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Delaware gazette. [volume] (Delaware, Ohio) 1855-1886, August 06, 1869, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83035595/1869-08-06/ed-1/seq-1/

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Ijr neysat Law. WiU practice in Delaware
and adjoining Counties. All business in
trusted 10 them will be attended to prompt
ly and faithfully, umce, nuom j.- " i
llama Block, Dei a ware, Ohio. niy7-tf
TORES HIPPIE, attmuTi at Uw
J No. 1, second floor. Williams block.
-r-mii.Ki-rvfv A. MeEMtAT. Attorn
Jt eys at Law. Delaware, Ohio. ATM attend
promptly to all legal basinesa Intrusted to
their care la Delaware and adjoining coun
Delaware. Ohio. Will promptly attend
to all legal bosinesa intrusted to their care
in Delaware, union, inuuuiu, .' . i on uu
Morrow counties. Attention will be given
, r.put.lftA in Probate Court, and to the col-
ection of bounty, back pay and pensions.
Office-, Westsule tsanausky street, near coun-
y offices, ieoio tw-ii
C LEW19, Attorney mt Law and
J. Real Estate Agent. Office in Templar
Hull Building, adjoining Eaton's Insurance
Omce- , ,;A. , ,, , myii-ti
LEX. AV8TI!f katrtmoTtd kli Bar.
X. ber Shop to trie room trailer the office ol
the American Hotel, and has opened in con
nection with it, at considerable expense, a
First Clam Bathing Establishment. Hot
and CoM Baths at all hours. -WashiDg and
Laundry Business promptly and- satfsfao
orlly attended to as heretofore, febl2 '69 ly
J . ware. Fancy Goods, Ac- 1st- door north
i Delaware County National Bank nir2tJ
REYSOLD3 . FRANK, Dealers tn
Cloths, Cassimeres, Gents' Furnishing
3oods, Ac opposite First .National Bank..
-J - 8TBKS, Dealer in Clothing:, Hats,
J . Caps.TI'ronks.CienU'FurniauiiigGixtds,
Sc., No.2MaiatSt. . uir2UiuS
-i LTBHAKIJ A CO., Successors to M.
5 L. Star, No. i Williams Block, dealers
n Drugs, Medicines, Paints, Oils, Varnish,
3rusn.es, otc, c.
. iKER. STCR6EOS & CO.. Whole
li sale and Retail dealers in Foreign and
. . i . . . J .. V..ii..i. lnmoia Jbe
No. 1 "Williams Block, Delaware, Ohio.
(JXREY S M YD E R, Dealers In
V Choice Family Groucries and Provis
ions, Winter Street. . ... . ... Janl69
, op
posite tiie post utnee.
EW. LiTTELL &. SOX, Dealers In
. Family Groceries and Provisions. - Ai
wavs on hand, Coffee, Teas, Sugars, Flour,
Pork, Dried Beef, Hams, Shoulders, Molas
ses, tyrups, Ao. Locution, one door south
of Miller's Block. - ' -- feb!9 'i
NORTOn POWERS, Grocers, Oak
Hall, south of First National Bank,
Delaware, umo. iuro
TTTELCH Sc. SEARS. Dealers In For.
VV elgn. Domestic and wtaple Groceries,
Provisions, Ac, east side Sandusky street, 2
doors soum oi fliiuer s uiock.
Y--1 D. POTTER . CO.. Tf miliar Hall
V. Dealers in Iron, Nails, Giais, House
Building Materials. Farmer's and Mechan
ic's Tools, Paints, Oils, Varnislieaand Hard
ware uenerauy. . , . . lami ui,
C PL ATT, IV o. 3 WUHami Bloelc,
. deeierin Fine Watches, Jewelry and
Silver Ware. Agent for the Howe bewing
Machine. . . 1 . apriw
ES & THOMSON, Steam Jok Prln.
JLi tcrs, Gazette OiHce, Delaware, Ohio. All
kinds of printing rapidly executed in the
beststyle of tile ilrt, at reasonable prices.
LI .11 B EH.
H a. MctDLLOV6U,. Lumhni Iter-
chant. Dealer in all kinds of Lumber,
Shlngrles, Lath, Sash, Doors, Nails, Glass,
White Lead, Oil, Salt, Calcined Plaster, Wa
ter Lime and Cement, corner Winter and
,H.enry streets . near Suspension Bridge,
Delaware, Ohio, Sept. 21,"'i." "
Sale Stables, P. T. Engaixl, Proprietor,
Delaware, O. One of the best stock of horses,
Carriages and Buggies in Delaware, at most
reasonable rates. Careful drivers furnished
when desired. A large lot of good horses
; and i second-hand buxgh fur Sitie at all
times. Horses kept Ey the day, week or
otherwise. &taoies on vy inter street, in
rear of American House. maro 67 '
JH. GRIFFITH, Dealer In Amerl-
can and Italian Marble, opposite the o.
W. University, Delaware, O. Statues, Mon
uments, Urns, Vases, Mantles, Cabinet and
Counter Slabs, executed from the best de
signs and choicest marble. apr'J7 '
LEE THOMSON, Pabl1her Del.
aware Gazette; weekly, at iper year in
advance. r ,
: 4 1 o. '.
X tographer, over J. Hyatt Co.'sStore.
DR. GOLDRICK'S Otnee at his resi
dence, three doors east of Shoub House,
"William Street. Will attend to any calls
Town or country, apr26 '07-tf
disposed of their Drug Store, will now
give their entire attention to the practice ol
Medicine and Surgery. Office, Union Block,
over Renner's Grocery Store. aprl7 'es
BR. JOHN A. LITTLE offers his professional-services
to the people of Dela
ware and vicinity, hoping by prompt and
faithful attention to business to merit and
receive a fair propertion of patronage.
- f-JAPER HASGlGt ItritiSK-PAl VT-
L ing Graining, Glssing,- tot.by JOHN A.
ANDERSON. Residence and Shop, Frank
i lln street, i .. i . i . ,. . ! v , rny21-tliii
J. HIPPIE, Real Estate Agent.' Or.
. nee in Williams Block. .Persona wish-
lng to buy, sell or rent farms or town prop
erty will do well to give him a call.,,
' Vf D. COTELL, Delaware, O., Bleed-
lyX . er of Pure Spanish Merino Sheep, (suo'
ceesorto Ely Keller, late of Licking county.)
having purchased the best animals of his
noes., a lew bucks lor sale very cheap.
Octoher 18, 1898-lyr"" ' :i - -
B. CBOSKLETOS,' Manuractnr.
. J . er of Tinware, and dealer in all kinds
Stoves, S doors east Williams Block,' j
i -1 - WOOL dealers.1"" ,
:. TJtATT HOBBS, Wool Commit
. r-inni .,ir-i iinit( r.. ou i' ion i. erreet-, vv or
cester, Mass. References: Mechanics Na
tional Bank, "Worcester; Central National
i Bank, Worcester: Miller, Donaldson A Co.,
Columbus, Ohio; Waiter Brown & Co., New
ioih, xeiaware i,oujiy national Bank,
Delaware, Ohio; First National Bank. Mt.
Hay 22. ltMjS-tL.- :. ; .
. rr ElfTON'S CORJVET BAND willfnr-
XV'Hisb choice music for plc-nics, ecar
slona, faiFB, political meetings, c. Tniis
easoaable- TixU . JjandL tuka always iveu
iaLj-ihCEionio itie puoiic aoa resiectituiy
BVU'.''5 rHi(D1iaKl.; iaUWWS Mil Of at? IT lt
j ul iu-Lf S. KEN YON, Leader.
t .t ; 1 4 i f i is tt
fPAKES this opportunity of tender-
JL lng his thanks lo the cirlzens of Dela
ware ana vicinity for their liberal patron
age for tbe last rwel ve or fifteen
would respecuuiiy inform them that he has
remo,ed his Store U the opposite side ot
toe street, to the room formerly occupied b
J. S. Cox, which he has fitted up in modern
style, to meet the increased demand and
taste of our thriving City, and has made
great additions to his . t r j
Large and Varied Stock of Goods.
" --H4ttts on hand a fine etoelt of -
vi.j?IAIv6", .'fortes,
mi?d?',1iy.P,?arei to fttmish any Piano
notiS, United States at the shortest
notice, and on as
.ejsonalie Terms
, nn "rt.n l-t ' ' . - j - -
; Heha.aasp
Organs ant Melodeon
:.: stAtionem r a.xd fancy goods.
He also tavites particular attention to hi.
- " lartze stock of Kuronenn n.m a " Lu nls
V. 7 " - . "1 H-
And Frames.
-Hoping by bis long experience, and fev
strict attention U business, to merit a oon
. . Houunseof their patrouatre. ...-.
-j; - ' JOHN t LATIMER.
vol:: li.
Robert F. Ilurlbutf,
Delaware, OI1I0.
4 LLnenoniliaTina'aroiieHrfor tale
A or rent-Witt find it to their advantage to
leave a aesenpuon or it at ma omce. in o
charge will be made unless the sale is ac
complished. A register is kept of all desir
able property for disposal in this vicinity,
ana au ouyera or trauers wui inrtner weir
interests uy caning ana inspecting it. - -
A FARM "or SO meres, tit next fna
to Oulena. on the Oalena and Sunbnrv
road. This rnn eomprises 40 acres of Big
Walnut Creek bottom, and is as eood as
any in tne counit . nere is a eooa orcnara
on the place, and never failing water. The
Douse is two stories, containing a rooms in
the main building, which is jxl feet, ex
clusive of back buildings. There are two
bnrnson the place and other out-buildings.
1 ne wnoie premises are in excellent oraer,
and immediate possession will given.. -
it. r . 11 1 i i.. t i i a,
Herald Office, or
on the premises.
A FARM or 133 Acres In Berkshire
township. This farm is situated about
one railesouth or Berkshire, has a very rsa
perior frame dwelling of rooms tipon it,
about &5 acres cleared, balance in timber, a
ton fte ana peMtiornHnrd uu the place.
The land lie iieautifullv : trie distance to
Galena from the tarni is only two mi'es.
Will be sold VEBt reasonable and on verv
easy terms, and only because the owner
wishes to change his business, A nne oppor
tunity to secure a uesirable place.
Apply to . , KOB'T F. HUHLBUTT,
- " Herald Orlice, or
. on the premises.
on Harrixin street oue aud a half sto
ries high, good well aud cistern, good stable,
lot hiehiv improved, all kiuds uf smal
fruit and fruit trees in abundance.
Apply to - w 1? . JdL L nlixt u n.
AFARM ia Genoa Twjv, two miles
from Galena, four miles from Lewis
Center, 125 acres cleared and under cultiva
tion, 3U acres sugar camp, an unuer xence
well timbered and wellwatered : living
spring on the place, good house with eigiit
rouuisj.uiuui uuiuuuuiB)ia, wen, cistern,
Good barn and shed for 500 sheep.
All in grain except a few acres. This is
an ex ellenl sheeD or stock farm.
Will be sold ou very easy terms on long
time payments.
Apply to . ROB'T. F. HURLBUTT.
A DESIRABLE Business Lot on San.
. dusky street, -oppolto the University
grounds. This lot is the third lot north of
Hill street, and next to the brick block on
the corner. Twenty-four feet front by sixty
leet aeep. w ill De soiu very reasonaov.
Apply to ROB'T. F. HURLBL'TT.
A FARM or 135 Acres Tor Sale Chea
X situated in Brown township about two
ill in o ii.ini ... in.nni . ' i 1 1 n : i.ui u luuu.
The land is good and dry, and the best be
tween Eden aud Delaware; all timber ex
cept twrnty-tlve acies, which makes it
valuable owing to its neataess to town.
Anyone desiring & really cheap timter
tarm cannot do better. Pricelow and terms
easy. Apply to - -
4 t Ali:u or 131 Acres, situated on
.TV-'thtt- road running from Stratford to
Belleolnt. near the porafc wnere it inter
sects the Delaware and Beilepoint road.
It is about thtve miles from town, has fortv
acres cleared, with a cabin houee, spring
house and si able. - -
There is a lot of choice lumber for build
ing purposes on the premises, which will be
,olo wliBir. - r-- '. . ,
Al-o by the same owner:
A Farm of 110 aures on Mill- Creek, about
one-half mile Jroiu Beilepoint, Seventy
acres eleart-d, frame dwelling, barn, and
other buildings, orchard and small fruit of
nil kinos in abundance, an inexhaustible
and plentiful supply of living water on the
place. ' i ' j j . -
ineseraTras are ouereu- tor care at low
figures and reitouaole terms, the owner
beiBtr about to quia farmina.. f : c . ?
Apply to ROB 1. F. xlLKLiiL I I.
Mill Propei'f j'ln Eden.
ir. two run of stone and tour-foot burrs.
run by. toth steam and water-power, or
either. There re five water-wheels, which
can ?im sepa-ite or tgether; two new.
Andrew A falabtfugh patent vlic-eK one '32
iuchL'H ia diametefc, and one is inches in di
ameter ;1xud one wooden wheel, for corn
l.he engine is iu ry 2D inches, ana manu
factured by Messrs. Bradley, Burnttam A
Lamb; Delaware? 09iio. IThe boiler is 48
inches in diameter and 21 feet in length.
; Tn ere? re four acres of snroHnd. well Jm
provedwith the property, with two dwelling-houses
upon it, one with five and the
other- with seven rooms ; Stable, Barn, aud
all other-kinds of out-buildings.
m-A practical, mi Her can find no better in
vestment, as a fortune from it would only
be a.iuestion of time. The Mill has an'ex
eeileut run of custom. Will he sold low,
and oil. very easy terms. ' Apply to -
jeii ' v- - , r' Hi k, r. n j huo Lr if.
; FOR. " SALEi--t.
1 1 ' i i n .it
Street, at 100 a foot, all- on time. One
of the best places for a new block in the
city. Ask my28-ly' , H. J. EATON.
" V r For Sale. : ' .
BtTIETOING lots on long time. Annm
ber of very desirable building lots will
be offered for a short time on payments run
ning from five to ten years. Enquire of
at . ' 1. B. POWltLL, Real Estate Ag"n.
; .;,Fatm for Sale".-' -: ,
IJ'PARN 'of 1T acres t altont 70
acres cleared and under cultivation :
House, Barn, good bearing Orchard, &c, on
the land; situated in Washington township.
Union conntv. Ohio, on the iiarvsviue ana
Kenton tate uoaa, two ana a tiait -miles
from Mt. Victory, on the BellefOntaine &
Indiana Railroad. The land is- rolling, the
ollgood"; healthy and pleasant situation.
Hint eon-verireiiL 10 luuiruau uvpoi, Qtores,
School Houses. Mills. Post Office. Ac.
r or ranner information, can on or address
. -- ''- ;J G. SILVER,
:.MarR, '98-tt '''"' Columbus. O.
Also, fOT sale the- premises-on Winter
jL.ot oo leet iront, vue teet deep, witn wide
alleys on the east and north of the lot. and
uihjh am. v v UJtrun Aiuuuiia iuaiiiva0 uctx-JL y oi
A convenient brick house with nine
rooms, lately repaired and refitted through
out. Very durable" property for residence
.or uusuutriss purposes.
nov.fioi.loo t
, April 9, '69-tf. . Real Estate Agent.
-. ( Farm foe ieale.
ATGRTdeilralile Farm of lOD acres,
situated.- iu Delaware township. Dela
ware comiti-. O., accessible by a countv road
on the west,, and only Si miles south of
iteiawttreuit uit) xituaware ana uoiuiumis
lurnpiite. aa acres uqprovea ana 7U acres
gooa heavy timber. ,- ro buildings. This
place is now offered on very low terms. For
terms, Ac, inquire at the Liberty Mills, Li b-
pn.v luwufujiy.. , 9 n . . e .
Terms 50 per aero CasA, or 555 half dash
and balance iu one year.
de!t)8-ly JAS. BIEBER.
Town. JProierty Tor Sale
TWILL 11 at public or prlval sal-,
as Administrator of the estate ot Gou
fried Riddle, deceased, a House and Lot sit
uated in East Delaware, ou the Berkshire
road.-rf.ale to take place on
'L- TUESDAY, AUGUST 31, 186.:
"The Lot comprises an -rt ere and' a hair of
ground. The property it conveniently lo
cated and destined to be valuable. v
' Jy30wS ' Admr. GoUfried Riddle, dee'd.
but are not voluntary taxes mut-h high
er than those assessed for the support of
government? Let us see. Take one in
stance out of a thousand that are occurring
constantly: In ascertain neighborhood in
ou county? a traveling swintii&r sold,ltcord-
inta in TiwDtti- litiormauon, dog iiwitiuhd
one hundred iutU of spectacles at SM.00 per
pair, just suclf as 1 am selling at 7;j cents
the same in evprv iwttitvL Now. lie re was
Stf-io sent from a-small community unneces
sarily for one item alone; aud thlssoit of
"'" ou cuiiKiautiy in nearly all
kinds of business. " When will the people
learn wisdom." that thev can fir. t.ttr ..r
themselves and the country by buving
every thing they need of estabitshed anil re
liable dealers at home ?
In the line of spectacles, I have a large
and complete asortui,-ut( embracing all the.
leading styles, such as Lancashire Lenses,
Crj stal, the best French and English Pere
scopic and Double Complex Glass, in all
styles ot frames. Also, suuie kind of glass
to set in oiu irarnes.
Long experience in fitting eves with Spec
tacles enables nie to do it readily and cor
rectly. Persons wantiug Spectacles ot any
kind are invited to come where they will be
honestly dealt with.
Jei- tf No. 3 Williams Block
Fruit Jars ! Fruit Jars !
JCST reeel-red a large lot of GLASS
FRUIT JARS cheapest in the market.
mult JARS cheape
1 - HOW
uBky i
I U 1 flU : I .;.tPa Ynf :AV I rv . rii
1st door North of Post Office,
in American Block. ":
Cmh Capital and Heal Eitate ; $160,000.
H. W. PfXPHBEt, H- AI. Cabpeb,
Prof. W. G. WlLLXAJIS. T. E. Powkii.
W. T. Watsos, Wst. M. Waebks,
ti-A."" "ni ' ItUAil,-.
r I II X' jt 1' 11I1U IJ.'.W
J. H. MESDEXtaiz&t .R VasDemas,
W . P. UE1D, . . f. 6HCB,
, - , Johs BBUXD1GE. .,
"IT TILL aay Interest on Deposits,
VV ftnrf mipr iVlav 1. 1HHS us follows : 4 ncr
cent, per annum, if left W days to e months;
6 per cent, per annum, if left 6 months and
over, pavabie ok demand. Also, Loan
vr i". . . .i 1 1 v ..... I." . i ii v. n r- CinlA
ana fciiver, Luspiius, wiiveriijiieiifc oevm-
lues, etc., etc.
W- U. 6. Rovenne Stamps for sale.
Drafts on England, Ireland, Scotland, Paris,
Havre, and all parts oi tiermany, ior sa.
Omce hours from 8 a. in. to 4 p. m.
: . . . . Cashier, t - !a, ., - .I'ft-siuent
ap24 68 tf
I A T J O r- A Jj r Jt A IV K ,
"'Delaware, Olilo,
Second Building South American House.
RECEI"VES Deposits, Loans Money,
buys and sells exchange, and Gold and
Silver, and does a General Banking, Ex
change and Collection Business. Also deals
m ail Kinus oi (jovernmeai securities.
3-20, 10-40 AND T-30 BONDS
constantly on hand and for sale.
B. POWERS, reataent.
May U. '68tf W. E. MOORE. Cashier.
H. Wi-LxiAScs, Pres't.. . . , s. Moore, Cash.
Delaware cocarnr
First Building South of American House,
Delaware, Ohio.
TiECEIVES Denostts, Loans MoneT
XV buys and sells Exchange, Gold and Sil
ver, ana does a Ltenerai isani.ing Business.
All kinds of
constantly on hand and for sale.
January 29, 1869-tf.
Executor's Sale ot Real Estate
TN pursuance of the order of the
Probate Court of Delaware County. Ohio.
I will offer for sale, at public vendue, on the
premises, on
SATURDAY, AUGUST 21st, A. D. 1869,
at two o'clock p. m., the following real es
tate: Situate in Delaware County, Ohio,
and being part of Lot No. 5, in Section 2,
Township 4, Range 17, U. 8. Military Lands.
Beginning at a stone 50 rods north from the
south-west corner of said lot No. S, on the
State road : thence running east on the
north line of premises of John Frost 56
Si 6-10th-100th poles to a stone; thence north
V2 poles to a stone; thence west 56 31 6-10th-100th
poles to the west line of a lot of one
acre of ground bought by D. T. Sherman of
h . r. urown; tnence soniu iz?-& poiesio me
beginning containing four acres and seventy-three
perches of land, being the prem
ises on which D. T. Sherman resided at his
ALSO, the following described tract of
land in the same County and State, being
part of Lot. No. 4. in the same section. Be
ginning on the south line of Lot.-No. 4, at
the south-west corner of a lot of ten acres,
conveyed to Israel Beech, and running
tnence nortn peies ana ay. units, on tne
said Beech's west line to a stone on the
north line of the lot: thence west on the
said line lt( poles and 3 links to a stone ;
thence south 89 1-lUih poles to the south
line of said lot: thence east 6 poles and SW
links to the place of begiiULing containing
ten acres of land. i :-.v-. : . :
TERMS One-third cash -an--day of sale;
one-third in one, and one-third in two
years, with interest annually, secured by
mortgage on premises.
Hi v crtri u w. 1 1 r. .i . . .
Executor of D. T. Sherman, dee'd.
Carper & Van Deslaji, Attys.
juiy ay, t:-4cw - - pi 3iz u '
Improved Flood Gate.
THE undersigned "has In-vented an
Improved Flood Gate, which will be
fonnd Just the thlng for farmers and land
owners with streams running through their
premises. It is so constructed that it can
adapt itself to anystage of the water, being
hung to upright posts, to which are attach
ed guide bars upon which the gate rises and
tails, on iriction rollers, wiin me rise at ian
of the water. It is also so arranged that in
'ordinary times it stands. upright, but may
be allowed to swing over and float upon the
surface in the event of a strong flood. For
State, County and Township Rights apply
at my residence in Troy township, or address
apritiy - uitjc w m ai , xieiaware, o.
JG.STRAIN, 1-9 miles east of Del-
aware, on the Berkshire Road, has on
hand all kinds of Chairs, Lounges, Bed
steads, &c. Windsor Chairs made to order.
All kinds of Lumber suitable for Chairs or
Bedsteads -taken in exchange. Furniture
delivered in any part of the town of Dela
ware xree..ouurgAjuruu'S soiicitea.
Oct 6 (io J. G. STRAIN.
GKNTLEMBN'S Slippers t Waldo's
NEW SHOE STORE, on Winter street.
- "HIMBEB, jVAIL.5, &e.
CfclFl'EJYOEIt & CO.
HAVIftG opened a Lnmner Yard and
Ware House, on Winter Street, between
tbe Suspension Bridge and Railroad Depot,
are prepared to offer great inducements to
mireliRsers. We are receivine and will nave
rconwoiH y -o nana a targe. etoo& ti -
l rf,rT,Tf'BM:'w''w yMi,
F wriinVi hn vinir nnri?hnpH frrtm first. tiTn1
they are enabled to sell at the lowest cash
rates. Also, Iron, Nails, Window Glass, &c.
We can sell to Merchants and others on the
most favorable terms.
f t. ir
J .4 . s . co X , ,
-pv'E'jiiB-BR 'rir: CROCKERY,
J-f Glassware, jTable.Cutlery and
Plated Spoons, Forks, Castors and
t'akf Basket,- -and Nicklu Silver
Spoons that will last for twenty-five
years. - American Bldckr Delaware,
Ohio. my28-tf
School Examiner's Notice,
THE Scltool Examiners of Delaware
couuty will meet, during the year lHuy,
ior tne examination oi leacuers, at tne 101
lowiug placeK and times, namely:
At the COURT-HOUSE, in Delaware, on
February v7lh , March Wth and 27th. April
ad aud 17th, May 8th and 22rt, September
25th, October 8th and 23d, November 6th
and 20th, December 11th.
At the school-house, In ASBTLErr, April
10th ; at the school-house iu Lewis Cen
ter, April 24th, and October 30th ; at the
school-house in Ostrander, October 2d; at
Col. Frainbes" school-house, in Sunbcby,
the Saturduy after the session of the County
Teachers' Institute.
Candidates must present satisfactory tes
timonial. -.of gotrti moral character; and the
lw reuuireH,uacoadition of exatni nation,
that each applicant for a certiiicate.shali
pay a fee of fii'iy ceuts. , .
No cert ifl onto is granted unless ilia appli
cant is quail tied to teach all the brauches
named tn the law ; namely : Orthography,
Reading, Writing, Arithmetic, Geography,
English Grammar; and possesses an ad
equate knowledge of the theory and prac
tice of teaching." ;i
' ExamiuaMous will commence At - 10
o'clock, A. m , and clo at 2 ,Vltck' n M. ;
and uo applicant will be admitted after II
o'clock. ThH exercises will be conducted as
far atn potsihle in writing. Kneh candidate
Is requested U bring paper and pencil, aud
a etumi.wd envelop Atldreswerl-to himself, in
which thecertlfleate awartlevl will be mailed
to him, or notice of fnllnre,
;;jandary 29, ISflS.-tf J ; -; Clerk. .
Superceries thOTiecefsIty of paying 23 cents
for a thimble full of Pain Killer. It is equal
to the nest Pain Cures in the tnarket, and
costs but half ub m uch, aud warranted to
answer just as wellin all cases. If you do
not believe it, try it.
For sale, wholesale and retail, bv N. U
SIARR, Delaware, o., and kept by all
wountry lueruuauts. apr23tf
AMERICAN Watches, In Sold and
silver cases,' from the Waltham, Elgin
and Tremont factories, Just received, at No.
8 Williams Block, by C. PLATT'
T ADIES Slippers at "Waldo's New
AjaiiOii cxuti., oa vy in tor buroot.
Of all the merry little hlrds that live up
thtf tree -
And carol from the sycamore and chest
The prettiest little gentleman that dearest
in tf me
la the one to coat of brown and -scarlet
T m-wltlt. lmiA Robin I
a rirt bia hf ad be keeps a-bobbin.
Of all the other pretty fowls I'd choose tim;
For he Kings so swetuy sun,
Th niTitih his tinv slender bill.
With a little patch of red upon his bosom
"When the frost is in the air, and the snow
upon tne ground.
To other little birdies so bewilderin'
Picking up the crumbs near the-window he
is touna.
Singing Christmas stories to the children
Of how two tender babes -Were
left in woodland glades.
By a cruel mau who to ok. 'em there to lose
'em j. itiMi ,'; a' " ?.
Bnt Bobby saw the crime ;
(Ha was watching all the time I)
And he blushed a perfect crimson on his
When the changing leaves of autuinri
around us thickly fail.
And everything seems sorrowful and sad'
Robin may be heard on the corner of the
Singing what is solacing and gladdening,
Ana sure, trom what 1 ve tteara
He'sGod's own little bird.
And sings to those In grief just to amuse
'em ;
But once be sat forlorn
In " r-rn i I 1'r.iwn i . f Thorn.
And the blood it stained his pretty little
y aware count y.
Read before the Delaware County
Teachers' Institute, at Sunbury,
Thursday Evening, July 29,
are a pride, and a glory to our county.
Many ot our sons and daughters have
sought their advantages. In nearly
every village and township may be
found persona of both sexes enjoying
the privileges of liberal education re
ceived in their halls. The Ohio Wes
leyan University and the Ohio Wes
leyan Female College need no praise.
They speak for themselves. But we
deplore the breach, the almost im
passable gap existing between them
and our "Common Schools." Beingin
our midst ought not our schools really
to feel their presence ? Is it a fact that
they , dot By a comparison of our
Common Schools and those of other
counties containing colleges, -with
those of ot her counties not having such
institutions, do not the former rather
suffer 1 From, careful examination -we
incline to an affirmative answer. Such
should not be the ease. Common
Schools are the basis, the substratum
of higher institutions, the pillars on
which their foundations rest. Perhaps
the members of college faculties have
not given that immediate attention to
the schools of lower grade in their re
spective localities which their import
ance demands. If this has been the
rule, in our county we are happy to ob
serve there are now noble exceptions.
These are yearly attaining increased
celebritv and eificienev. Thev were
organized tn 1860 under the-tichool law
of 1853. There are three general class
es into which they are divided, denom
inated respectively the District, Inter
mediate, and HLibi Schools. -There is
one school each! in the two - hUhest
grades. -. The District schools : are di
vided into seven grades designated bv
the first letters of the alphabet, 'A, B,
C, &c. These grades are more clearly j
distinguished by the general divisions
Primary, District, ana intermediate.
There is one colored school. The age
and advancement-of pupils are" the
conditions of transfer. Advancement i
in reading is-the condition of promo
tion in the Distt ict schools. The num
ber of different teachers employed is
thirteen. Thanuruber of pupils enum
erated in September, 1807, - were 1600.
N amber enrolled in schools Hot), near
ly. : Average number in daily attend
ance, 600. The whole number of pupils
enrolled for the month ending January
29, 1869, .was 880.. .The average daily
attendance-for that time was 670. A
glance at these figures shows the ad
vantage of these schools over our un
graded country District schools to be
in the number of pupils taught by a
single teacher. " Another advantage is
the incentive fo pupils, afforded bvthe
opportunity for promotion, Much of
the emciency ot tne PuDiie schools ot
Delaware is due to the" labors of the
Superintendant, Rev. James S. Camp
bell. Me is also principal oi the Misrh
School. The school buildings of Dela
ware are undergoing, marked improve
ment. A superb new structure with
modern improvements is projected on
Lincoln Aveoue. The City Council has
appropriated the City Turn for the Bite
of another new edifice. !.- S
The private schools and' 'teachers 1 of
Delaware deserve more than a passing
notice. Of one of the latter One of our
Examiners said, " he never examined
her pupils in reading, because they
were all nood readers." What more
glowing tribute could we pay to any
teacher ? " !
Sunbury, Ostrander, Galena and "Ashley,
as well hs Delaware, have eai-h graded
schools,-with three departments -Isl each.
All are of comparatively recent origin. The
Sunbury Union Institure,- at the former
place, is due to the energetia- efforts of Col.
G. A. Framhes. We should not. neglect, to
noi ice the successful labors of H.IL Straight
In the school at Galena. Graded schools
will luoltipiy in our midst before we see tbe
highest results of educational enterprise.
In every village in our county, or at leastin
each township, should be a school where
young ladies might enjoy the opportunity
ot studying the higher branches, and where
the young men would surely go, in the long
winter months, lather than spend their
time in smoking and in ' playing check
ers" at the ' corner grocery. '
in Delaware county have chronically been
reported "good." Those which realiy have
the modern improvements in ventilation,
desks, and arrangements are the exceptions
to the rule. The total number of school
houses in this county in 1807, was 156. Of
these 3d are ortcK, m stone, lot frame, and f
log. These log school houses are all that
remain of our pioneer school edifices, in
which benches without bac K s, desks arou nd
the wall, and puncheon floors were "the
" con venieuces'and which were erected by
the "settlers" of a neighborhood in some
central locality, amToecapied fey a teacher
who could "read, write and cipher as far as
the single rule of three," who taught for
seven dollars per month and "boarded
round.'" Although improvements in ur
school houses have not kept pace wii h oth
er departments of public enterprise, rapid
strides have been matte. In 1867, thirteen
new houses were erected at a cost of Fifteen
thousand dollars. In 1868, we see an in
creased expenditure, and a better displtiy
of taste in architecture, and inclination to
convenience. Houses ior graded ' schools
have been erected in Galena. Hunborv and
Ostrander. In the fall of last year Harlem
township built a fine brick structure in sub
district No. 1, Harlem village, 28x00 feet in
size, with a verandah 12xh. feet, containing
doors openingintothesoparate rooms. This
is probably the finest ungraded school
house iu the county. In the same year Dis
trict No. i, in Kingston township, erected a
nne structure at a cost or twelve huuured
dollars. Orange township erected two flue
brick structures at a cost of nearly two
thousand dollars. Tills year the work tou
tinues unabated. Delaware and Delhi Ad
vertise for proposals for imposing buildings.
In several of the townships houses are in
course of erection. Trenton township .was
the first whioh fully availed itself ot the
"new law" to provide . houses at the ex
pense of the township, feilie long since had
a comfortable house . iu each sub-District,
and we hear no complaint. A geutleman
living in an adjoining township, but own
ing real estate here, said, "he had helped
build, houses in both, and he considered the
money well Invested."
Many of the po.r houses are due to the
aversion of Boards of BIducution to comply
with the law to provide better ones. The
work might be comnien.-ed, and carried
gradually forward without being a burden.
The total vnlue of school houses itnd-
grounds in Delaware county in ism, wasn's
timated at nearly nin ty thousand dollars.
sites of school houses arc generally in the
center of the District, or at tiie most availa
ble poiut.. Observation, uuitssisted by Im
agination, points otituie groaud-s At cross
roads, Just below the r,tad," on marsiiy
ground, on hill sides, and on hill tops, un
protected by a single shade tree from the
scor.-hingsun. -i' -
In the school Commissioner's Kleventh
Annual Report. Hon. K. K. White savs.
speakiugoi tbe m-hool houses and sltes of
Ohio: " I frequently see houses that have
no grounds at all, but are situated in a little
nicne In the street, or more frequently in a
mendow. or other farm lot, while lhe front
tonus a pait of the highway fence. In
man v cses the design seems to have been
to tocute tne house out of the way, where
nobody would think of building anything
else. In other cases the building commit
tee seem to have had a mathematical
bump, and a depression of good sense, since
the school house stands in the centre of the
I li ut i-ti f it i lii 1 1 mi t H I'ciitr h u ti rit-ll H t f ) tie in
Imudhole. In still other caSes the school
house site seems to have been Ueterralued
by lUo liuesuouabie UbvraUty of ouuio ulU-
zen who has donated a few feet of lay, for
the purpose." . "
This language will apply, not inaptly, to
many sites in our county. But in grounds
as in bouses, the spirit of improvement is
manifest. " Boaras" are awaking to these
important subjects. That the place where
oor children receive their first' intellectual
impressions and enfoldmenta, should iie a
spot, in the road, destitute of attraction and
com fort, is too absurd, too monstrous to en
tertain. We adorn our homes and oor
Av,nv.v,A ,nr nlAes Of nubltc business, anif
public conveyances, our "Fair Grounds"
and places of recreation? why should our
school houses, those "lighta of life and eiv-
4iiM.tAn "s. rtpleoted f A school hnnv
site should contain at least one acre, and be
planted with shade trees, and be enclosed
in a suitable fenee or hedge. If It be laid
ont in gravel walk-, and contain a few beds
or florm nil the better. The houseshould
-i e-rtenial arjoearance and in
ternal arrangements. The walls should not
be unadorned or airxy. iuu
should preserve, and if possible add to these
home-like attractions, inis Brings us to no
tice the one. non whoio more than any
other individual rests the responsibility of
the prosperity and progress oi our common
It is said. that, when "Jupiter offered the
nrize of atnraortalitv to him who was most
useful to mankind, the court of Olympus
was crowded with competitors. The war
rior boasted of bis patriotism, but Jupiter
thundered ; the rich man boasted of his
munineence, ana Jupiter snoweji mm a
willow's inite: the nontiff held un ibe kevs
of heaven, and Jupiter pushed the doors
wide open : the painter boasted of his pow
er to give lite to inanimate canvass, and
Jupiter breathed aloud In derision ; the
orator boasted of his power toswayanutlon
liifh his voice, and Jupiter marsUnlled the
obediSnt hosts of Heaven with a nod; the
22rirvok" of his power to- move .ven the
ra.se'of Gods, Jupiter blushed ; the musi-
- 1 . . .l.lmPII IO 1 1 1 ill. 1 1 1 '3 Vll d 1,111, UUIIl&U
science that bad been transported to heaven
Jupiter hesitated ; when, seeing a venera
ble man luu&iug . ' iuituh mwrci upon
the group of competitors but presenting no
claim, 'what art thou?' said the benignant
monarch, "only a spectator,- saia the gray-
headed sage; 'all these were once my
pupils. 'Crown him I Crown him I !' said
Jupiter; 'crown the faithful Tea-her with
immortality and make room for him at my
right hand. " AO tne instructor is commit
ted the tender and impressible mind ot
childhood. It is his to mold and Instruct,
to fill with true and useful knowledge; to
illumine with the light of science; to puri
fy and ennoble witu the full rays of moral
M-iit.h: to fortifv against the errors and the
evils which will assail it; to fashion and
discipline for wise virtuous action, so that
he may be made to "honor aud glorify" his
Creator. To take the child of to-day, in all
his ignorance and dependence, exposed to
evil influences and temptations on every
hand, and lean mm on tnrougn tne oevious
and dangerous paths of childhood and
youth, and finally place him upon the bat-tie-field
or life a true-hearted and intelli
gent being, richly furnished with tuos.
irnns and Qualities which will nerve and.
strengthen him to "act Wrll his pnrt io
life , to aoail tills is me iitgti umy auu
privilege of the teacher, and is not this a
noble and godlike work" .says Charles
Th lamented Dr. Channing thus express
ed his views ol' a teacher : "There Is no of
fice higher than that of a techer of youth,
for thereis nothing oo earth so precious as
the mind, soul, and character of a child.
NO Omce snouio. oe regarueu. witu greaLei-
respect. The first minds m a community
should assume it. Parents should do ail but
become the guardians of their children."
To what extent do the teachers of the
common schools of Delaware county reali
the descriptions of these standard authori
ties? That they are imperfect who will
denyT That their standard of qualification
is low, the large number of certificates of
the lowest grade attests. That many fe
failure, IS a palpab.e truth, But what' in
ducements have their patrons offered, what
facilities have they enjoyed, what encour
agement have they received 1 None, truly.
1 hey nave been lire artiatwxts oi men vwu
fortunes. The obstacles overcome nave
been hereditary. "The old defects have
been propagated in the new elass of teach
ers, vet wnue tnese are lacts. iei. no
do them injustice. In the department of
teachers, as well as -other departments of
educational enterprise, Irnurovement - is
stamped on the wlnsr of time. They have
been competieu ro - uottru iuuu-j. .
half the townships had abanooned this, to
. .. . k .... iTiin ,,nHtom- Wp can point to
the graves of some of our best teachers, and
to the impaired health of others, as i's vic
tims. Other classes ot itrer- wuuiu
regarded unfit ror amy, n treat
wav. May the cust om be wholly abandon
ed, our teachers proviuea witn suitauie
homes, and a better means than the mere
chit-chat of tue chimney corner resorted to
,n t Kut f r. i, ul i Hen t,iOL14S-
Our teachers have beenr -poorly paid. In
18U6, and 18f7 the average wages of teachers,
males and females, were as low iu Deiawa-e
county as iu any other County in Ohio bttl
one. In 1868 they show an improvement,
but ares ill among the lowest. JudgeJones
says our horses are valued higher than in
other ,-ouuties nametU- May the same be
come true of our teachers. Perhaps they
have received all they asked and in many
instances more than they were worth. Tiw
practice of engaging the lowest bidder is
certainly Injurious to both schools and
te-chers. " The practice of giving all appli
cants a hearing, at a special meeting, as
adopted by a certain board, and then de
ciding upon the merits hefore fixing. the
wages, is more commendable.
The highest average wages paid teachers
In any township in 1867, both male and fe
male, was Raduor, and yet the total cost of
ber schools Is less than several others. The
township having the largest number of
schools, with the greatest total cost, and tbe
dtghKtaveraite wages next to Radnor 1
Scioto. In other townships ranging next in
total cost of schools, the averane wages of
teachers is still less. They have a iarge
number of cheap schools. An examination
of tne attendance shows a grout diversity in
the cost of tuition per scholar iu the differ
ent, town-hips and sub-districts. It is prob
ably worth as much to teach one scholar
another. As we fix the standard of qualifi
cation of teachers, we regulate these dirers
ities in attendance, cost per- pnpil, and
wa les of teachers. '. '"., ' j
The Teachers' Institute is destined - to do
much towards'increasing the nnttortntty ot
the ability and efficiency of- tint teachers.
While it 1h claimed that the Institute will
increase the wages oi ict.-m.,. t "'"J
urged tht it wlii increase their value. Tru
annual meeting and drill in the text-boeks
at the close or tne term, tne uioiir. ,t H
ou "How to teach," the relation of export
ienee and comparison with experienced
and skillful teachers, the lectures, thfe litar
arv exercises, and the social and convivial
reunion eannot but be a powerful influence
in the advancement of our teachers and the
promotion of our common schools. ;
The Teachers' Institute already has f a
place In our affections, and Tightly conduct
ed encouraged and patronized, will become
the teaeher"s fruition, his "feast of reason
and flow of soul." ' 1 : ! i. - ; j . .. -
On the 6th of March 1863, the Craw
ford County Foruin, of the pure Cop"
perbead species, contained .hu follow
ing :. -.. i.. ul:- ... ;
"I am amazed that any one 'could
think of 'peace on and terms.' He who
entertains tbe sentiment is fit only to
be a slave; be who utters it at this time
is moreover a traitor to bis country,
who d-seryf s tbs- acotn, sad contempt
of all honest uten." ' '
'"The above beautiful extract is taken
from the letter of General Roseerans to
the Ohio LegislHture, in acknowledg
ment of a vote' of thanks fromfbaf body;
Read and. re read it. He is' receiving
th pay of a Major-General -soujetliiiig
over six HDifDJtEii dollars a month--and
is opposed to 'pence ot any tertnn ;'
wants the war to lust forever, and Uw
suffering, destitution :t and death it; in
tauting lo continue-, Shame !., .There
isno bravery or manhood in such ex
pressionsus the above, and for thnt rea
son be is lauded io the skies by" the
Abolition press an4..gentry. ,i i ,
fFrom the Albany Argon. -i
' An exchangesays the ues to which
paper can be put seem to be in no way
exhausted yet. Paper coiiars have be
come a great fact. of ibe nineteenth
century, but what-will Indies say to
paper petticoHts f The-e have hooii
produced with great success and rival
in every way thsnow white andialio
rately ornate garments p, ,i r male -'mortals
are acriintomed to look upon -with
Jjcar and def rem:''. We Have, all h"ard
pf the artist who uied to make ctirica
luresof bis friends upon bis sbii t col
Jars, and tbe author who invei-ibed all
epic upon a couple of dnw-n of the
same useful article of atilre; ' Thut we
see a field of great usefulness Tor 'the
petticoats for the future. Young, la
oiea can make sketches from uautre on
their own" petticoats. Every ' darnpel
her own sketch-book will be their mot:
to. Poets can inscribe sonnets to their
mistress' ankles round the- beui of ber
petticoats. Mothers can have fairy
tales, alphabets and small scholastic
works Inscribed on their garments and
ko instruct their cnildren as they wnlk
about with them.'-Fancy the anununue
ment. ''Mtdame Percale begs leave io
enll the attention of tbe ladies about lo
visit the sen-sido to her new and richly
embroidered petticoats at, one shilling
each. Eioli poulcuat contains uu , in
stallment of a new novel ol great do
mestic Infersr, by M. Anthony Trollope,
entitled 'Tucks or Fiills." "The Btory
will be eotnplHte in ttfty- weekly - petti
coats." There is no rensun whatever
why tonrualiam should not be repres-
eiii,-u in i nis wy. xttr example, in
jjuuy jreuicoae, a jourusi ior laiil- m ; or
the weekly Pmafor and Girls' a Ga
Olive Logan writes from Long Branch
apropos of Krink B air's recent epeech
. .. . ...... ... .
J" iV;V'h "0t
loxietl tKt night, ha was the most cu
llous looking Sober uioa X ever butield.'
' - From Packard's Monthly.
One of tbe singular problems whleti
demands solution is the beautiful au
reola that adorns the little Moon at
tne time it eenpses the mtghthy snn. ,
justasme crescent of light on the
eastern margin of the Sun is about to
vanish from the ' sight, rays of encir
cling neni appear ; ana the next mo
ment, when all tbe bright Sun is h'drten
ihe pretty Moon rubs onr central orb of
light una Hie ot its golnous crown,
The Sun, far in the background t)f the
cpiesti.il picture, is thrown into the
shade by the little, dark Moon Inter
vening in the extreme foreground- Bat
the Sua is not extinguished. Its face is
hidden, but its tlory is Btill manifest
in the wonderful halo.
' Tbe Corona is the Sun's such at least
has been .the award of astronomers.
Tbe Moon made feeble efforts' to claim
it for her own, but the Sun' has car
ried off. the . prize. ' Yet this Ihtltj
onanne bodv incaoable of sheddinir
tny light of its own had fo thrust it
self in oetween men ana tne great in
ninary, 1rl order that tbe Corona might
spring forth and .be pictured in the
heavens." Even a grain of sand may
be necessary to understand a moun
tain. .....
Tnus much, then, has this little Moon
done for uu. And this is not all. In
the Corona, close to the edare of the
Moon, are seen through the telescope
sometimes Dy the naked eye- little
rose-colored protuberances of various
forms. At the time they wore first no
ticed arose tne quatton : do tnev o
long to the Sun or to the Moon f This
question, too, seems to be sett led. " Just
as the Moon was getting roundly be-
ore the Sun the Corona and promin
ences started into view, ana as it sped
icross the disc or the aun it was seen
to cover the eastern and to uncover the
western prominences, some of which
nad also been seen entirely separated
from the edge of tbe Moon. Pnoto-
iraphy. too, has helped to answer: tbi
queBiion by the coincidence of the
urominences in the superposition of
two pictures taken at different epochs
or totBiity. .
The Corona and the reddish emana
tions may, therefore, be put down as
belonging to the Sua.
We are not yet informed what the
beautiful aureola is. If it indeed be
longs to the Sun it must be about eight
hundred thousand miles brnad, for it
has been sven nearly as wide as the
Moon'edisc. Streamers of light have
lso been seen extending" beyond the
Corona. According to the accounts
given by tbot-e who have seen total
eclipses within tbe last few years, the
Corona sheds about as much light as u
liven by tbe full Moon. By some It is
described as a silvery light ; by other
as i presenting prismatic color. It
start out in rays from the dark edge of
he Moon just as totality is about to
begin, and dissppeurs. when the bright
Sun burst forth again in a line of light
at the western ede of the Moon.
For some years past ; astronomers
have seen, when observing total eclipses
with telescopes, very, liua . notches . ol
light in trie contract of tbe edges of the
sun ami Moon, presenting ibe appear
ance of beads. . They were, for a time,
supposed to be inequalities in Lhe
Moon's surface. Mr. w arreu ae ia itue,
bowever, who observed in Spaiu the
otal eclipse of July IS, 1860,i says that
he saw no apperauce whatever of Bai
iy's Beads. His telescope, he says,
was a nne ona, ana tnus it ee trom at.
ojojipherio. disturbance cauiod by tele
scopes wanting in perleut aeuoUion,
Lie appears to oe certain mat tiie strin
of bend along the Moou's edge was nit
illusion, ana oue may wen ueneve tut
he is crrect, for such regular notching
of the Moon's surface can scarcely be
expected to exist.. iU . ' , . ... t ,. ,
: CURT.' 1 , ' , ,"' " '' '"" X 1 ,;' : '. j
-Astronomers will make efforts to dis
cover one of several small bodies . re
volving round the Sun inside of the or
bit of Mercury, which seems to be
somewhat disturbed in its motion, to be
Hcoountea for oiiiy in supposing such
Planets to exist. .., , , , A .
Of course, all the matters here spoken
of can be examined by those only who
b we studied tbe euniect, and wbo have
trie necessary instruments at command;
bat every one with a good pair or eye,
may have an opportunity of seeing out-
of the finest events in nature. Mr.
Warreb de la Rue pays this tribute to
the glnry of tbe scene which Is tbeprop
ercj of bim who is neither burthen- d
with instruments nor ootnered witu
calculations, and which shows tbe writ
er to be a true poet as well as a careful
astroDomer j .
--iiniy a lew oriei seconug, unrortu-'
oately, could be spared from the tele
scope aiter the totality commenced:
but when 1 had ones turned mv eves
on the Moon, encircled by the glorious
Corona, then oo the- novel, and grand
spectacle presented by the surrounding
landscape, and Dad taken a hurried
look at the wonderful appearanee o1
tba heavens, so unlike any thing I bad
ev8r be ore wiltiessed, I was so com
plotelv enthralled thatl had toexerois
the utmost self-control to tear myself
away from a scene at once so impressive
and magnificent; and it .wa with a
feeling of regret that I turned aside td
resume my self-iajposed duties. I well
remember that I wished I had -never
encumbered myself ; with apparatus.
and I mentally registered a ti.-w that i
a future opportunity ever presented it
self for my observing a totl eclipse,!
would give up all idea of making as
tronomical observation, and devot,
myself, io that lull enjoyment of the
spectacle which can only be obtainedjby
the mere gazer." 1 . i -
Arago describes tbe intense interest
flt by- the population in tbe aulm
ecl'pse which he witnessed on the 8th
of July, l42.v Nearly twenty thousand
people, with smoked glasses iu hand,
examined the radiant globe nojeeted
on an azure sky. - Scarcely had he and
bis party, with their powerful telescopes
perceived a little encroachment on the
western border of tbe Sun, - when -an
immense sliout, mixed wit ha lliousiand
exclamations, told them tltali U ev k fid
mnticipaied only by a fowriwiaiiitts the
observation made with srhokwd gl-s-.-by
twenty thonsand Unprovised usfcrir
otners; When, however tbe tots I phu-ii
spproacbed, sileticebsoltite took pos-"
session of the multitude; and the itir
pressivene of the seen t held : every
onespell-bocndj Other'ebsejfvsers also
apeak of the etfeaton th minds of -tht
people of that solemn stillness whk-li
total otscdration of the Sun iinpnsos
onon men. ' -.' '! : . v i or
I '
In our latitudes, in the . spring ami
auiumu, a light, having a vonical for m.
is seen pictured upon tue sky in the
twilight of eveninor morning, extend
ing obliquely upward from the Sun and
along the zodiac. It is supost J I o be a
light which surrounds t he siun to a very
reat distance even beyond tbe orbit
of tbe Karth.
7, The Zodiacal L'ttln ought to be b'Ok
ed for In every to al eclipue of lhe Sii.
Tbe almo-ij htr c eoudit ton iniuUt. -opie-tinie
be such us to render it visible. It
would prol'ably pper as faint and
slender conioaf liuhts, ex tending in two
diametrioally opposite directions, with
their bavoa toward the Sun. ,
i During Ihe progress of it lie. Moon up
on tbe Sun's disc, that part of it still
projected againat tbe sky has also been
seen that is to say, the whole circle ol
the Moou bectine visible; and appeared
lo come forward of tht Sun Hiid. hiing
Out in .front of it like ball.. . ,-v :
Let every man, who is not already
fixed - iu oue of thosa locallt ies. go (if he
can go! t Iowa, Central Illinois, South-.
ern Indiana, Virginia, Tennessee, Ken
tucky or North Carolina. Between four
iid half pat six o'oiook-iu the ai'icr
noon. iftheskles be Mr, he will see one
thesublimest sin-ctaoles it ii given man
to behold. Let it be remembered that
the total phase lasts -but from two to
three minutes. Jw , ,, -
-' 'i -' . ."','t '".' .' stars, , ' ','.''"
In the neighborhood of the Sun three
Stars may; poa-ibiy be vfoibia. The
Planet Venus will be about forty diam
eters of the. Sun, toward the east
of It, A Utile, to right uf Venus, and
nearer the Sun, will be .the .Star
of tbe first magnitude, Keguius; and
upwards from Uegulus, about half the
HmXNWemmf' WUWW1 y ,u.,.jM.,i.i n
L, 51
distance of Regulus from the Sun, will
be a star of tbe second magnitude, AI
giba, also in the; constellation Lieo.
Stars of the first and second rrjagol
tude will probaby he visible in other
parts of the heavens.
, An these persons wbo have seen solar
eel i Dees airree in tollinir us that the is.
pect of nature during the total phase
is most extraordinary and impressive
From azure tbe skv turns to a deep in
d'go. In some parts of the heavens, i
there are clouds, beautiful e fleets of
color yellow, red and orange prevail
and some accounts state tbe earth also
partakes of these hues. The, shadow.
too, has Deen seen coming and going at
tbe rate of about a mile a second. To
tal darkness, during the complete ob
scuration, has not been witnessed in
modern times, although anciently spo
ken , of. Undoubtedly, exaggerations
have been handed down to us by for
mer generations. There seems to.be
a prestv fair ngreementthat the amount
of light is about equal to that of a full
Moou, Animals appear to be somewhat
affected, but summing up the infor
mation which has been given ns within
the last few years bv eye-witnesses not
to that extent which seems to prevail
in the popular mind. Plants, also, have
been observed to yield slightly to the
influence of the pnising darkness ; but
whatever may be the nature of these
changes or transformations, thev must
be of exceedingly short duration f and
be who would De thechromcler or pnen
omena, incident to the great phenome
non, trom personal observation, will
need not only to be in a favored spot,
nut to pave uis eyes wine open and hie
mental activity in healthful plav.
The 7th day of August, 1869, will be
a day of remembrance, not only in. the
scientists calender, .but for all who are
ho fortunate as to witness this great
event of the century : aud there ib lit
tle doubt that thousands win leave tbe
ennui of the fashionable summer resort
and repair for light to this broad belt ol
The Appropriations of a Democratic
General Assembly Compared with
those of a Republican General As
sembly Republicans Reduce the
Principal of the State Debt in two
Years bv the sum of l,70f,3
Democrats iu same space ( time
reduce it the small sum of 8593,
691 Republicans iu two years re'
duce the Interest on State Debt by
the sum of fllo.liUli The Demo
cratic Legislature Saddles a Debt
of 9550,000 on Its Successor.
Some of the Democratio- papers,
among them the Ohio Statesman, re
present that the aggregate amount o
appropriations made by the Into Demo
cratic General Assembly -were less in
amount Ihari 'those! of the' preceding
Republican General, yVHsembly, and on
that ground claim that there was a sav
ing to the State In the appopriation oi
the public money. ( A correspondept of
of the Cincinnati Vtronicle Avbo. Jias
examined the bodtes of the Auditor of
State and therefore knows whereof be
affirms, shows the utter fallacy of, this
piece " of Democratic bunkum and . by
the undeniable evidence vf " "Official
sttitemeutscon victsthe Democratic Gen
eral Assembly of the most 'reckless and
unparalleled extravagance,
He Buvs : One of the ways 1q which
the lute Democratic Legislature' ppa-'
rently made the balance In tbeir favor,
was by cutting off appropriations ' foi
he vavment of the principal and interest
of the State debt. The laat Republican
Legislature appropriated ior to is pnr
oose during the two years of its- exis
tence $3,548,630,' while, the late Detno
clauc Legislature appropriated fbc,tiiib
purpose only $2,293,005. The Republi
cans orovitied for the redaction of the
principal of the State debt by thesum of
l,70,o3O, wntietne democrats provided
for tht'Hluccion of the debt by about
one-thiMof thatamount,J593,69I. It will
hus be seen that during two years o'
Republican administration the redac
tion of the State debt w"f greater by
he sum oi one million oe htjnded
luring the two' years, of Democratic
legislation'.'; .' " ' ''
During the years 18bb-7 the - Interest
m the State debt for which provision
was made amounted to 1,640,000, wbll,-
during. the years 186S-9 the ititerest
a mount d to 81.699.S94. From these
figures it will appear that the policy ol
the Republicans in paying off the State
ilebt reduced the amount' of Interest to
bt. paid in 1868-9 by one hundred and for
ty thousand six hundred and six dollars.
Iu order to veriiy the above state
ments I have compiled - the following
facts from the printed volumes of laws
for the years 1866, '67, '68 and 't9 : ,.
' Iu 1866 the General Assembly appro
priated $700,000 for the payment' tof the
interest ou the foreign aud ' domestic
debt of this State, exclusive of the
Union loan ; 8210,000 for the payment
of lhe interest oh tbe irreducible debt
or trust funds hold. by the State ; $1.
073,600 for tbe vayment of the princi
pal of , the foreign and domestic debt
.( the State,; exclusive of the. Union
loan, and $65,000 for the payment of in
terest on the Union loan,, foreign and
dom. stic. Total amount appropriated
for tbe payment of the Stale dobt, and
interest thereon in 1866, $2,050,600.
Iri 18G7 ina General Assembly appro
priated $000,000,for the payment -of tt
utereston ihe foreign' and domestic
debt of this State, exclusive of the
Union loan; $200,000 for the payment;
it the interest on the irreducible debt
or trust iunds held by the State ; $033,
u3fl for t),e paj nient of the' principal ol
tbtj foreign and domestic debt of the
Stale, ineludlug the. Uuion loan, and
fU5,C00 fot'tue payment pi the interest
on lhe IJiiion loan, foreign and domes
tic.' Totut amount sppropriated for th
payment of the State debt aud interest
thereon in ' lSG?,'. $1,4',,030. . The total
amount appropriated for the payment
of the debt aud lntorest of the State by
the last Republican General Assembly
amounted to $3,548,630. ,
In 1868 the Gen-ral Assembly, appro-1
priated "(355,00; ior the payment pf jhe
interest on the-' foreign" and domestic
debt or tbe State ; 200,000 for the
payment of , the interest on the irri
ducit'le debt or trust funds held by tbe 1
Slate,' and $23,656 for the payment of1
tbe principal of the foreign and douies-l
tic debt of the State., Total amount
appropriated for the payment of the
piincipal and interest of the State ilebt
in 1863, $1,094,656, or 955,944 less than I
the sum appropriated for this purpose
by the Republican General Acsouibly
at its first session in 1866.
-III 18i9 the General Assembly appro
priated $oOO',iHW lor tbe payment of the
interest on the foreign and-' domestic
debt of the State; $264,861 for tbe pay'
Of the interest on the irreducible d.-l)t
or trust funds held by the State ; $254,
035 lot the payment of the principal of
the foreign and doinestlo ' debt of the
State, and $79,533 'or lh9 payment Of n
judgmeut reudered against the Slate,
and iu favor of tbe Ohio Life Insurance
and Trust Company.- Totatamouiitnp
propriated for lbs payment of the prin
cpal and ititerest of the State debt iu
1869, $1,198,429, or $209,601 lees than the
amount appropriated at the second scs
ion of the last Republican Legisla
ture. - ' - .
I imagine that no one will be found
so anxious for the success of his pany
as to say that the money used by 'the
Republican Legislature in tbe pavilion:
of the State debt aud the interest there
on was money thrown away, but that It
will (at generally acknowledged that It
was money wisely invented. "
' Take the amount appropriated by the
Fifty-seventh General Assembly for
tha payment of the interest ami "piin
cipal of tne State debt $3,543,630, from
the total nmounl of its appropriations
fas figured bv ihD Statesman), $9,656,8112 -01,
aud it will ba seen that the actual
expenses or the State Government for
two years, under a Republican Mdmln
istratioti were $6,108,232. 01. By deduc
ting the amount appropriated by the
Demooraiij Legislature lorlhe payment
f tbe Interest and principal of the
State debt, Iroin tbe total auiouut of
in appioprlatlons. s figured by the
Statesman, It will be seen that tbe actu
al expenses of the Slate Goemment
under two years of Democraim admin.
titration amounted to $6 832,077. B2,
iwoyearsof JJemorratic administration
ooat two hundred and twenty-four thous-
and acven hundr&Jixnd fortj-Jive dollars j
NO. 20
more than did tivo years of Republican
lu ibis connection I will repeat the
weil-known fact that the per diem and
mileage of the officers and members of
the last Democratic Legislature, and
the expenses of itscominittees, amount
ed to $250,500, while tbe same expenses
ot the last Kepublicao General Assem
bly amounted lo only $118,824. 60.
From this it will be seen that in this
matter alone tbe expense of tbe State
Government was increased by the sum
oi f ioi,o,a. -so.
In the defense of the Fiftv-eiehth
General Assembly, which the Demo-
cratioS'ate Convention was 'compelled
o set op in its platform on account of
tbe masterly speech of Governor Hayes,
it is asserted that large expenditures
were necessary for the rebuilding- oi
of the Central Ohio Lunatic Asylum,
the building of anew asylum for the
Blind and the establishment of other
benevolent institutions. It was the evi
dent intent of the Convention to make
the people believe that the Democratic
Legislature had provided the money
for the establishment of these institu
tions. The fact in reference to the Cen-
ral Ohiti Ltfhatio Asylum is that tbe
General Assembly provided that it
should be built at a cost of $450,000, but
appropriated onty tfiui'.uuu for this pur
pose, thus sad rtting $360,000 on the Leg
islature mat snail succeed. The truth
in reference to the Blind Asylum is the
same. A law was enacted Drovidine
that the asylum should be built at a
ot of $250,000. This done, the Demo
cratic Legislature magnanimously ap
nropriates 850.000. and sealn saddles
200,000 on its successor. The-se things
were done for a purpose. Tbe Demo
cratic campaign document, the Appro
priation bill, mustsbow that the Fiftv-
eighth General Assembly appropriated
less money than did the Fiftv-seventh
General Assembly, and for this pur
pose tne Legislature to be elected this
fail will be compelled to nav a debt of
$550,000 authorized last winter. '
From the Cincinnati Commoner July
We were surprised at the nomination
of General Roseerans by the Democracy
of Ohio, and we presume he will be
equally surprised, and decline the hon
or. What hidden impulse it is, we can
not divine, but we have leaders in Ohio
who profess peace principles, and Vet
(ly to such rulers and representatives
as General " Sherman, General Ewing
and General Roseerans. Ofoarse.it Is
a surrender at discretion cf rtll that we
have struggled for ever since the separa
tion. We know how the itch for suc
cess, office, money aud power besieges
nany oi our nrst men, oi men honor.
our wara ana township poiitleans.
That Itch is very contagious, and may
oe saia. io oe almost universal., "suc
cess at all "hazards" has become
the motto of certain gentlemen iu th
rront ot the Democracy, wbo should
ne contented with principle . and
waiting till they can make it prevail.
Certainly thev ought not to be allowed
to take the nartv to tbe slano-hter bo
often upon false principles. ,
General itosecrans is not anv more s
representative of tbe peace Demoeracv
han uenerai otranr, nor or the worklnir
masses, more than General Cary. We
want all the voters we can get again.)
General Hayes; but what do we gain by
electing another; General T It would
ate -been only .judicious and logical
for the Democracy to have nominated a
civilian who would have polled the
strength of the party of al shades. Mr.
Pugh. thought Mr. Allen was such s
candidate, and wa thought well of h
t-eeonimenaation ; out wa learn tha'
Mr. Allen remsed to run. If Genera
Roseerans declines, we will have the
question over again; and then probably
better "selection can be made. Judge
Rinney has no qualifications for anv
thins but the routine of the Governor
ship; and we are long since past the ege
of routine. It will be a oplendid change
to get a few thinkers instead of a parce'
of bura-drnm lawyers and cross-road
sters into onr Governorship, and onr
Senate and other State and. Federal offi
ces. - , ..
General Rosecrns has never done
anything of not" bnt his grevioun purf
in the war, for which he will he fffectn
atly remembered by thousands of Dem
ocrats at the polls.' He is an everlast
ing talker and correspondent. bn
knows very little of constitutional law
or poli'ical eoonomv. He has with hi
aword violated all the defenses of liber
ty for all tb States,. Tt ig true he is in
imical to General Grant, which ill
opinion i rectprotiated, but that ia a
very slender ground fmrhis selection.
He was not the candidate of tb En
quirer, which is besotted with Carr.
and got him so badly bea'en that bo
will -not- reappar s a Democratic
politician. The indifference of the En
quirer o General Roiecrans is not go-d
around for supportinir bim. In short,
ha is not any true reprosentati ve of
Democracy, and our leaders who never
had an idea, nor the slightest estimat"
of one, will be surprised to find bow
many will refuse to vote for lhe nomi
nee for Governor if he runs. It Is true
hat the Statesman, as usual after nom
inations, is very extravagant, but that
is chronic and signifies nothine. T
calls. Itself the central organ of the
nartVi Judge Gtlmore will make
eood member of the Supreme Cowrt.
and he has considerable acquaintance
with sound political principles. There
's great pleanre ia suopnrttnsr snch
candidate. Tbe Attorney General, Mr.
Cnnnell, is an inconsiderable pprson
who might well represent the party, if
we had had no war, and if be had not
been In it, and fu'mlnaled hack home
bis aversion to Copperheads. Of the
rest wa mav speak hereafter.
We do not. by any means, consider
the ticket settled fw far as tbo- bead nf
it stands.' General Roseerans may
choose to make the canvass as a candi
date for Governor, bnt wo are at a loss
to know what ho nan say, -ov how an
swer the boneat objection to his public
oharaoter and his military antecedent".
We shall posse wi-nnrselves in pafienca
till Ihe General has spoken and tbe
voters taken a serious view ot tbe pros
peets before them. ,
From tue Jiew Xdrk Tribune ,
One year agoj we were "making np
progress in the redaction of oiir"i-Na-
tionul Debi, had madenonp formnmhs,
and were- likelv to make none for
moiiihs to como. ' Mr. Alex. Del mar,
the leading Copperhead Free " Trado
statistician, had recently pot forth a
manifesto, at the solicitation and with
fhe emphat ! indorsement of Messrs.
WiHon w. iinnt, iienry irmiieii
Co., showing, by elaborate computa
tations and marshaling1 of long col
umns of figures, that there would baa
Treasury deficit of $175,000,000 on the
nrst nay or this present July. Ana as
nothing but a Kcixil victory' ever ex
hilarated Sham Demooiaov Hks a pros-
ptc of National Bankruptcy, The
world had surrendered many columns
io Delmar'a exhibit, and Ihe letocrat
ie pie bad everywhere bailed it with
exultation as a snre premonition of a
future National distrocs, discrvdH and
One ver has psed, and with it the
rule of Andrew Johnson.- The whole
sale thieves whom he Installed in pow
er over oar great Custom Houses, with
the leaser villains to whom he largely
confided Ihe collection of Internal
Revenue, have been dismissed to the,
obscurity for which thev should feel no I
grntelul, and Republicans appointed to!
till their placea. The laws are Ihe same
as ever there has been no change cl- i
dilated to increase the Iteveuue or es
aHutiaily reduce the Exp'-iiditurea ;
ot the Revenue is increased, while the
Expeuditurt a are reduced, so that we
are paying off nearly Ten Millions per
mouth ol the princij'al of our Debt, af
ter discharging every current obliga
tion, Includiug the payment of over
Teu Millions per mouth of Interest iu
Meantime, ths goncral thrift la qutte
beyond precedent. We, are building
nevr Railroads at the rate ot aoo:
thotisauds of miles per annum. We
are Improving and re-laying many old
ones, in many cases with at el ratla.
We are erecting lactones aud furnaces
by huudreda, mainly In the Went and
South, where they h-tve hitherto been
deficient. In i'te of a too prevalent
louduesH for Trado and Speculation, we
are bunding many new farm-houses
anH rv n u I i . r . I i.iin. mfi.ril f 1 T, H
who travels in h never din otion musi
observe. More than this : We are
lu&ktug new homesteads aud farina out
of Wild pra Irie and forest, with un
wonted energy and raptditv. hi
gan, Wiscorsio, Minnesota, Iowa, Mis
souri, Kansas, Nebraska, are growing
as new States have seldom grown,
though hundreds of thousands are
reaching beyond tlietn to Colorado,
Wyoming, Idaho, Montana, Nevada,
California and Oregon. In spite of onr
heavy Debt, and of tba formidable
State, Connty, City and Towmbip War
Debts which we are more rapidly paving
off, this country Including her sfatetj
lately desolated by Civil War, ia in
creasing its productiveness and wealth
as no country ever did before.
The achievement next in order la the
funding of our Debt at a lower rate of
interest. We are now paving six per
cent., which is entirely too high for a
state of peace and prosperity. We
made the oclk of that Debt redeemable
alter five and within twenty years ex
pressly that we might, after the return
of Peace, be at liberty so to fund it.
We ought to begin the process of fund
ing directly and complete It within
G-n. Grant first term. If the Ftve-Twenties-oould
be funded iu a new
Four pee cer t., lhe saving ia interest
would be some Thirty Millions per an
num, which of itself would extinguish
the Debt within a lifetime.
We trust, therefore, that the Peopla
will turn a ctaf ear to all projects ol
essential Tax Reduction till the work of
funding is cotnpleie. To effect it, the
Treasury most be in the receipt of a
large surplus, and must be cotiHisntly
paying off (not merely converting)
Debt. So long as it shall persist m
buying and putting aside or luirnbi r
f ive to Ten Millions per month, it will
be master of the situation, and may
dictate terms to the holders of its l ive
Twenties. Let every citisen who be
lieves in National bonestv realize that
every dollar abstracted from too Rev
enue now will cost many dollars In
keeping up tiie interest of our Debt,
and the schemes of open or covert re-
pudiators to deplete the lreasury Dy
reducing taxation will be repelled Riiil
Diving-beUes Lady bathers.
An illusion The bridal veil.
The woman question Is he rich?
Matrimony is now called "commit-
ting twoicide.
The oldest lunatic
on record Time
out of mind.
How to " turn people's heads" Go
late to church.
Mrs. Helmbold is the buchufullcst
belle at Long Branch.
Honrv J. Raymond left property
worth $150,000.
Jeff. Davis is to bo homcsteaded fcy
the Kentucky Bourbons,
Drunkenness Is an egg from w hich
all vices may be hatched.
An infallible cure for a boil Two
pounds of ice to a gallon of hot water.
" Jack, your wife is not so pensive as
she used to be." " No ; Hue's ex-pensive."
Motto for a rejected suitor lie wooed,
and she wouldn't. Ho cooed, but she
It is denied that the lit tie Nutt lias
bocomi attached, as one ilesb, to Min
nie Warren.
. Why is Echo always of the feminine
gender? Perhaps because she always
has the last word.
"It's a great comfort to be left
alone," said an Irish lover, " especially
when yer sweetheart is wid ye."
' Mr. Wiggins being asked if he liked
codfish-balls, hesitatingly replied :
'i Well, really, I don't recollect ever
having attended one."
Henry Ward Beeeher says that if wo
want to manage men we must do as
bee-keepers do when they want to
manage bees, wash our hands in sugar
aud water.
Never wait for a thing to turn tip.
Go and turn it up yourself. It takes
less time, and is sure to be done.
Chief Justice Chase and Attorney
General Hoar are claimed as advocate-
of woman sufl'rago.
' Do your cell thi3 a Vrnnk ?" growl
ed a dejected porter. " It only needs a
lightning-rod to bo mistaken for a
Old Vandcriilt, it ia said, is about to
put railroad stock in ayoung wile. She
is seventeen and he seventy-five.
Every young couple who desire to
make a good start in life, must keep
two bears iu the house and feed them
well bear and forbear.
When is a young mail's arm like the.
Gopel ? When it maketh gladr the
waist places.
Why is a one-dollar greenback bet
ter than a ailver dollar? When Vi u
fold it voo double it, and when you
open it you find It increases.
The Rev. Miss Olvnipia Brown, of
Massachusetts, has accepted a call from
the Universali.it church, at Bridgeport,
Connecticut, and enters upon ber
duties next month.
Tom asked an old "ten per cent."
what he wanted to accumulate so much
money for. Says he, " You can't take
it with you when you die, and if you
could it would melt."
A woman iu New Orleans was arrett
ed for throwing a pail of boilinsr, water
over a man. Iter defense was tiiat fshe
mistook him for her husband.
The New York Evening Fust calls
for the severe punishment of the Wail
street usurers now on trial, in oHr to
" secure the repeal of onr absurd Usury
White Pine papers chronicle a "good
joke on the grasshoppers," w hich Lave
come in millions to that barren sprd,
leaving the wlicat fields of California.
to ripeu gloriously.
From 1865 to 1867 inclusive, 4. 41 sol
diers in t he British army were branded
with the letter D for desertion, 1,-70
It is true that all wbo drink izitoxi
cating l'ouors do not become common
drunkards; and it is equally trio, that
ail who go into the battle-field do not
get killed, but thr; are all in greui dan
An Englshmiin was boasting of the
great rate at winch the cars run ia F.u
gland. "Why," said he, "In my count
ry they rnn seventy-tire miles an hour."
'They do eb?" said a Vankea who had
been listening quietly, 'Theyoouldn't
run long at that rate, or they'd run off
the do need littlo Island."
Death, In almost any form, can be
faced: but knowing, as manv of lis do.
what Is human life, who of us con . 1. If
forseelng the whole routine of his lf,
face the hour of his birth?
Dnxburv. where the French cable was
landed, was the home of John A I 1- u,
ia situated in Plymouth conntv. Maw.,
not fur from Plymouth Rock, "and ad
mitting Marahtild. wh'ch contains the
bouie and tomb of Daniel Webster.
A daily newspaper man who ha last
gotout of the tries savs he is becoming
quite well acquainted with bis family.
He discovered to his surprise thai b a
daughter could wash tbe dishes cook
a meal ami play the piano. n never
bad time to lenrn these lacts before.
It Is atated as one of the effects of the
construction ot tbe Suea Canal that in
the Bdaoent deerr, where a orop of
rain wits never Known to fall, obowprs
are now not unireiicni.nni heavy It c
nrevail. These climatio ohanees nte
attributed lo the nutxiberof tr-e Minut
ed along the canal , and the shrubbery
In the villages which have sprung np at
every station nlong the great water
It la no longer a secret of tbe chem
ist's laboratory that the clear golden
yriipi can b made from alarm ami
Biilphnrlo acid; that delieiotis wines ami
brandies can bo made from tiet-roni;
that a barrel of neannta cn be trans
formed into exct Rant coffee; that lard
oan absorb an enormous quantity of
water In certain conditions; that In fact
hre seems no limit to the adultera
tions that an intell gent and dishonest
ohemlHt oan practice upon lit feliow
When Napoleon I. escaped from Elba
tha Moniteur, then edned by Imia
XVIII., thus chronicled the progre of
Napoleon: "Th" antbroHphK tl" lias
escaped Iho "Coriioau ojrn" lias
lHllUwi the "t g-r" Is coming- he
"monster" has i-lept at (;enoi,ie t he
"tyrant" has nr'ived at Lyons tbe
"iis"rter has bein s:n in tfe environs
of Paris " ttoijajitri " advance '"
ward, but will never enter, the caudal
"Nanoleon" will oe un"r oor ,
narta to-niorrow the K uiperor
arrived at Fom -iriblemt-
l-isi 1 V,
hta Imperial 511
red i ha
TuHaries on March t'.
"in liie m .a.-i
Of bis faithful ajbjoota."

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