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Iaare, O., Dec, 2, 1STO. 1. L i aOJLUTIO.V SOTICU riM,, firm of LEK 4b THOMSOW, Id- i.,)jers of the Delaware Gazette, and In -rs. Is tbis day dissolved by mutual .it H. C. Thomson retiring. All per r1 u tne late firm are requested eor . i h He prompt payment to either of the un-iersiKned. - A. E. LEE. Lwc. 2, 1TU. H. C. THOMSON. In retiring from the Gazette 1 wish to return my sincere thanks to the good people of Delaware county for the very generous patronage they have bestow ed upon the establishment during my some what extended connection with it. And in recommending a continuance of the same to my successors, I feel sure that they will conduct the paper with ability and fidelity to the best interests of our county and city, and that they will spare neither pains nor expense to keep it up with the times and render it a journal worthv of the most liberal j j . patronage. As I intend leaving Delaware shortly to engage in other business which will require all the money due me, the neces sity is obvious for insisting upon prompt settlement of all outstanding accounts due the late firm, for subscriptions, ad vertisements, and job-work. I will remain at the Gazette Office for a reasonable length of time, for the pur pose of settling the business up to the date of dissolution, H. C. Thomson. In the separation which the above an nouncement signifies, from my excellent. capable and pleasant editorial and bust ness associate of the past four years, I am constrained by a sense of duty, as I am moved by sentiments of personal friendship, to bear cordial testimony to those admirable qualities of his charac ter which could only be appreciated in the course of so long and so close an intimacy. In all the relations of editor ial life, some of which are calculated to apply the severest tests to manhood, he has developed the highest integrity, and added to large capacity in business those still rarer qualities which not only make business relations agreeable, but ripen them into personal attachment. I speak not for myself only, but for the entire personnel of the office in these expressions of esteem, as well as in the added wish that our retiring friend may be the favorite of fortune in the new field he has chosen. Alfred E. Lee. NEWS OF THE WEEK. Congress meets next Monday. Napoleon pronounces the Russian dim. cnlty England's Nemesis. - When the Senate meets It will be full for the first time In nine years. An order was issued, on Saturday, reliov In g from service a large number of army officers. Kenton, Ohio, has forwarded 270 to the aid of the wounded and widows and or phans of the German soldiers. Senator Tram null has signified bis ap proval of the administration of General Grsnt. Kat markets have been 1!pened in Paris. Prices are firm. Cats are a trifle higher. with an upward tendency. The official canvass of the election in New Tors: city shows Hoffman's majority was 52,187, and Hall's 21,447. , It Is reported that Capt. Kidd's Iron box full of gold was recently discovered among some rocks on the highlands of the Hudson. It turns ont that the Republicans have carried Florida, after all. The Senate stands 12 to 11, and the Honse 28 to 21 in fa vor of the Republicans, and they have a small majority In the State. The Pacific railroads having allowed the government to pay Interest on their bonds, and not repaying It, Secretary Boutwell has ordered all payment on transportation dues stopped. The work of consolidating the revenue collection districts has steadily been going on since October 1, Fonr hundred and nineteen Assistant Assessors bave bee'ndis. nensed with, and two hundred more will soon follow. The dally saving will be 2, 00Q. The Legislature of Arkansas Is Republi can on a joint ballot by thirty-five majori ty, whloh secures the election of a Republi can successor to McDonald. . Bavaria has entered the North German Confederation upon her own terms. The treaty betwen the German Confederation and the States of Hesse and Baden has been signed. The treaty with Wurtemburg has been concluded, bnt not yet signed. Tbe official returns of the state of Mary land show that 134,523 votes were polled for representatives In Congress 78,796 for the Democratic candidates and 57,129 for the Republican candidates showing a Demo cratic majority of 19,067. The Increase In the Republican vote since the Presidential election of 1868 is 27,255. The notorious Colonel Verger has been sentenced to the Penitentiary for life for the nnrder of Colonel Crane, at Jackson Mississippi. This Is the first Instance where a rebel has ever been punished for the killing of a Union man, and It Is there fore worthy of special notice. It is a fact worthy of special note, that nearly one-third as many votes were cast for a Republic in the Spanish Cortes, as for the Kingship of Aosta. Of 334 Deputies, on ly 311 voted on this question 191 for tbe Italian Duke and 63 for a Republic. The general election In Michigan has re sulted in the adoption of the proposed amendment to the constitution, placing railroad-tariffs under the control of the leg. lslature. But tbe amendment striking the word "white" from the constitution was defeated. It la officially estimated that the annual revenue from all sources except stamps, after the law of Jnly 14, 1870 shall have gone Into effect, will amount to 1111,418,000. Of this Ohio will pay $16,062,000. The North German Polar expedition un der charge of Dr. Petermaun has returned to Bremen. The expedition has rendered important services to science. The quantity of public land taken up un der the homestead act is greater this year than last by 961,545 acres. The area of pub lic land undisposed of Is 133,773.220,984 acres, of which 1,309,115,448 are nnsurveyed. Grants for educational purposes, since the foundation of the government, amount to 78,576,802 acres ; for military services, 73,460, 961 acres ; for internal Improvements exclu sive of railroads and wagon roads, 13,853, - 054. WAR SUMMARY. The tide of German success continues without serious interruption. The for tified city of Thionville has surrendered to the victorious forces of King William which have also captured Amiens, in the northeast of France, and occupied Evereux, fifty miles west of Paris. Gar ibaldi has been defeated in the Depart ment of the Vosges, and the Army of the Loire attempting to pierce the Prussian lines around Paris has been repulsed and driven back on Orleans. On Tuesday several unsuccessful sorties, in force, were made by the Parisians, whose city is now represented to be on the verge of surrender. The Eastern Question seems likely, at the latest advices, to be referred to an early conference of the Great Powers to be held at London. From the Ohio Btate Journal. ASCENT OF SXOWT RANGE. The Backbone of the Continent. H O 2wT ZE! "W" .A. :e 3D . A Hsrd cf Eua2o Charge the Train. Hunt and Slaughter. Kaksas City, Nov., 1870. At Georgetown the Snowy Range is not visible, owin? to intervening moun tains. A trail, practicable two-thirds of the way tor carnages, leads to the sum mit, eight miles distant. The journey up and back again may be easily ac complished between sunrise and sunset, with plenty ot leisure tor sight-seeing. SIX OF Ot'R PARTY, INCLIDIXG. THE LADIES, having decided to make the ascent, ar rangements were perfected for a season able start the following morning. Heavy snow-falls had quite recently prevailed along the Range, but at this time, for tunately for us, the auguries were indica tive of favorable weather. To crown our anticipations, the morning of the 2d came crisp, cloudless and resplen dent. The cold was quite severe enough to admonish us of the necesity for heavy wrappings, and each member of the party was accordingly PROVIDED WITH A MIDWINTER OUTFIT. The gentlemen carried their shooting irons, so as to be prepared to interview any chance cinnamon bear who might happen to desire an acquaintance. This precaution seemed to be justified by the fact that a few days before one of these animals had been shot on the trail by a solitary traveler who was coming over the mountain. At an unexpected mo ment BRUIN HAD STEPPED OUT BOLDLY in front of the stranger, and reared him self in an attitude ot dehance. A fortu nate shot did the business for him. and summarily ended what miffht otherwise have been an interesting parley. About seven o clock the horses were brought around, and half an hour later our cavalcade started irom tne notei and at once began the steep and wind ing ascent. OUR guide " was an intelligent and agreeable gentle man of Georgetown, who had kindly volunteered, his services. His advice had been lareelv instrumental in induc ing us to undertake tne top up me Range, which was not a pan 01 our original programme, and there is no member ot our party who does not now feel deeply gratelul to him lor nis coun sel. Far up the mountain we had a fine backward view of Georgetown, and the cozv little park in which it is situated Then the road turned its course around the mountain, and up the" great gulch through which the wind came roanng among the pines like the grand intona tion ot some deep-voiced cataract, boon we changed direction aeaiu.into a nar rower dehle, beyond wbich was pointed out the locality ot GREEN LAKE, one of the chief wonders of this wild and impressive region. It is a deep tranquil sheet of water, broadly belted with perpendicular walls of rocks, and from some mysterious cause preserves through all seasons the hue ot rich and deeply-tinted emerald. A visit to this lake was reserved for our return trip when it was innocently believed we would still have the necessary time and energy. From this time out our course was up ward, and that continually. Occasional banks of snow began to appear under the shady sides of ledges, the road was sometimes slippery with ice, and the frosty and invigorating atmosphere grew redolent with piney aroma. It was well nigh noon when we reached THE UTMOST EDGE OF THE TIMBER LINE and confronted the snow-enshrouded summits of the. Range, whose cloud like shapes had so often tempted us in the delusive distance. Waiting Dcside an ice-cold brook we enjoyed our lunch preparatory to the difficult work before us. The distance to the summit was still four times as great as it appeared to be, and of the entire ascent, was alto gether the steepest. The trail was partly blocked with drifted snow, leav ing but a narrow path for our horses, and zigzagged its way upward by a se ries of inclined planes, each one of which developed a dizzier height and grander prospect. After an hour's hard work THE CREST WAS WON, and we stood on the backbone of the American Continent, twelve thousand feet above sea level .' Fastening our bridles to loosened stones, we climbed a pinnacle of about a hundred feet, too steep and rugged for the horses, and from the summit feasted our eyes for nearly an hour upon a scene of surpassing grandeur. The senses reel with the very recollection of it, and description staggers in the attempt to convey even the faintest idea of its vast ness and sublimity. Fifty miles away, looking eastward, the great Plains could be distinctly seen. melting in far and fading outline into the cloudless heaven. Near at hand, Gray's Peak, now unattainable by rea son of the snow, towered thirteen nun dred feet above us, closing the view to the northward. Almost due south, one hundred miles, appeared Pike's Peak. the solitary and majestic monarch of the mountains, crowned with broken outline of naked rock, and robed in royal er mine of perpetual frost. To the south west, eighty miles, Lincoln's Peak con stituted a conspicuous . object in the western wall of the great South Park into which we looked down as upon a smooth prairie, encompassed with moun tain battlements. On either hand lay the eastern and western foot-hills, re treating in wild confusion of crag and peak and chasm from the majestic sweep ot the central range. Such is the mere outline of the pic ture imagination must do the rest. Standing on that giddy apex of wind worn and storm-beaten rocks, which separated like an upturned wedge the triDutaries 01 two oceans, and trom 1 whence the eye gathered at a glance the majesty of an empire, it was not difficult to conceive that here, in these lofty sol itudes, the Genius of America had spread her tabernacle and unveiled the exceed ing brightness and glory of her trans figured presence. Absorbing the gran deur of such a scene, the soul becomes expanded and glorified, as if caught up to some wider sphere of being, and the quickned pulse and swelling heart give expression better than words to the proud inspiration of the anthem : My native country ! thee, Land of the noble free, Tby name I love ; I love thy rocks and rills. Thy woods and templed hills, My heart with rapture thrills Like that above. The unclouded beauty of the day con tributed largely to the splendor of the view, as well as to the comfort of our observations, but a keen wind blew al most incessantly, and at times with such fury as to make it extremely difficult to maintain an upright position. One or two of the party found it necessary to withdraw directly, owing to a sort of dizzy faintness, and persons sometimes swoon soon after leaving the summit. GOING DOWN was much more difficult than going up, as we soon discovered, and in the case of three of our party, including myself, occasioned severe headache, accompa nied by intense and nauseating sickness at the stomach. The sensation is pre cisely like that of sea-sickness, and cre ates the same loathing of food and dis inclination to be amiable. The longer the descent lasts the stronger grows the sensation, until each step of the horse creates a throb of pain, and the bare suggestion of a supper at the end of the journey is received with indignation and disgust. of course we had not time or energy to visit Green Lake, and were only too glad to make no diversions from the shortest road to Georgetown. By sundown we had reached the hotel,, where it became the first duty of your correspondent to settle a little disagree ment between his stomach and the con tents thereof. No compromise being possible, a summary ejectment was ex ecuted upon the offending tenant. iingnt and early, the iouowing morn ing, the coach whisked up to the hotel, and we were OFF FOR DENVER. Down the valley of Clear Creek the stages make flying speed, but fifteen miles from Georgetown leave the creek and climb one of the foot-hills, up the long course of which the passengers are invited to try a little pedestrian exercise. From the highest point a snow-storm could be plainly seen raging along the Range, and the summits on which but a few hours before we had stood beneath an unclouded sky were enveloped in lowering vapors. True it was, as our guide had informed us, that we had prob ably made the last trip up the Range that could be made this season. Emerging from the mountains by the Mt. Vernon canon, a two hours drive brought us again, cold and jaded, to the hosoitaule lremont, IN DENVER. There our jolly friend McCarty had anticipated, with a splendid supper of trout and venison, the extraordinary ap petites we had cultivated by mountain travel. Mac is a prince of landlords, and entitled himself, by many unex pected attentions and kindnesses, to the Siratenu remembrance ot our party. Denver has a busy, business air. and looks far beyond its years in substantial elegance. ' The South Platte, which washes its northern limits, affords the year round an unfailing supply of pure clear water, which is conveyed in con duits to the high srround above the city and thence to every part of it by means of minor sluices. Every man's garden and grounds are thus irrigated at an ex oense comparatively trifling, and the soil thereof made verdant and produc tive. The water preserves its cleanliness in passing over the sandy surface, and comes to the doorstep quite as pure as when first diverted from its natural channel. The streets of Denver are being hand somely adorned with shade trees, oi which, it is said, there is one tor every five inhabitants. The mountain view from the city, of which I have already spoken, is an attraction such as few towns possess, and which any one might envy. Bayard 1 aylor says he knows no external picture of the Alps to be placed beside it, and there is probabiy no such view of the Rockies which in all points excels it. Denver has its CHINESE QUARTER, where John abides in all his pristine oddity and infibcence. His sign, as it swings conspicuously in the foreground of the celestial domicil, bears the inscrip tion, "Sam Lee, Washing and Ironing painted so large and plain that the wear ers ot dirty linen, even though bar barians, need not err therein. By other signs, similarly prominent, I observed that Messrs. Hong Lee, Waugh Lee Chinz Lee. and Sam Chincr, were also followers of the same useful profession, John is a quiet citizen, industrious, m offensive, and, as a friend remarked, will allow anybody to kick him for ten cents. Quite likely it is his more fre quent fortune to get kicked lor nothing. John's prochain ami, Koopmanschap, arrived from Calilornia, vta Cheyenne to join our homeward train, being en route to Kansas and the Southwest, for the purpose of arranging some contracts for Chinese laborers. Koop is a squabby Dutchman, apparently ot Jewish descent, shines in broadcloth, sparkles in dia monds, and effervesces in enthusiastic discourse on the "heathen Chinee Having spent many years in China he knows John from his boyhood up, and believes he will outlive prejudice, as he himself prodoses to survive newspaper criticism. A night's travel, EASTWARD FROM DENVER, carries us back again into the midst of the great Plains, dismal in the storm of a few days ago, but lovely now in the mel low and cloudless atmosphere of In dian summer. By ten o'clock herds of buffalo began to appear, quietly feeding at a safe distance from the track of the great "smoke wagon. whose noisy apparition would start an occasional drove of antelope, and set them to scampering for the nearest can on. An hour later, buflalo appeared Dy the thousands and tens of thousands, a large proportion of them within pistol shot of the railway, and all apparently on the Southward march. BUFFALO ON THE TRACK. Frightened by the cars, two or three of the largest herds started in full career for the track, at a point ahead of the lo comotive, and with evident intent ot crossing, notwithstanding the train. It was a splendid sight, and in the highest degree wild and unique, as that great army of moving buffalo came rushing down upon us like a charge oi cavalry, and with the evident frenzy of uncon trollable excitement. Having the ad vantage in distance, they were enabled to reach the track just in advance of the engine, which of course slackened its speed, and was soon compelled to stop and allow the herd to pass before it. A buffalo calf, half grown, had been struck by the locomotive, and lay dead beside the track just in rear of the train as it halted. Two large buffaloes were shot by the passengers, and brought down within fifty yards of the cars. The moving herds put themselves beyond the reach of the rifles too quick for any further casualties, and the train resumed its motion. For several hours afterward droves of these splendid animals appeared dotting the plains as we passed along, arousing the enthusiasm of our amateur hunters to the highest pitch. By the time we arrived at Ellis, a party had therefore resolved to go BACK UP THE ROAD and enjoy a hunt, and accordingly took the next train westward. It was night, however, by the time they reached Grin nel, a forlorn station consisting merely of a section house for the accommoda tion of railway laborers, and a dug-out made for protection against the Indians. A dug-out is a species of fortification peculiar to the plains, and also answers, better than a novice would suppose, the purposes of a dwelling. It consists merely of a cavity or cellar dug in the prairie and roofed with timber well cov ered with earth. The cold winds, ' of course, can scarcely penetrate these sub terranean domicils, the interior of which may be kept perfectly dry and comfort able. After experiencing a night of this kind of lodging, our hunters set forth the following morning in quest of game, and soon found it in abundance. The party, numbering five only, reports hav ing slain 46 buffalo in twelve hours' hunting, although none of the hunters wer mounted. The sport over and the excursion ended, the persons comprising our little traveling coterie have separated, and will probably never assemble again, but shall certainly never forget their pleas ant experiences together. Coyote. (Communicated.) Delaware, November 29, 1870. Eds. Gazette : I have been a sub scriber to the Gazette for twenty-eight years, when it was still the Olentangy Gasette, and I have never seen any thing in its columns that pleased me more than a few stories that appeared some time ago under the name of Nellie Sparrow. I have them now, and often read them over. Now, as I am an old subscriber, I have the right, I think, to ask that you will request something from her prolific pen once more. I have looked for something from the same person week after week, until my old eyes are tired. If it was any of my business, would like to know if the lady lives in Delaware. I at least hope that, whoever she is and wherever she lives, that she is within reach of your friendly paper, so that her eyes may catch, this week, a hearty request for another one of her delightful stories. Hoping to live to enjoy yet many years your dear, excellent paper, I remain your well-wisher. , Old Age, KMASCIPITIOS. BY KISS H. J. STYSK. Read beor the monthly meeting of the Resi dent Alumna of the Ohio Wesleyan Female College, in Delaware, Ohio, Nov. 29, 1870. The shades lie heavy over earth and drip Their mouldy a amps against me wrnaow pane. The eerie winds shriek round the chim neys tall That stand just faintly outlined in the Bloom, And then go sobbing through the forest paths. As though the gray-limbed trees were pity ins, But all in vain. The forest's liquid heart Lies in earth's I reast asleep and wakens not, Save for the wooing of the summer sun. 1 sit with ureaming eyes before tbe grate And watch the ashes crust the coals with era v. And watch the ghastly games the shadows nlav With little slender struesllne tongues of name That gleam a moment and then pale In (l.-arn ; The wondrous shadows now they flit away As noiselo as the ghosts that wais: ny Then gather In dim corners, nod and beck. Ana lauen tne wraitn-UKe laugns no ear ran catch. And then come trooping out along the walls And form a living, moving picture there. Look at 1 bis Dietnre : it is stranaely real. so nittful tht e'eu the wiliue winds Sty vet more sadly through the outer Yet men have looked unmoved on Just such scenes : 1 wonder now God did not strike them dead Eor Myelins thus the hearts that H- made flesh. Yes, men have looked, Americans have looked Upon mi h scenes, forgot the blooJ that nows Within the veins of Nature's noblemen And I t-t a erav.-n love of shameful peace Keep b--tck their .hands from striking for tne ngnt. I see four human forms : a portly man Well dressed, with grand u and haughty ir i it as one Who might flash Jewels from his ridlng wliip; A granite face though very smoothly carv ed. A smile upon the Hp as though some work Were being crowned at last with full suc cess. Two others clad in officer's array. iiara-visageu with their cunning eyes naix--hiit And months that years have tutored to for cer. To nuiver at the sight of pain and woe Within their hands they hold two manacles The which they roughly thrust (though anv toree Is needed not, their victim is so still) Unon a man. a slave with ebon skin Anu rnieaiy curling nair. v lui taiierea clothes That bave been brier-torn, that have been rent By hastening through forests, have been orencnea By swimming over streams, that have been soiled By midnight walks through fields of grow ing corn And lying In the marshes through the days A sad worn face. Those days of horrid fear Ana nignts or nurrieo travel, scanty loou A nd little sleep, and that a mockery. Have wasted till we grieve to look on It. I'cannot tell yon what is on thxt face : A hungry, hopeless, bitter, awful look That slave has dreamed of freedom ever since The years when bondaee first bezan to eall Has thought and planned and striven till the boon Was just beyond his eager grasp and now Caught, bound, and hurried back to Slav erv. He hears the bay of bloodhounds In his earn And feels the stinging whin-lash at his back. And listens to the auction hammer's click And carries in his heart tbe dreary ache That pays the second price of bartered souls. It Is as though some lost, lost soul had swam The yawning gulf that lies twixt hell and heaven And Satan met him there and dragged him uactc. Tis cone ! One tiny yellow tongue of flame Hovers along the smoulderlnK heap of coals And quick the shadows break in waving lines. Waver a moment and then glide away As noiseless as the ghosts that walk by night. Then gather In dim corners, nod, and beck. And laugh the wraith-like laughs no ear can catch. And then come trooping out along the walls And form another living picture there. A pleasant home-like room, a tiny bed. And resting 'mong the pillows cozily A little ebon head with curly hair, And bendin . over him his mother stands With just such love light In her dusky eyes As shone In our while mother's as they watched Beside their babies in the eventide. She holds one wee blacK: hand within her own And musing smiles the while she fondles it. There are some strange, broad marks upon her wrists, Some tetter marks that show below the sleeves Ofberneatdress. t bnt will never bear The shameful weight of iron manacles. Upon her shoulders are some long, light scars That tell as never words can hope to tell. 1 ne outer, Ditter taie 01 slavery. Her child will not be herded like a brute With other slaves, and driven to the field To waste his strength in unrequited toil. He will not shrink beneath the stinging blows And feel the burning shame man ever feels To own a master other than bis God . Her boy is free. She drops upon her knees And clasps her tawny hands, and hush ! the winds Make now a voice for those exultant lips. "Thank Olod for freedom and thank (iod for him Who set the bondman free." While higher up A score of curling shadows shape them selves Into a face we know. A grave, dark face That careless Nature left unfinished, rough, And God with his own finger glorified ; For from the deep-set eyes out-looks a soul That bears the perfect image of tbe One, The Master Artisan whose name Is Love. But a 11 is gone. A tiny tongne of flame Hovers along the (.mouldering heap of coals And quick the shadows break in waving lines. Hover a moment and then glide away As noiseless as the ghosts that walk by night. Then gather in dim corners, nod, and beck. And laugh the wraiih-iike laughs no ear can catch, And then come trooping out along the walls And form another living picture there. A shining river rippling to the sea And sinning as it flows a witching song About the silver spring Irom whence It comes. About its windings through the broad green fields. The brown-eyed cows that stand so dream ily. And tiny flowers that ope their starrry eyes Among the mosses, velveting its banks Many a mile above. The twinkling stars Send out their pale, clear, sliver light afar. And water-lillies that have smiled all day Draw up their creamy petals sleepily. A pretty scene, so dark one cannot see The filth that lies upon tbe river's edge, Behind the tall and tottering tenement From which a woman's high, shrill, angry voice And the faint cries of little children come, Tbe eerie winds forever giving sound To images the dusky shatlons make. Upon a broad, fiat rock that pushes out Into the deeper waters stands a form, A slender girl with large, dark, wistful eyes In which to read her joyless history. No mother, oh how sad 1 and friendless quite In all that city full of human life ; Her home a bare, black room in that old house That echoes with coarse jests, inebriate laughs And din and strife and hungry children's cries, A serving-girl who toiling constantly May hope to earn a little daily bread And eating her crust in silence, moiBtening it With salty tears that scorch her blanching cheek. And drag through weary days her living death. Poor child ! no hope for her ! a score of ways To sattier blessings He witbin the reach Of every earnest man ; a bit of gold Drops in bis hand each night that seems almost A fortune to the wanting, half-paid girl A chance to rise is his, to scatter out The mental wealth that God has granted him And make five talents ten ; to earn, tho' poor, A place beside the highest in tbe laud. No chance for her, she is a girl you know No opening for ber except a grave, A quiet grave- There is no Sling in death When life is bitter. How the river tempts ! She shuts her thin lips closely, slightly stoops Like tropic birds by coiling serpents charmed, Throws up her long slim hands, one sudden bound A heavy splash, a strange low gurgling sound, A dark robe outlined on the shining waves That widen till they reaoh the river's edge And murmur as they lick its rocky banks. And tben the river ripples to the sea So quietly that ooe would never guess The secret that it hides so cunningly. 'Tis gone 1 Another tiny tongue of flame Hovers along the smouldeiing heap of coals And quick the shadows break In waving lines, Waver a moment, and then glide away As noiseless as the ghosts that walk by night, Then gather in dim corners, nod, and beck, And laugh the wraith-like laughs no ear can catch. And then come trooping out alone the walls And form another living picture there. A crowded court-room, men with mnssive brows And clear-eyed women sitting hushed and still. As earnest, thinking men and women sit When some great cause absorbs them heart and t.oul And some great mind outspeaks. Who pleads to-day Against the wrong the cause of truth, and right? A woman. Heart and mind and face ag low see her stand amid the might v mans. Speaking such words of burning eloquence .js uoiu uie crowa 111 utter silence wrap ped, Drawtnrr a thousand hearts to beat as one Ana mat ner own. She wears a deep black robe. The shadow that forever follows death. But la not motherless, for cluing near An aged woman leans upon a staff. And wears upon her face, so like her child's Except that age has marred, a look that tells The old heart is with tho speaker, much more proua Of ber than of tbe theme upon herlips. 1 is sirauge ruueea 1 a giaa strange signt to me For mothers erst were proud but of their sons. The lady lawyer's hands are not so fair And not so soft perhaps as yours may be; They bear some marks that tell unen ingly That she has worked ber way to where she stands; That Khe has toiled, receivins for her toil 01 tne mere pittance inatcan oareiy Keep Witbin the weary frame tbe poor dwarfed soul. But gild enough to keep them both aglow With healthy life, and strong forany work, I note a heavy shadow in her eyes That tells how, when tbe busy day had clo-e1 Or ere it had commenced, she caught the hours That others put in "sleep and used them Well. Shestuiiied hopefully, for something more 1 counted as ! wo:tu in her good time Than preliy-teatured face and ready hand Which only were, in days not long ago. To be desired in woman. And her mind Need not sit clothed in sacEcloth just be cause It dwells forsooth behind a woman's eyes. The fin ure days, I ween, hold much for her. Why Fame will place Its wreath of laureis yet Upou her woman's brow and wealth will pour A ina of eolden coroforrs in ber lap: t'orGodhas fcuHileied out, bis mutchless eifis Impartially, and woman, too. may make Herself a place bfeKitie the loftiest If but humanity will also be Impartial, strtke the painted fetters ofT i hat nolo tier m- forever m 1 tie same Deformed, uusreiufy, half-developed shape And let it round Irneil to periectnew. But see a tinv. vellow toneue of liaiue Hovers along the tmouluering heap 0 coals. And quick the shadows break in waving lines. Waver a moment, and then elide away As noiseltss as the gtio&ia that walk by mizlit And all is eoue except the prayerful hope that this oue uay may oe reality. For the Delaware Gazette. IT IS BETTHK TO It I U THAS ni'ST. BY C. W. JOAB. TO There is anguish and strife their is folly in me; Disappointments, and care throng our way .Hut 11 we prevail, Though uiisiortuues assail, We can learn something new every day. Thank fortune and fate, they have opened the gate ; Now more faithful to tbe God I can trust ; Since my weal&miud has caught the. most beautliul thought, it is better to rub tnan to rust. - Now In the first place, to illustrate the case, Take tbe sun, that great fountain of light ; Whlcn helps garden and field Their rich harvest to yield, And makes Summer so clear and so bright: When tbe cold wintry blast on our path way is cast He should not hide away in disgust, But should yield us at length his lull glory and strenglb. For 'tis no better to rub than to rust. Should we upward ascend to some glorious end And achieve something noble and great, Then our work is not done And we should still labor on To do good, it is never too laie. And the old clock so true which has given to you The time so correct and so just, Should never complain to be wound up again For 'tis better to rub than to rust. When the student has wrought by the force of his thought All the problems of science and art, 1 1 im dinloma outained Our confluence gained And is asked 10 perform a great part. Must he coldly decline? let his proud no ble mind Be corruDted. bv follv and lust ? For conscience sake ! no ! there is plenty to ao. And 'tis better to-rub than to rust. And the soldier so true in his mantle of blue Who enlists with a spirit so brave, ' And imperils his life Mid tbe contest and strife His dear native country to save. When the battle is done the proud victory won And the foe Is secure to his trust. Let him keep his sword bright, still prepar- ea ioruie ngnt For 'tis better to rub than to rust. What a sad, sad mistake many people do maae So constant, so fickle in mind ; . . They can never sustain Their affliction and pain, 1 ? 1 , 1 tn Bhrinlc t , . ever inclined. ' When misfortunes are near we should still persevere Though our trials seem very nnjnst ; Let us banish regret, God will soothe our hearts yet And 'tis better to rub than to rust. And you Christian friend as you proudly portena The manner in which yon would live. If from error's sad chain You desire to refrain Please he-d the advice which I give : Be thou constant in youth, as the compass, to trutb : Place in God all your care and your trust ; then, remain as yon are, like the nrm po iar star, For 'tis better to rub than to rust. Correspondence Delaware Gazette. FROM MARTSVILI.E. Marysville, O., Nov. 30, 1870. In common with adjoining counties, Union has her fine yield of corn this year. And what is equally important, the hogs to which this corn is being fed are of the better quality. The fine Chester White and Magee hogs, with their various crosses, shipped from this place to Buffalo and New York, are only excelled by the famous Butler county hogs, or those fattened in that great but ter region, Chataqua county, N. Y. Much money has been expended in this county in the improvement of horses. That these investments have been judiciously made is evidenced by tne tact that our stock ot horses, from both former and recent importations, are not excelled in any county in the btate. FREE PIKES. Not only are our citizens alive to their interests in securing and keeping good stock, but they are exhibiting a most praiseworthy liberality in the construc tion of gravel roads. Free pikes, al ready completed or in process of con struction, now traverse the county in every direction. And what is most com mendable, is the fact that those upon whom the tax falls most heavily are most emnusiastic in praise ot the system of road taxation. It's the true way, as our Delaware neighbors will sometime find out, as Madison, Washington and other counties have already done. Other improvements follow closely upon the heels of free pikes. The tumble-down old cabin is giving way to the neat cot tage. The geese, turkeys, and sickly calves, once licensed to roam at will in the front yard, are now assigned to their several enclosures, and the proverbial goose-pond is giving place to the cleanly snaven lawn and choice evergreens. rsew trame Darns, with abundant shed ding, delight the eyes of stock too long accustomed to choose between the storm and the warm side of a pole fence. MORALS AND EDUCATION. The old saying that Delaware has a population of 6000, and 7000 of those are Methodists, if intended as a com mentary on the morality of the place, may with equal propriety be applied to Marysville. Few county towns in Ohio, I apprehend, have a better class of cit izens than Marysville. I know of no place not even excepting Delaware, famous for its religious privileges and tendencies where the habit of church going is more universal than with us. I attribute this to the unity and good feel ing between all the churches, of what ever denomination. Our schools, under the able superin tendence of Prof. F. Wood, are in a flourishing condition, with every room in the large school building filled to its utmost capacity. A County Teachers' Association has been organized for the purpose of eleva ting the profession and making more efficient those who follow this most hon orable of callings. COURT. Just at this time our Court of Common Pleas, which convened on the 16th inst. and will run through this week and pos sibly into next, is attracting considerable attention. The docket is a full one, but many cases will be continued for want of time. Quite a number of liquor cases have been tried this term, some of which have developed some most tremendous swearing, if nothing more. As Judge Conklin well remarked, the alarming. increase of that worst of crimes, perjury, is fearful to contemplate. What puts the worst possible aspect upon the case is the fact that these terrible suspicions hang like a black cloud over the heads of some of the prosecuting witnesses. But perhaps no case that has been tried in this court for the last year has caused more universal interest than that of Stephenson against Lister, wherein the plaintiff, Doctor Stephenson, claim ed to have purchased a horse of the de fendant, Allen Lister, which horse de fendant warranted to be kind and gen tle, and such a horse as would suit the plaintiff. Plaintiff claiming such repre sentations to have been false and fraud ulent that the horse was vicious, and ran away with him, breaking his leg, for which he asked damages to the amount ot 50000. The plaintiff was represented bv Reid. Cole, Randall and Cameron. The de fendant by Porter & Sterling, Robinson, Coates & Gilbert. P. B. Cole and V. M. Randall spoke lor the plaintiil, and as the case involv ed a considerable amount it was prose cuted with great energy and thorough ness. Hon. A. James Sterling and J. W. Robinson, Esq., conducted the de fense. The speech of Col. Sterling is spoken ol on all sides as a fine effort. It was a thorough expose of the facts in the case and the ingenious device of plaintiff's counsel to make the worse ap pear the better reasoning. J. V. Rob inson followed in his usual happy style. Over 130 witnesses were examined. The case occupied the Court from Monday morning till 10 o'clock Wednesday night, when the Judge charged the jury. The jury were out till Thursday even ing, when they brought in a compro mise verdict giving plaintiff $1. What is remarkable in this case is that this is the second trial, and in both cases the same verdict was rendered. SEW AOtERTlSEME.VTS. ISO COUUS UK IT WOOD! TWO and four feet lone, For Sale. U. HILLS, dec-2-lt Crystal Spring Farm- PUBLIC MLE ! fI -IIE subscriber. d sir In fir to chancre 1 his business, will offer at public sale, at his farm, on mile west of Delaware, on the Delaware and County Line Turnpike. on Thursday, December 15, 1870, Eleht Horsea and Colts, half and quarter blood French, 2 Cows and a few head of young cattle, 150 head of Sheep, including about 5u selected breeding ewes, a lot of Chester White Pigs, Crn in the shock. Hay, Corn Foiider, Ac. Persons desiring to buy stock will 00 well to examine the above before day of sale. Terms of sale Nine months credit, with approved security. E. C. Viniug, Auctioneer. dec2-2w Settlement or Estates. rPHE aeconnti tn the following eas X es have been filed in the Probata Coui t of Delaware county for settlement on the 21st day or uecemoer next: 1st. Merlin Benton administrator of Je romas Taylor, deceased. 2i. O. W. Wells administrator of James tu ir, dt-e'd. 3d. William H. Ed 111 on guardian of B. F, 4th. Nathan Ekleberry guardian of Mrt ry Baker aud others. 5th. J. T. Sackett guardian of Tremble Drake and Mnrilia Drake. 6th. Wm. Robins guardian of Nancy Maria Robins. 7i h. J. G. Beard guardian of minor heirs 01 leonara ijove, aec a. B. C. "WATERS, Probate Judge Delaware, Ohio. dec2-4w TO 11D1ERS OF GOODS! Have just received their sec ond stock of Fall and Winter Goods, purchased in the East since the late decline in prices, and now offer their customers the benefit ofe the depreciation aud a fresh stock to select from. GLOV ES BROS. GLOT- Encouraged by their greatly increased business, have Dought largely, and now offer one of the largest and best as sortments in the county, at prices that will makeiheir es tablishment known ' as the CHEAP STORK Of the City. BROS. GLOV ER BROS. GLOV ER BROS. GLOV ER BROS. GLOV ER BROS. GLOV ER Invite attention to their ex tensive line of DRESS OOODS Including those popular SAT TEENS, in all the new neu tral shades, as well as a great variety of PLAIDS and other seasonable Dress Goods. Make a spei-ialty of their BLACK ALPACAS, which tbey claim to be superior In texture and color to any other in the market; also. PURE MOHAIRS and MOURNING GOODS. VELVETEENS, at trom 1 to 3 pw yxrd; BEAVER and other Cloakings and Sacki' gsz WATER PROOF, in Slue, Oreen and Gold Mix, and oth er colors. Have a beautiful line of STRIPED SHAWLS, PLAIN SHAWLS, PAISLEY and BROSHEA SHAWLS, FELT and CLOTH SKIRTS, BAL MORALS, LADIES' and CHILDREN'S FURS. Keep a good line of CLOTHS, CAMSIMERES and GENTS1 FURNISHING GOODS, and they are marked to suit close buyers. They will have all Woolen Goods bough! of them cut free, of charge by a first-class Cutter. BROS. GLOV ER BROS. GLOV ER BROS. GLOV ER BROS. Have a very large stock of FLANNELS, BLANKETS, COVERLETS, QUILTS, 4c,, at the very lowest prices. Always have a large stock of BLEACHED and BROWN MUSLINS, PRINTS, TICK ING, CHECKS, DENIMS, JEANS, and DOMESTIC GOODS generally, at easy rates. Keep a very attractive stock of Notions, Hosieri, Glows, Trimmings.Ribbons, liraman's Zephyrs, Germantown Zephyrs, lomvstic Yarn, Iadies' and Gents' Underwear, Hoods, Nu bias, 'c. GLOV Have a large aiRortment of GLOVE-FITTING A FRENCH CORSETS, HOOP SKIRTS, CoNvoisiER's Celebrated KID GLOVES. Joseph KID GLOVES for $1 23 every pair warranted not to rip or tear. ER BROS. GLOV Are selling off their SHOES at Cost, to close them out. All should examine their stock before buying .else where. ER BROS . GLOV Supply Country Merchants and Peddlers with Goods at low wholesale rates, and Invite their attention to thulr stock. Show tlielr Good cheer fully to thoee who flavor them with m call whether thejr wish to bay or not. ER BROS. GLOV ER BROS. Main St., below William, DELAWAUK, OHIO. 51 V !Cv o 1VEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Administratrix' IVotiee. THE undersigned has been duly ap pointed and qualified as Administra trix of the estate 01 Orr Carpenter oeceasea late of Delaware county. All persons inter ested will govern themielves accordingly. dec-2-3t Administratrix. Administratrix' IVotice. NOTICE Is hereby given that the un-lersiuned has been duly appointed and qualified as Admiuistrattix of the es tate of Charles Armstrong deceased late of Delaware county. All persons interested will govern themselves accordingly. M RS. ELIZABETH ARMSTRONG, nov-2-.it Administratrix. Farmers, Take iVoticc ! jou Mcelroy & sos Reduced Ilie Price Wagons ! of Their Now is your time to buy If you wish to make great bat-gains. Call and examine our work before purchasing elsewhere, as we are determinea not to dk uuaersoia. john Mcelroy & son dec2-2ms. A Repository of Fashion, and Instrnctton, Pleasure) nASPEK'8 ISA5SAR. . A supplement containing numerous full sizt-d patterns of useful articles accompa nies me paper every lor-nugni. Harper's Bazar contain;. 18 folio pagos of the size of Harper's Weekly, printi-d ou superfine culeudered paper, aud is publislr- ea weertry. Notices of the Press. Harper's Bazar contans. besides pic tures, patterns, etc.. a variety of matter ol esncial use iid interest to the family : ar ticles tn nealtu, lrt-ss ana nouseEeepiu in ail ltn Dranones ; its editorial mailer i: specially adapted to the ciicle it is intend ed to interest and Instruct: aud it has. be sides, good stories and literary matter of merit. It is not surprising that the jour nal, with such features, has acnievea in short time an iminns sll-cess : for some thing of its kind was desired iu thousands of families, and its publishers hve rilled the demand. The vounn lad v who buys siuele number ol Harper's Bazar is made a subscriber for life. JVcuj York Kvening JPost. The Bazar is excellent. Like all the pe riodicals which the Harper's publish, it is almost ideally well edited, and the class o readers tor whom it is intended tne mom ers and daughters iu average families can not but protli by IU good sense and pood taNte, which, we have no doubt, are to-day making very many homes happier than t.hev in hv have been before the women be gan taking lessons in household and social management irom mis goou-naiureu rneu- tor. Uhe nation, j. z. SITUSCRIPTIOXS 1811. TERMS I Harper's Weekly, one year SI 0o Extra Coo v of either the Magazine, Weekly, or BAZAKwiW be supplied, gratia for every Uluo of t lVK subscribkks at a-iuu racn, in one remittance; or, Six Copies for 420 00, wunoui exira copy. ftabsarivtions to Harper's Magazine, Weekly, and Bazar, to one address for one year, $10 ! or, two of Harper's Periodicals, to one aaaress jor one year, a u:i. Back Numbers can be supplied at any time. fA Vols. I II., and III. of Harper's Bazar, ror tne years isos, 'vo, eiesantiy oouna i green morocco cloth, will be sent by ex- press, freight prepaid, for 87 09. The postage on Harper's Magazine is 20 cents a year, which must be paid at the suosorioer s posi-omce. Aanress. HARPER & BROTHERS, New York. dec2-lw NOTICE. Treasurers Cffice Delaware, Co.. Ohio, N ovember 23d 18; My deputy will attend at Olive Green, Monday December, 12th, 1S70 Sunbury, Tuesday ' 13th " Galena, Wednesday " llih " Centerville, Thursday " 15th " for the purpose of receiving Taxes. JAMES COX, uov-25-2w Treasurer. FAKJ1 FOR SALE. IN Brown township, 3 miles from Delaware and mile north of the Sun bury turnpike ; consisting of 178 acres. 40 acres timbi-r and balance improved. The land is flrst-class being all black loam. There are on it a good frame hou.-e with 0 rooms, barn, shed and the usual out build ings, wells and cistern, a young orchard of 150 trees, of selected Iruit. For furthtr par ticulars inquire on the premises of nov-25-4t CLARK t RIGDON. IZVSritA.'VtJE. UVIOI MUTUAL I, I P li IlSUftACE COJSIMST ORGANIZED ISO). PURELY MUTUAL ASSETS OVER $5,000,00. All Policies IVon-Forfeiting. KO EXTRA CHARGE for FEMALES. IT HELPS THE POOR BY LOAN ING TO THEM A PART OF PREMIUM. Casli Rates lower Than Most Old Companies. AUDITOR OF STATE'S OFFICE, F1CE,") NCR, it, 1S7H.J DEPARTMENT OF IfJSURAN Columbus, Sept. 1st, Itlghereby certiflrd, that the Mutual Life Ijjsubancb Company, located at Au gusta, in the State ol Maine, Director's Office BOSTON, Mass.) has complied, in all respect s.wlt hi he laws of tills tate, relating to l.ne insurance com panies, for the current year, and has filed iu this Office a sworn Statement, by the proper Ofllct-ra thereof. sliowinK its condl tlon and business at the date of such State, meat, (December 31st, 180U) tu be as lollows Aggregate amount of avail able Assets, including the pre mium notes held by the Com pany on Policies Issued S1,4U,S80,55 A)iireg(iieHmuuui or Xjioauiii- ties (including re-Insurance.) 3,173,400,00 Amount of Income for the pre ceding year In cash 812,433 10 Amount oi jHcume lor lue pre ceding year in notes for premi ums ( which iucludes cash notes for semi-annual and quarterly premiums Amount of Kxpenditures for the preceding year In cash Amount of Notes used in pay 855,387,80 822,975,90 ment of Losses and Claims du ring the year "In Wituess Whereof, 4.683.00 1 have , hereunto subscribed my caused the Seal (SEAL) name, and 11 the day aud year above wnuen. JAMES H. OODMAN, Auditor of State. SAM'L W JOHOSON. Genl. Agt., Coluinhus Ohio. UKO. C. EATON, Agent. Delaware, Ohio, AUDITOR OF STATE'S OFFICE,") FFICE,-) St, 1S70.J DEPARTMKNT OF 1N8URAJ Columbus, O., Jauuary 31ft, TT 1 hereliv eertlrliil, That the HART- 1 FORD F1KK INSURANCE COMPANY, located at liartloid, in tue istaie oi run neclicut, ha complied, iu all respeets, with the laws of this Slate, relating U Fire aud Marine Insurance t.'ompanies, ror me cur rent year, and bus tllei in thisotllce a sworn Statement, by the proper Olllcera thereof, Bliowina its eomlitlon and business, oil the Klst or December, IMiiU, to be as loiiows: Amnnntnriii'ttittl itatil-UD Call- Hal tl,000,(KO 00 Aggregate amount oi avauauie Assets 2,511,210 72 Aggregate amount oi ijiaoiiiueg texoeni-capital! including re insurance 1,100,403 42 Amount or income lor tne pre ceding year 1,703,134 SS Amount or .xpeudliures lor tne preceding year 1,104,990 21 In witness whereof, 1 have hereunto sub scribed luy name and paused tbe seal. seal of rny Otlloe to be atllxed, the day and year above written. J AS. H. OOlMAN, Auditor of Slate. GEO. C. BATON, Acnt, Templar Hall HulltUng, Dataware, Ohio. dec. 24. '69-tf. , OTBTJS JEAYELER,N0.3 WILLIAMS '-LOCK, iii dow receivicx a BEST PLATED SPOONS AND FORKS. SOLID SILVER WALLETS, POCKET CUTLERY", SCISSORS, MICROSCOPES GLASSES, SPY Ho has recently perfected srranKcinotiU that will enable turn to keep a lame rissortmen; or APWERICATV and FOESEIr WATCOI Bud to soil them at VE11Y" LW PRICES For CaIi Only. LADIES' PULI, JE-WELED UIEiVIEIi WATOH n SOLID gold cases at and 840. Warranted good time kcept rn. All Styles American ant! Elgin Watt lies st invent rat ex. RICH SILVER PLATED TEA SETS, LETS. GENUINE PEBBLE SPECT CLES, GOLDSPECTS. SILVER an.i STEEL SPECTS, GENTS' AGATE SLEEVE BUTTONS. LADIES' GOLD SLEEVE BUTTONS. 0G$ I'lUvKiJI, ttBiW and TYIilxiS. PRICES FA BIS, CALL AND LOOK THROUGH THE STOCK. Third Slore North of Wittier Mrccl. OetT.TOtf Great Announcement ! CALL .AT Reynolds Rcgrardless or foriiier Grireat BSedwctSoEa in O F GITS' FURMIII GOODS, CLOTHS & CASSIIIERES, V O Times are hard and in;uoy scarce. to visit, our Establishment, wbile we LOWEK PRICES tliau can be. nurcha.-ed e'srwhere. r. SS If you wnt a 1 :it a Low Pri. irmt-Class call at order, ant: nov20tf FOR - CP, VVe tre now oflcritiK fur Bale ;i The inducements re offer to the public LAUGE STOCK. GOOD 7 AND THE SAME We buy no "Seconds" or imperfect goods, buy for CASH, and can sell 111 to 20 per cent, lower than tho.e who buy n credit. Customers will find Every D partment f our Slot-it complete and of a Miperior or der, adapted to the wants of a First Class Trade. C. EILM & ., Oct. 21, 170. THE PEOPLE'S DRY GOODS ST0HE. FOR CALL Chamberlain IN Frank's Reynolds fc Between tho two Oct 7,'70-Smo J. J. NORTON. To the Peonle ot" Delaware II AVI NO farmed a Partnership in all its departments, we would ask a contlmianco of the patronage o liberally ex tended to Oie old firm. w? Bav COCE .A. 3ST 3D GIVE ITS -A- T 22. X X. , and we will do you good. We shall always aim to Keep FIRST-CLASS GOODS! AND AT THE LOWEST At the OU Stand, - SELL rlrvi ltlltl ut all COl'STKV novl8-7w . mm W 4 BLACK'' iTI 1 i ii DOXG AT THE OtB MUCH. I have one of the Host Workmen in ioh. ALL Shop on South of Shoub House. OEO. K. BKEYFOGLE. Sandusky St. novl8-Stt PLATT new Stock of SPOONS, FORKS, Ac, FINE TABLE CUTLERY, CLOCKS, BEST VIOLIN STRINGS, SOLID 18 CARAT RINGS, GOLD CHAINS, JET JEWELRY. with Importer an J M iiiufiieturera CASTORS, PITCHERS, GOD- TEai.TSS CASH. & Fran 7'Ci prices, we atmcuneo a TTTTTT rx ml 11 1X1 9 R We invite ul! who may want (''.iit.iiia assure al: th it wo wiil sell at and EJET'iTR GOOiW PnHt y it nii.3 call bpfnre y " luy. KKYN'OLIsS & FRANK. Fittino f-'rirr of llrniK.s iiv to REYNOLDS & I BANK IS 70 AT - larpi" 1 wi ll s-elceted ktrt k of hd rr- f IT Mi are iI, tAiW PRICE TO ALL.. but keep utrictly F!r.-t t'ln'-s ;mds. We No. 2 Williams lUock. ON Bell New 131ock National Banks. P. M. KARR. V and Vicinity for the general n of th T7T LIVING KilCI I - Oak Hall. lmrs for nil KUnl of ritOUl'CK. 11 It. 11 KI)lt A'l lO.V. ii r.i.i.si i tii t oi.i.i.(i s:. Hoard aud Tuition per annum, tZM. HELLUUTH LADIES' CCLICCE 1 nuiiu" i" mI ly II. R. li. Prti: m't Art hir, nti. 1. 1-.. HourU win! lutnon er annum tU'iii: I no try K.-v. l H i t-H i 1 o Huron. r ro ii'utt" Hi-iiy to Major hvaus, iAuij i, t. aiiuiUh Vv t-ht. DOOR A. WtaHow Cellar t r lagK, i'lMt'i n Vovi i h in in nun: d all klnos of HuiiUtitri iMoru, furiH-.ur : my Quarry, ol 4). W. K ViU y. . , IihIhwm rt) (i '1. th limy l. let!, h U.m s Cf ry Hloro of W . H, lattlts, KhihI'inI! v !