presbytery by a vote of 90 ayes to 52 nays. Telegrams and letters in grent num bers have been addressed to Governor Cooper of Colorado during the past month, asking that steps bo taken to protect settlers in Routt county from tho depredations of Utc Indians. Blakely Creighton, a banker o! New York city, committed suicide Wednes day night in bis office by taking poison. He left a letter giving as tho reason business reverses. Ho was a son of the late Commodore Creighton, U. S. N. The "Jack the Ripper" scare is on again in London. In a secluded part of the South Hampstead locality was found the dead body of a woman whose head had been nearly severed, while tho body showed kicks and bruises suf ficient to cause death. John Webb and Henry Switzer, living in tho same cabin on tho line of their adjoining claims in Oklahoma, were culled to their doors by persons unknown and killed. It is supposed that the murder was committed by con testants to the claims. R. S. Smith, president of tho Iro quis club, Chicago, writes that a dele gation of about lifty members will at tend tho Thurman anniversary banquet November 13. Senator John G. Car lisle has accepted an invitation to re spond to the toast "The American Statesman" on that occasion. George Williams, a negro boy 17 years old, shot and killed tho 5-year old son of J. R. Robertson, white, livo miles from Miller, Ga. Later the sheriff started with Williams for Waynesboro but was met by a mob who took tho prisoner away and tying him to a tree riddled him with bullets. The American institute of architects concluded its work in Washington on tho 25tli, and will meet next year in Boston. Resolutions wore adopted concurring in tho recommendations made by Supervising Architect Wind rim to congress, that hereafter awards for designing government buildings be made by competition. A party of 300 Poles who were at tempting to reach Prussiun territory in order to emigrate to Brazil, were halted by the Russian frontier guard and ordered to return. They refused to obey the order and the guards fired upon tho party, killing six men, two women and a child and wounding u number of others. Owing to a shortages of cars the Union Pacific miners at Rock Springs only have work a few days a week, and they are growing desperate. Lost week a fire was discovered in the entry to one of tho mines. It is believed tc have been of incendiary origin, and the Union Pacific offers f1,000 for the ar rest of tho guilty parties. Mine mules have been poisoned and other misohief done. Kicking Horae Responsible. Minneapolis, Minn., Oct. 30.—A Bismarck, N. D., special says: Kick ing Horse, the Sioux prophet, seems to be responsible for the most of the trouble at Standing Rock. He claims to have visited heaven and returned to earth to tell the Indians what good things are in store for them. Major McLaughlin ordered him off the reser vation and confined several other trou blesome spirits in a house. The In dians have been making day and night hideous. If it were spring instead of fall there would be danger of an up rising, but it is not believed one will now occur. Silting Bull is doing all he can to ferment a disturbance. A Hog Cholera Scare Pittsburg, Pa., Oct. 29.—Word was received hero to-night from Brownsville, Pa., that 400 head of hogs being fattened at a distillery had died and been buried in a trench. The state veterinary siirgeou, after a care ful investigation, pronounced the dis ease hog cholera of tho worst kind. Mennwhilo the rest of tho drove, some 700, had been driven through the streets of Brownsville and shipped east, mainly to Philadelphia. Many of the hogs dropped dead on the streets, but were picked up nnd shipped with the living ones. Many animals owned by farmers in that vicinity have since died. HAND OF PROVIDENCE. AN OLD ENGINEER TELLS A WILD. WEIRD STORY. Tbe IMl-llopo IV»* Pulled b; s Mysterious Agency, and the Crowded Train Was Slopped on the Brink of a Vann. In; lhasm. A dozen railroad engineers and con ductors met by chance tbo other day and an old, grny-haired veteran of the cub told a story. He had been an engineer with u big reputation as a "runner" in tho years gone-by, but, on account of failing nerves and eye sight. was now enjoying un easy berth around the shops. "It was when the old Y. M. & B. was first opened up," ho began. "I was pullin' passenger, und took the first coach over the road. I got a good run, all day work, and was boldin' her down as a good thing. 'Bout a year after we'd got to doin' a good business, I h id some oxtra namin' and lost my turn for a while and run nights ull of the time. It was my last trip before I'd get back my own run, and I was feolin* glad to get on to the day 'trick' again. We'd had some mighty bad weither and lots of water fell. Our truck was in pretty good shape, though, and wo didn't much fear wash outs, so wo kept up with the 'card' pretty well. On the night 1 spoke about I was on No. 2. We had a heavy train, but the machine I hud was ablo to 'get there,' and 1 was on time till we struck a freight that couldu't take the siding. They 'swung us down' and we sidetracked until the freight got away. I was pretty warm over losing tho time and when we lit out of there, I pullod her right up to tbe notch and she wont for all she was worth. We were makin' about forty five miles an hour, and when we reach ed the 'fill' east of Wildcat 1 worked steam all the way down. We were 'bout half way to the creek when the bell rang. 1 worked mighty quick, but it was down hill and tho rails were wet and I didn't get stopped until the pilot was almost over tho bridge—or where the bridge out to be, 'cause when I stopped the head-light was shinin' over a chasm. The bridge was washed away. Gad! You can tell just 'bout how I felt My fireman nearly fainted and I wasn't far behind him. Well, after, wo stopped, the conductor, a smart chap, with a fancy lamp and rub her collar, came a runnin' up, wantin' to know why I stopped. "''Cause the boll rang. What did you pull the rope for?" I says. *" T didn't,' says lie. " 'Well, who did?' I says. " 'No one,' says he, hot like. " 'Well, some one pulled it, or 1 wouldn't a stopped,' says I. "The 'con' looked at me a minute, und just then tho brakeman came up. "'Did you pull the rope, Joe,' said the 'con.' " 'No,' says Joe. "Just as sudden, a thought struck me and I told the 'hrukey' to ask tho porter. The 'coon' hadn't pul le I tho boll and tho passengers in his car wore all asleep until I jerked them end ways with tho 'air.' I took the con ductor around to tho front end and showed iiim the bridge. Hu w;is scar ed to death and we wont hack togeth er through the train to see who pulled the bell rope, but every mothor's son of them swore it wasn't touched. I begin to get scared again and told thorn about tho bridge and everybody came out to look at it. We couldn't find any one who gavu tho signal and after we'd flagged back to the station, I got tothinkin' more and more, and I came to the opinion that tho bell was rung .by Providence. There was 150 people ou the train and if that hell hadn't a rung I'd a took them all over into the Wildcat and dropped them 100 feet into the water. There wouldn't been unybody left to tell about it either. "The superintendent looked into the thiug after I reported, and had me and Joe up 'on tho carpet' twice, but we both heard the bell and swore to iL Some chap got out a long explana tion that tho boll rope was tight stretched, and we struck a low joint coming down the hill, when one end of the coach sagged, and the rope bein' tight it rung the bell, but I don't believe it. It was Providence that did it« and 1 know it, and I've never swore an oath since und never will." —At. Lewis. Sedentary Soaking. According to our esteemed contem porary, the Boston Herald, says the N. Y. Sun, about 90 per cent of the liquor dealers of Boston bavo made more money since the table took the place of the bar in that eccentric set tlement than they made under the old law. Tho fact that sedentary soaking requires more liquid than perpeudicu lar soaking having been satisfactorily established, Boston is satisfied and lunch is free. Of the moral effect of taking a cracker with each cocktail it is superiluous to speak. Tin Hodil Wife ln Ranis. Among the middle and lower orders of Russian society tbe model wife is she whose good conduct and slavish obedience to the will or whims of her husband give him no excuse to lift hand or rod against her, and who never beats her husband when drunk. Wives beaming their husbands is, however, a recognized phase of Kus'ian social life. THE W OLFS FANGS. Paul and I were twin brothers, gen tlemen by birth, 9lnce our father was a Polish count, who has been deprived of his estates in connection with events of 1863, and Englishmen by breeding; after the death of our father, when we were quite children, we two had been brought up out of charity by a countryman, who taught dancing and lived in a shabby London street. As time went on, I earned my four guineas a week as a violinist; but my brother, Paul Bolskoi, became the darling of society—first, perhaps, bo cause he had the most beautiful voice in all the world; next, because he was the very handsomest man I over saw. "I've seen her at lasLLouis," said my brother one night to me; "tho woman I've been longing for and dreaming of all my life; and Pm about to become a teacher of singing," he added, with a laugh. "You wouldn't wonder, Louis, if you saw my pupil," and he took from his pocket-book a photograph. It was the portrait of a beautiful wo man—a fair woman, with a bard mouth and cruel eyes. "She thanked me for singing for her. and then she said: 'Monsieur, I want you to do me a favor. 1 want you to give me a few lessons in singing.' I stared at her in astonish ment. 'Ah,' she said. 'Monsieur Bol skoi. the singing lessons are only a pretext I know your story; I know that you are of noble blood, I know that your father's property and estates were confiscated long ago, and I would help you to regain them. Perhaps I'm not altogether disinterested,' she said, and she gave me one look from those soft languid eyes of hers—a look. Louis, which sent the blood coursing through my veins. For I love her, Louis!" he cried. The love of the princess for my brother Paul had become a matter of common talk among our friends by the time that Prince Ylastoff had ob tained leave to visit his estate in southern Kussia. My brother Paul was to travel in his suite, and it was arranged that in the winter, whon he proceeded to the capital, the prince should present him to the czar and use his influence in bis favp>\ They had been gone a month before I heard from my brother Raul. At length he wrote as follows: "I have returned to the barbaric life, and I enjoy it. The prince keeps al most regal state in his great castle of Samarof. I enjoy the free, wild life, the riding, driving, and the hunting hero, and I am happy, for I am with the woman I love. The prince is al ready moving in our matter, nnd has no doubt, so he tells mo, of his ulti mate success." Hero the letter was continued in a shaky, hurried writing, totally unlike the commencement, which was written in my brother's beautifully clear hand: "Louis, a terrible misfortune has happened. Tho princess and I were wandering in tho park a week ago, the very day when I commenced this letter to you, when we heard loud shouts and cries. Suddenly from a tangled thicket close to us appeared a wolf. There is nothing very terrible hero in a solitary wolf in summer time; but this was no ordinary wolf. The brute was mad; it had been hunted, and badly wounded by the huntsmen and torn by dogs; its tongue hung from its mouth, and as it came toward us it uttered little yelp ing barks. 'Save me!' cried the prin cess; 'save me. Paul!' she shrieked, as she clutched my arm. Her voice at tracted the attention of tho infuriated beast, and it made for us at once. Nadia fell fainting to the ground. As the brute made its spring, I clutched it by tho throat, and we fell to the ground together. I got ray knee upon J its chest, and I tried to choke the life out of it. 1 felt its hot breath on my face, and I stared with terror at its red eyes, and I wondered whether my strength would hold out 'Fly!' I shrieked to the womau I loved; 'fly, Nadia, for the love of heaven!' But she never moved, for she lay upon the I turf in a dead fainL The struggles of the wretched animal grew weaker and weaker, but I never, relaxed my grip upon its throat; and slowly—ah, how slowly!—I strangled the beast, choking it to death. "I turned to Nadia and I raised her from the ground, and, pressing im passioned kisses on hor lips, I cried in her ear: 'There is no cause for fear, my darling!' She seemed to wake as from a dream; the great blue eyes opened and looked at me with unutter able love, and my kisses were returned. 'You do love me, Nadia?' I cried; und her head still lay on my chest. " 'Love you. Paul!' she answered, 'of course I love you. Need I tell you so in words, Paul?' she said, and she looked around her wildly. 'Let us make the most of our time, Paul,' and again she kissed me; for the man I am betrothed to will come to claim my hand in one short month.' " 'Nadia.' I cried, and you talk of loving me?' " -My marriage with the Prince Bakouiine, she said is one of policy; but I shall always love you,' she added, and then sho looked at me in sudden fear. 'Paul, Paul Bolskoi,' she said, 'why do you look like that?' " 'Princess Nadia,' I answered, 'I never loved . you; I loved the woman I thought you were.' " 'Paul Bolskoi,' she said, calmly, •you must be mad; the Prince Bakouiine owes you a deep debt of gratitude,' and than she rose and turned bar back on me. 'But lot mo thank you in his name for saving ray life,' and then she turned as pale as death and seized my hand. 'Paul!' she shrieked, ns she fell upon her knees at my /eot. 'Paul, my love, my life, you are wounded, and for ray worthless sake!' "And then I saw throe little bleed ing points on tho hnc'.c of my hand. 'Madam,' I said, coldly, •sympathy for one below you in degree is surely mis placed.' I turnod away, Louis, and I walked alone to the castle. "The French doctor from Warsaw gives me every hope; but Louis, some thing tells me that I shall die, and I shall havo died in saving tho life of a woman who is worthless. ***** * "Louis, here is great news for you, my brother; the czar is willing to let by-gones be by-gones; our rank and our properly are to be restored. Prince Vlastoff only to-day handed me the re script from his imperial master. "Count Bolskoi.' he said, as he pressed my hand, 'don't speak to me of gratitude; I shall ever he your debtor.' • ***»•* "The French doctor has cotne again. My brother, there is no hope and I must diq. It may be a question of days or hours only. Already I swallow with the greatest difficulty. "Pray, Louis, pray for the soul of one who longs for death. "Your unhappy brother, Paul. * There were two other letters—ono from Prince Vlastoff, another from the French doctor; they gave me the dreadful details of ray brother's death. Ho died, as he had predicted, after fearful sufferings from the mania of hydrophobia. I havo visited my brother's grave. I have seen the place whore my ■ brother's life was sacrificed for tho Princess Bakouiine—for sho bocamo the Princess Bakouiine, of course; and then I went to St Petersburg to thank my imperial majesty for his clemency, and stayed with Prince Vlastoff. Ono night, as I was talking with my host, he said to me: "You've never been in this room before, I think; thé very rug your feet are resting on is the skin of the wolf that killed your brother. The head is wonderfully life-like," he said. Yes, there was the head with glar ing eyes of glass, the mouth wide open, the lips retracted, showing a double range of fierce and cruel fangs. "It makes me shudder when I look upon it," said Prince Vlastoff; hut it's a work of art all the same," he added, with a little laugh. Presently he left me, and I sat by the fire in a half-dozo and thought of my brother and his miserable death. It was close on midnight The door was suddenly thrown open, and a tall woman in evening-dress, muffled in an opera-cloak, rushed into the room, locked tho door behind her, and flung tho cloak from her should ers. On her pale cheek there was a groat red mark. When she saw me She fell upou her knees. "Paul!"—sho cried in horrified ac cents— "Paul Bolskoi, have you come back from tho grave to haunt me?" As 1 stared at her in astonishment I recognized my brother's evil genius in the beautiful creature who knelt bo fore me, looking into my face with frightened eyes. "Madam," I said, coldly, "I am Louis Bolskoi." And then sho rose. "You are very like him," she said, mechanically; and she sal down in a chair opposite me, and stared at tho ghastly grinning mask of the dead wolf; and as she looked she shuddered. "Your brother saved my life. Count Bolskoi." sho said, with a groan. I bowed, but I did not answer hor. "You brother's was a dreadful death," she went on; "ar.d I sat by his bedside and listened to bis lost rav ings. He prayed, in his wild delirium, that I might never know happiness in this world. 1 sacrificed your brother's love to vain ambition, and sold myself to Prinoe Bakouiine. To-night he struck me—you see the mark upon my face—and I leave him forever. Just before your brother's death, when his failing voice had sunk into a whisper, he opened his eyes and seemed to recognize me. 'Nadia,' he said, you will repent; and when you have re pented you will see me once again, and I shall summon you to meet your God.' Ho never spoke again, Count Bolskoi. I have repented, God know,s how bitterly; and when I saw you sit ting there I thought that Paul had come from the land beyond the grave to drag me to tbe judgement-seat of heaven. Count Bolskoi,'' she said, bitterly, "I long for death." She never looked at me, but stared at the wolfs faco upon the floor, and mechanically, she placed her tiny foot between the double row of white and glistening teeth. There was a furious knock at the door. The Princess Nadia started to her feet, and, as she did so, she gave a little scream of pain, and I saw a small spot of blood on her satlu foot covering. The door was shaken furi ously; the lock gave way, and a man broke in and hurled furious words at the beautiful woman, who stood con fronting him, pale and silent. He spoke in Russian, and then he turned to me. "You are Count Bolskoi,. sir," he said; "why do I find you here cloeeted with my wife?" he eried, and he glared at om with furious eyes Inflamed with drink and jealousy. "I am tho Prineo Bakouiine, sir," he said, more ealmy "the husband of this—this woman." "And I am her father's guost," f said; "and I do not bandy words with drunken men at midnight B it,Prinee Bakouiine, you are a coward. Have the goodness to leave this hovtsa" And «hon he turned and left t'ua room without a word. Next day wo tret, some dozen versts from St Petersburg Prince Vlastoff was my second; auu°I shot the Princess Nadia's husband dead, and crossed tho frontier within a dozen hours. And within a month, the woman, who had wronged my brother Paul, died, as my poor brother had died, a raving maniac. Tho wolf-skin rug was the instrument of heaven's vengeance; tho fangs of the dead beast had still retained the venom. AMERICAN GALLANTRY. Th* Great Unman Hog Is the Bare Exception la This I'onntrjr. Tho swinish propensities of the hu man race are confined to no national ity, sect or color. I have mot them in England, France and Germany quite as often as in America. Indeed, I am not far from sure that, take him,"With all his faults, the Americun has not a larger share of the generous virtues than the man of any other country. I remember once returning from a tour abroad, during weich I had seen wo men sickened with cigarette smoke in close railway carriages; standing on on the decks of the Rhine steamers while their wedded lords enjoyed the scenery and the Baier-bier on the few chairs in sight; and wading through seas of mud at street crossings, while a gallant Gaul, perched on tho only dry spot, bared his head in deference to the sex as they passed by. The day I landed in Now York I rode once down and up Broadway in an omnibus to see how tho city had changed in my absence, says Kate Field in Washington. Tho street was in a vile condition, as usual. Next to me sat an elderly woman of tho middle class, very plainly but respectably clad. She was evidently a visitor from out of town; and when tho stage stopped for her to alight at her desti nation she looked timidly this way and that, as if fearful she might lose her footing on the slippery stono pave ments and be run down in tho crush of moving vehicles. In an instant a young man who had been reading his newspnpor sprang up, alighted, held open the door and helped the old woman down, escorted her to the sidewalk in safety, ran nfter the stage and caught it, jumped aboard again and resumed his reading as if he had done only tho most natural thing in the world. A thrill went through mo as I felt that I vus once more in the country, where even though polish of manner was some times lacking, the real essence of politeness was deeply- seated in tho national heart. Oh, yes. we do havo the Great Human Ilog here—nobody denies that—but he's the rare excep tion, not the rule. How Ehe Managed It. A young couple in an y English vil lage had been courting" for several years. The young man ono day said to the young woman: "Sal, I canna marry thoe." "How's that?" said she. "I've changed ray mind," said he. "Well, I'll tell you what we'll do," said she. "If folk know that's thee as has given mo up, ] shanna be ablo to get another chap, but if they think that I've given thee up, thon I can easy got another chap. So we'll havo tho banns published, and when the wedding day comes tho parson will say to thee, 'Wilt thou havo this woman to be thy wedded wife?' and thee must say, 'I will;' and when he says to me, 'Wilt thou hav« this man to be thy wedded husband?' I shall sajg 'I winna.' " The day came, and when the min ister Baid, "Wilt thou have this woman to be thy wedded wife?" tho man an swered, "I will." Then the parson said *to tho woman: "Wilt thou have this man to bo thy wedded husband?" and sho said, "I will." "Why," said the young man, furi ously, "you said you would say, 'I winna.' " "I know that," said the young woman, "but I've changed my mind since." Eqaeitr.snism for Womsa A man has his horse, his dog, his gun, his boat—all those things which give decision, firmness, and poise to character. Let a woman have her horse, if she can, waiting before or after the hours of noedle-work or study or houso-keoping to give her freedom from stuidness or morbid thought, to bring exhilaration and new life, and companionship with the green fields of spring, autumn road ways overarched with crimson-tipP*^ maples, and the glistening of winter. Itwill take the liooa from her faoe, will place her clear-eyed anu erect, and in a line with life f^*" 1 twelve to sixty. Delawarst Barbarism. Delaware whips men at the post for certain offenses, and is therefore bar barous. At the same time, comparing populations, she has only one-third of the small cAmes of any other atato in tbe union. Her jails do not oost one dollar where other stetes pay ten, end it is the same with her courts.