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It ( 1 Column.... iO 00 ; u 1(1 00 IS 00 IS 00 00 MM SOW Nlu. linn or IrM of Sonr-H In constitute a e-iuar e. Donate' column ami all adreituiriuenle out of the Mill ahape wUl be r arced fifteen prr e-ut. t" 'ate. . Kdla for rexula -..nitialns M lW 1"Ir'j: Where for ItM iri..J tl-ui tl r nht percent la 4 Tanoe wUlb?rqu fed. .... .t..nA B-iruUr e.drrtli.n.rnt. ! I entitled to be chnred one Uiree nveutia wlil.mt eddhloMj et K. UTeitUrrf .111 I ch.rired Bnn cent' per line for Kel coUcn mud JI olhwe twenty eenti pi' "". AdureM all euniiauiJcfttlone to --.. al!na Kanl. Business director!). ' l TTOItyEYS A T LA W. J. If. FIXJtCOTT. ATTHItSKY AT LAW, .-allna, Kan-K. V. A. &. . A. WIIDM AM, ATTflllXm" AT LAW. Oflia-, Xo. 38elltliM., almnt Kuiuum. JT. . MOHI.KB, TT()ItN' AT LAW. OCicr n lnm Ave, e.ut of the i.i-liil'in-, j!ina, Kaim. ATIOKNKl AT I"V, .-viliua, Kan-a-. j.-ji. rr.. . t...-.vix. liOUK A; IIILLEH, ATTflKXKYS AT I.VW , X'- ',3nJ Ave.. Pa- liiia, Kaunas. II. il. UIUK. VA. II1U.KK. J-40. . SPIVEV, vnoltXKV AT I.W. .ilins, Ivan-iu. Will attewl iniii1ly tn all l1rll.u.imi Jtni-tMl to Mm in-line ill.t tin rt ljililli!r runti. JOHN FOSTKit, ATTOKXKY AMI lOl'X-U.OK AT UW, ..J ;ni iMtit I Uini ant I Jiwl !.citnr. Dluw r MiUItu ISrtw. Iianlndivrtiirr (Aiiirilie'iMt.iliuJ. . A..t.H(;misoLt. -. -i- ATio'txKY axii iuxr.-.-i: at law. rac ta i .kimiv iiiiilititufrMiiiiieiiNilt". Kjn-aH. rWnl lirartlre in th.-"ciiii!ii-il I)ickinii, jline, OitaWaaTlClpwl REAL ESTATE AGEXf. s WKLT3I. DOBRlX. -UKAL ETATi: AXU IXlfL'SAXCKAtaaCT, S-l.ni, -!f-iV."2. TM.YS1GIAXS. :M . "aT .rKOWI.fr.V, ST. !., (in ro s iki 4 00 7 IK) 6 1-0 10 0 7 CM It l - so i) l (HI IM 35 CO WM , JwTCSf-:rtN 7I.MO. VUL. t-W.) O.T3M-, "Xo. Bft fclKO ' '""l"1, ivaiip. jr. W. jrK"MiV, SI. n., iinAll-nlVTIIl(MMIYS!OIAXAM SfKUKOX. Ot- lln- N. i .tj m. j1m, K iiiw. J. V. U-tlLY, SI. p., I'll YM1 X M i:iM!i:N. X- wi -"'.la I"" A''-. ulllta, Kjn-a-. IIlMlal r'onu. ily ursn in 1". .-. Ami DEXTIST. DM. K. K. Xl.-KI.I5!. 1IKV11ST. oilirrXii. DiSantt FeAtinur. (mi-talre) BAXKERSS D. XV. PV US tc CO., TUNKn. Ficliarite foW on all principal eltlei f the I'ullrd tt and liurope. Cellrctiom niatlr. Intrrett allo.ed on lr.lt. BanKIng llou,e on Iron Aymue ,1). '. Pown. " " ". i. II. Pw. . J- tm" sUOTfSLS. ATii:ti::.N iiobsb. (1 J I.T, PiriuT ia. , Chargel moderate. 6anta l and lrn Arenue. Corner of tiulvklkks' iioiimi:. J W TIIOM, Proprietor. frI SlM an. K.vl crcomo datVm. Mlnne. .;U. OltawaConntj, Kn.. BI.'KFKK IIOUMv B. H SKIN'SEK, renraima. Cor. Sew ll.mpll'lre and rtorkne St . Ijiwrrnce, Kinia.. MEGHAXIGAL. II. r. STAVLKY, nir.PlSTFR. BLlUtEH AXII COXtttACTOK. Sh-p, oplMttlV Elrlardra Lumbrr Tard. JOIIX U'BRIKM. riLAOKSMITIIINO. Shop on fifth Street, at the old luwlloa Allrj.l i;i. iionAKYM. WA00S MAKIMl AND KKPUIIIVO done 11 Brrt cla. at tie. Mi., in ret r Sdta'a PruR Store. fsonroH & roniUD, C-.KTR ACrOSS A llUil.DER. X.i. IX. KIMh Street, Pallna. Kinaal. Urn; lor bullj.ng urpiiae. t'T ule. 4. 1. a.t.TOj. J. D. x. cosaati. SAW0XS. THIS LO-4K STAR SALOOX. IHH-SKV BUIIAN, PaKraiarua. BUUarda and LLrora. llrokrltle, Kan.af KLKIIOMf niLUIAHD N.LX. O. TRt'nr A CO.. 'rirTut. New Rllliard Tahlra and elegant lurniture. BUta fe Arrnue, Satlna, Kaumi. MISGELLAXEO US. R. T. WATSOX, WHHLKSAIE WD RKTXIL DRtLKR IV OnOCFRIES. PROVISION. Ql ktNSW.vrE. e-. Xo. S3 anta IV A enae. .tllfK- A- M'llOLl, HLACKSMITNII.- f-bop.rear o(Ut Xo..lM. Saata Fe Ar. cane. raUna. Kama., litre their old frlrnda and patron! will Hod Go-.l M.lrrla). Sailfal Wort and Low Price. All new wart sites lata ihelr han lo will he HnUh-4 up a a w...V-m.Ut. mn-r. AH aloji of repvriagd.ne prompt) and wen. The ben of rit Seotl Cl, alwajr. .n naod, and for ial at a Terr amall adrince on cort and carriage. Millinery ancl Dress Making. MRS. J. MURPHY, Derdrr. to annour.ee to the Ladira .t Lattaa, that hr h now on hand and tnteada to keep UlaalcomTletc atoct 3VElllixxora7- Gooda. Ordrra for Dre-a Maklrg. Trtamlar Utlt, B)cs,ti Ac., prumdtlj attended to. No. W, SAXTA TE AVEXCC, SALIXA. KANSAS. D. W. Whitehead. DEALER LX Watches, Clocks and Jewelry, SPECTACLES, .Cr, Ac.. $ r tat " aV v C(TM. SAXTA rS IKOXA 17, SJLU3TA. rAXS. all veiK VAaumi 1 , 1 P I Waubi.iaooka nitjnl. xaaMj ClwaaA ui 1 patraaAfcsTtheettUrn- or Nut and Ticlanj i. iras .... TBEFlUErSJirGTEK. Kiioellti? by the stream, Ii baw Kati, the fanner ntlan-hter, Drinking in her rosy palm UipiiiiirT up the water. She liatl thrown her bat asiikv . Itiru were anil ami tJioiiltler ; Kai-h imcoiiadoiw clianii diupbyol, 3fcnJ my Io c tlw "oi"--"" ' So I .-lowly. ti'iHlcrly; Went ami knelt liesMe her, Drank with her from out the stream, nhi-hiii? Kitty Rytler. Ami I -aid. ' Hie poet Jells ns Life is like a rhor ; Sliall e not its waters sweet Always tlrink together?" Jlanv Aeai liave Jia eU iw by, I jU: tlio tlowinj,' w-ater ; But I ilrink life's stream to-tby ,With Kate, the tinner's djuglilcr. TWO CUMES. Tliwii'h a dense loir, there mij:ht with diflicutv have been seen a quiet, small iK'at-lookiiijr house in an obscure street in London. Crape was streaming trom tlio window, evidence that death had been a recent visitor to that house. On the door was a Mgn bearing the wortls, "em broidery done here." In the room lac ing the street, sat the mistress and sole xcii:mt, an old domestic excepted, of the house. The plain black dress, instead of concealing the beauty of the form it cover-'d, added to its grace anil beauty, and east a shadow over a f.icc of marvel ous beauty. The little hands looked like alabaster against the darlc back of the sombre dress, as they lay listlessly in the lap of the orphan, Wise Uonlier. x wo months airo she had laid to rest her moth er, one month ago her father, and now, alone anil comparatively ineiiuiess, sne was preparing to face the world and its bitter disappointments and few pleasures. Her mother had left her the little house she occupied, and her father, who had been a phsician, left her beirv t) the small sum of one thousand pounds. Had Monsieur Cordier not been a strictly con scientious and honorable man, double, navy treble the sum might have fallen to bis daughter at his death ; but truth and honesty ha'l guided him through life, and-work and care must in consequence ltTie companions of his child. Jilisc . 11 1.. ..." inr. .....1 :. nan always ieu an iiiuiisinuus mi-, .uw n never occ.irred to her to sit quietly down, spend her one thousand pounds, ami men try for more. She determined to work, add to her little income, and to keep the home where she had passed such a happy childhood with her parents and her broth er, who, at the age seventeen, had gone to America, in euro of persona! friend-, and with fair promises' ol a position that would insure wealth and honor to him self and family. During the first year of his absence" ho was iiron It in hi eo:- rcspondence, the second year lie wrote but seldom, and the third year ho was silent, and never was he again heard from or of, though all means had been resorted to; his friends never rep'io 1 to letters sent them, and nothing was left but to think him dead, lie was deeply mourned by his fumilv, and it was the loss of his son and wife" that hastened the death ofM. Cordier. KIic shrank from facing the struggles and hardships of a governess, and, be sides, did not feel herself competent to assume the charge of children. To teach piano or singing, she would have to be .absent from homo in all sorts of weather, ruin her health and gain little by it. Therefore, as she was not in absolute 'want, and having no family pride to sus tain, or noble relatives to onend, she de termined to do embroidery, at which she had always been remarkably clever; :t was a pleasure to her, and would pay her sutliiiently to cover her weekly expense", with ven" little infringement on her in come, which she intendedin time should set her up in a nice little shop, ilevot.-d exclusively to the many thousand little odds and ends so necessary to complete a ladv's toilet. It was the first day her sign Iad been hung and she was patiently awaiting her first customer. She sat for a time listen ing to the passing-footsteps and wishing for a ciistomor,"but as none came, she grew weary of watching, and seating her sclt at her piano commenced plaving " the wedding march." So absorbcif was she in her mnsie, of which she was pas sionately fond, that she did not hear the hell ring, nor yet the door of her parlor open, aiitl when Manet he, her faithful scrvaut, announced in triumphant tones, "a customer, mademoiselle, Xliso start up from the piano in painful confusion, only to meet ineaunuring, caracal gaza 01 :t "ent leman, tall, handsome, and with tho dignity of some thirty-five years. " Mademoiselle does embroidery, I be lieve?" " Yes, but for la " " For customers, of course 1 " " Yes, sir." "Say monsieur, for I, like yourself, am Fivncli." "What can I do formonieur? de manded Elise, assuming a business tone, and castim; a look upon her first custo mer that forbade further useless conver sation. " 1 have two dozen handkerchiefs my name is Victor deLorme. I wish a coro net and full name placed in the centre of the handkerchief.' "To be done by when?" "At mademoiselle's earliest conveni ence." "Mv earliest convenience will be in one week my price- 1 did lint st that " -- .-it ; mix.. '' .n jincu Mm in . "raid when the handle done." , JMP " As you wish." v.-.-w " 1 sbTall call to-morrow ' " It is not nteessarv.';. . ir-,-. "To bring more for 3'fctW." "AnauK.you." ." Au reviAir. mat 1M lfcf?ft.I fUr.'.." Til f A graceful bo y . t llJfeiisleBr Victor aoiiorme was t'Etrenrasetl MrctJared to coi HMfMBt,(tMB tfie handkerchrefs, which would, jtt In halfan ho. be sent shortly. Urcre was another ring SAUNA, KANSAS, THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1871. at the bell, and Monsieur deXorme was igam ushered m to the room. " I brought the handkerchiefs myself, as I had forgotten to tell vou the colore. "How btupid " "Yes, it was." "I mean of me." " You are new in business, I see." "Yes, sir." ' "I thought so." ., ".What are the colors to be ? " " White, as pure as your hands." .Mon sieur tie Lonne was on the point of ob serving but restraining his admiration, he said "as iiosslble.,' "All shall be doneaXmonsieurdcsires, and as that is all. 1 must decline furtliui- con versatiou ; , itjsa w;tRte of tinc"foTne, as it m to all-who-work."' Monsieur de Loriue did not wait to K' told in a plainer manner he was not want ed, but left' at once. Wise commenced at once on the hand kerchiefs, but even- now and then her work would drop from her hands, and instead of thinking of what she was do ing she was foolish enough to think of the person lor wiiom sue was uoing it. It was with many a sigh she looked at tho prurtty handkerchiefs, wondering how much they cost, and thinking she had never seen anything halt so fine. Mon seur de Lormo came the following day, and the day after that again, tnil invent ing some excuse that would bring him on the morrow. A week passed.the hand kerchiefs were done, and all the other work brought to her by her first and so far only customer; he had insisted on calling for them himself, and with a fast beating heart Elise sat expecting him. Jle came at the specified hour, this time in his car riage, which bore on its polished door the coroncnt and the monogram de L. " I see you await me 1 " "Your work is done." "And you want your pay n'est pas, mademoiselle." "Qui, Monsieur." . "llefore I give it vou, you must sit down and listen to me, answer the ques tions I put to you, and when I have fin ished, vou will tell me candidly, if vou will take the pay I offer you." Without an attempt at resistance, Elise did as she was bid, and seating himself beside her Monsieur de Lonne asked in an authorative tone : " How man- customers have you 1 " "You aro my only one." "You have been "but a week in this business ?" Yes." " So far so good. At the time of your father's funeral forgive tho allusion I was in the church; I saw yon, inquired who 3-011 were anil what your family had been betoreyou; 1 touuu an 10 my satis faction, and'then did I give way to the love that had been burning in my heart for you when first my eves rested on your sweet, sad lace. 1 came nere oniy to ioo you more deeply. ton wnricmi lor nic with these dear littled hands the pay 1 wish to give ou Is myself. Elise, will you be my wife out it must ue my loving wife?" The hand of Elise trembled violently in that of her lover as he grasped it; her lips refused to perform their ofliee, but her CVeS SOllgUl tliose OI .uonsieurue j.wiiiii, and reading in them nothing but truth and love, her eyelids dropped, and aNo her pretty head, winch resioti on me 11 .- 1'- . t. :..i... I ll ..-;,i. snollllier OI ICIUI as nu i-iihihmi 'i - his arms. " I know the question you would ask, dearest; you wonder how I came here to seek a wife. It is easily understood. I'a- risan society is composed chielly of girls who never think of marrying until they have broken two or three hearts, caused sfn-cml duels, and been in some wav concerned in intrigues of all sorts. I come of a proud family; my wife must be as spotless in thought, wonls or deeds as a babe; she must have no disgraceful connections: her ancestry, it humble must be spotless ; her heart must be free and her love mast bo all mine. You are such a woman : you stand alone in the world ; your relatives have gone to their last reting-place respected and honored. In everything vou arc' what I have sought and reserved my love for. .mv, hli-e, you know all." " It is a strange all." " Is it for your happiness ? " " Too haimv for me to believe." " We shall be married in a week, and I shall take my wife to Paris to live. I will show society its brightest ornament the purest most bcantiliil wiicm the worm. "Have you no relatives?" "Oli. vis sister, brothers but thev -,.-- -- j have lanuhed out tny ideas, and we sel dom meet. They hut wait tor an oppor tunity to triumph over me assuring me 1 shall marry some shrew with 110 repu tation less "sense, and ditto principle." " It seems all to me as a dream, and yet it is true, quite true. ".Now I shall leave yon for a week 1mj prepared. I have onlered all sorts of milliners and other people to -prejiare ev erything tor you ilon t let them turn your pretty head. ' " You arc o good and thoughtful "Victor, that i what you tried toav.' " Yes, Victor, that is a." "Xow I must 1k off one week, darl ing, and you shall lie known, ailmtreil r.iid respected as Mme. tie Imri'ie, the wile ot that much to bo envied, hajipy fellow, Victor ilejAinne." " Yon will make me vain." "Then one kiss and good-bv." The k-s was given, the ginkl-hy said, and Eli-e was left ajoie, to wonder at the strange turn her life had taken. Hut strange as it was. it was neverthe less true, and in one week', ue was, in deed, Mme. de Lorme, Her little home was ilisirosed of that'ts.it was put in care of old Manethe, who refu-ed to leave It She had bid farewell to London, and was ti,iltlr'! in lif.f hnmi. till. rintlT)Ist 0fwaWit'ariiViris. She was admired,conrt- ed and envied, btit no where did he find as jaach plcaaure as ia her home the JaaMMMMsf wk4i was romp!etel a year Mwr.br theprcsenee or oawwaW M; d km L .-AaaKUJaaB4aankujiajl , -. M aTAaBaBaTB TV BaTaBaBaTa aMaTaam -es-ajajayjaanaew , KaaBaB.ajaBta,aTai aTBW taTB-Bm aTaNaaTaaBBmwaaBBBBBBBB'aBBBW taMMm a WbV I NIII-'l'sB . - - aa aBw. mm.-MWmmmmJkwm -kmWM mmmmm - t-ww BV.mT ' JW, lA-Jiai 1 I ..1 Al. - WW-Ta' . -- La.asaraa. . a " -aaab. a - a. , aMftaaTa.AtaTaTAaTATaaaa BltaV.-l I --. wlaV-B tTTiW t-aIa2a2a2a2a2a2afa2aaja2aaIja2a2a2aas were guilty of over their child. They devoted all their evening to it, and when it first begarttoj walkandtalk, it went everywhere with them. The day it was two years old it was to be honored by driving with papa and mamma. It had been overwhelmed with presents, and Elise had just completed the toilet of her little son, and hail placed him on the table for inspection, when her maid entered; and handed her a letter with a foreign post mark. "Who can it be from, 1 wonder 1" mentally thought Elise, and forgetting her son,rhc broke'theleal and read : You are my sUteriElieUe Lonne. You have cvcrlKs-nAt-zbod Mer to me wlu-n I wa- at home. 1 hate in a moment of in-.ii'ti.'y. forc ed the name of my employer. If ou do not H'liil me tlirt-c tnou-ami Hollars iii-irr.NM win Call on vou and voiir. KiiAXWrtTCrtMitKaCCp111" '"'r ow" "My husba'nd will hate mc -where"! now is my unsullied name? This is the end of my husband my son " Ue- forc Tlise could turn to her child he grew impatient, and attempted to jump off the tabic he'slipped, and fallingou his back, he lay as if dead. At that moment Mon sieur de Lorme entered the room. " Elise, your boy, quick " was all he uttered." "He is killed, Victor." " No, no, darling, but hurt." How tenderly was the little one picked up and carried to his bed the doctor was summoned, and after a careful exa mination pronounced the spine injured, and thiit notliuigiutcon-jtaiit care could save him from' deformity. "Then my boy is save I, doctor. I well know the care my Eli-e will bestow 011 him." " Xot for an in tint will I leave him, husband." nd true to her word, Elise watched day anil night, and never during that long watch did a thought cross her mind of the letter sho had received. It was in her pocket where 'she had placed it. Two months went slowly by, and still thu little one grew no better, 'the doc tor was still hopeful, but hope sank in the heart of Elie, and only, in presence of her husband did her face brighten and her wonls speak of hope. " ou will wear vour strength out, my wife," anxioiislj- said Victor, as he sat bv the bed with his wife, instat the close of the sixth week since' luo accident. "Never fear, Victor. I am very stnnig. You do not blame me for tho sufferings of our darling?" " Ulamc you, no; not lor nn lust.int; it was an accident caused bv "A person iuihe library wishes to see Madame,"-iaid "the mfrse putting her head in at the door. "Lknow now, whafceaused it I recol lect. Victor never blame me for that chilli's 4idl , n-r-r , " You look wild,EIisc T repeat, I nev er have done so; but this jicrson that awaits you let 'liieTTittcnil to hi'm.-'f "Xoj no, I will go; something tells me it is " , , "Itiswh'al?"' Swift as the air Elise ran to the library, and there hci-woref fears were realized she stood lace to face with her brother. "Sister, do not -spurn mc; but your si lence drove mc to this." "Francois, this is like my decth-blow my husband will kill you hark, I hear his footsteps Lam lost." "Will vowaidlmc?" J0- "Ycs, but fly." "Too late he is, Jiere. Xo this closet is open. I will conceal myself." Francois Cordier wasquick.in his action, but the eve of Victor do Lornio was quicker; his vife knew it not; but be. saw what trans pired. " Elise, vour boy calls you." "He is worse?" "Nocome to him he calls foryoti I will go with von. A Mgh 'of roller cscajved Elise, and go ing to'the door she did not notice that her hiisbaiiduntttil the key of the closet in which Francois was concealed. Hast ening with her husband to her child, she found him crying for her. " I am going out, Eli-e ; you will have something to tell mo when I return." " What did vou mean ? " "You forgot'the person in the library 1" " It was no one. " It is no one. I am sure." Without a kiss from his wife Monsieur tie Lorme left the room and the house. "Nurse take care of my httlc one, I must leave him a little while." The astonished nurse looked a mo ment at lnadamc, and then sat by the side of the lied. Elise went again to the library no one was there. She walked to the'cloiet "called Francois" no an swer she tried to open itr" it was locked she turned the key the ilonr opened and the dead body o'f her brother fell to the floor at her feet. " Merciful heaven, he i dead Victor has munlered him I see it all nowhe saw him turned the key and the'rwi the fearful, horrid rest is here. " Well, Madtune, is youf lover dead V "You here, Victor.7' " Ye.s. I repeat, is ho dead." " Victor, my bnther dead, and you " " Your bother no. no, EhV, nn-ay vour wonl. I am not a murderer. Your brother your brothcrKlic? I shall go mad ifyour wonls arc tria?.7; , , i "They arelruc." A deep groan e-Ksajie.! the lip of Vic tor de Lorme as he. fell heavily to the floor. "Hear me, husband, hear mc you did not kill him." No answer came. E!ic a-ani her self her husband had fainted, then feel ing in his vest ockct forhi knife, with the aid of a ruler, she in presence of the raunlen.il and raunlcrer, broke the lock of the cloet door, whi4iioTie,iiIiejO' ed over her brother and cutting hi throat slightly, she gave.kiaa thaapjrearance of a suiaue. .11cr wk ktci" " room, procured Kie restorative, and re-taniUaastlv-lKr husband partially re- stored. w LfllfIOr. IDBt mSU FW -"- iv'4i .T. I 1 KMLMtMnl Sk- I-i 'TT:S.-JOBfc 1T 1 r 1 niiii M .1 4 -LMmmmmV aBHiaa. MlWIIwliftn mHmT.1" ' J ' "J f "Swear that to me ami again I shall lc happy, and try by years of devotion to earn forgiveness lrom the wife I so insulted and wronged." Hesitating for a moment, Elise breath id a silent prayer to her God for forgive ness for the crime she was about to com mit, then in a firm, clear voice she said solemnly; "Victor, I swear it." "Cod .bless you for it. Had I mur dered jiim I should have killed myself. Francois Cordier was buried from the home of his childhood buried as the brother of Mme. de Donne. ; the funeral was large and. elegant ; none knew his position or circumstance-". Many re marked on the extravagant grief ot Elise, but none knew she mourned, not for her brothers deatu, but her husband s crime Years passed on. Little Victor grcw out ol his malady, and was the joy of the hearts ot his pareuts.n His father never ceased to idolize his wife, and Elincas she ga.cd on the happy lace of her hus band, felt rewarded for her sacrifice would she bo forgiven man could only judge God alone could tell. Tits Pitiv.vTK Ltrr. or Tin: Port A correspondent of the Providence Jtrtrnal says of she private life of Pope Pius: .Sometimes instead of riding, he passes his hour of cxecrcisc Hi the palace gar den ; for. both the Vatican and the (Jairi- 11:11 have spacious gardens with select plants and rare slrule trees and choice fruit trees, with 111 trhle fountains and statutes of m.irveloiii beauty. Itisple.u. ant to walk -among them, a Popu and canlinal can tell you. It iss.'hlom that you see the Pop-' in the streets, except when on his way to his ride, or a visit to some church. Then subjects kneel as he passes, and staangers take of their hats and how, ami the benediction ap parently falls on both alike.. Mat for that benediction it would he impossible to say whether it. was a teuijiural or s-jiirtit.il sovereign that you had seen. In bad weather his daily walk is in the liabrary when he is at the Vatican in a hall when he is at the (jiiiriua! pleasant walks, both of them, though the library is the largest of the two. And not the largest only, but the sad lest. For a little way on you see a door with Archivo Vaticano written over it. Few ever cro-s its threshold, but outraged hist.ir' stamU there longing for a glance at the treasure within. And on each sid." through the whole length of the hall orecae, tightly closed, and filled with jirecio.is iirmu scrijits, which mv carefully witheld fioin those who would Use them best for the interest of knowledge. The jirinted vol umes are in other room; .i:nl free to nc C C'sS. The Teltii (ka HoiiiE-At five veariof age a horse hns forty teeth. There are twenty-four molar.- or jaw teeth, twelve incisor or front teeth, and four tusks or canine teeth, .between the m'dar and in cisors, usually wanting m the mare. At birth, only the two nijqiers or middle in cisors apjiear. At a year old, the incisors are all visible on the first or milk set. llefore three years the permanent uipjer have come through. At four year old, the permanent dividers next to the uiji jcrs' are out. At five the mouth is perfect the second set of teeth having been com jileteil. At six", the hollow under the nijijiers, called the mark, has ills ijijie-.red from the nijijiers, ami diminished in the dividers. At seven, the mirk has diaji jieared from the dividers, and the next teeth, or corners, arc level, though show ing no mark. At eight, the mark ha gone from the corner-1, and the h or-o is said to be aged. After this time indeed, good authorities s-.vs after five years the age of a horse can only be conjectured. lint tlieteeth gniiltiallvachangc their form the incisors becoming round, oval, and then triangular. Dealers some time bishoji the teeth of old horse; that is, scooj) them out to imitate the mark; but this can be known by the absewe of the white edge of enamel which alwats sur rounds tlie real mark, by the shape of die teeth, and other marks f age about the animal. In the middle of tho Preidenl'tenn at the high noon of the administration Congress hr.s made tho discovery tlor which, Heaven le jiraiseil !) that there is no jieace in tho South. Not that we are thankful for civil turmoil, but thankful that, when this exists it at last attracts the attention of the. chiefs of the state. Our C'ongwwncii, who had thought of lieing nt home by this time, hrive deter mined to do siinicthiiig, before tltey go, to keejt an American citizen's life w.ul jinjerty -ofein the lately rvl-elliousnnd still ditraclcd Southern states. In the North, when breaches ot thepeaev wvnr they are chronicled in each day'-, news patK"r;biit inthcSiuth,thcold halrit still exist4 of ujq.rc-ing all information which Irears against the conduct ofaiiY lnvly who has ihflcc.ice to snpprc. In many jiarti ol the south, a northerner, a negn a.id a southern Joyali-t, are markeil is object 1 of vr-igence by the Ku-KInx Iea-icrs; ami ewrr now aMl JSol-ert Collver till this long time ago a minister ilear-ons in in rongrt-raiion g.vt- w -inful way, preached a vzy Ta-ticai Mirmon, hat without thi-iking. of them. Daring the delivery ft m tbacuar-s: hej took the tKf-Aioti to i-ay, j " lar. Manil 0:1 vour Icel. a.m l then, 3tuncxis.-tvs:Itini-s,andi.inniXjt-jjroii was, nan it rnn i"wu.c 'i fisi jilaces, jerwin Wonging to the-se' Wv"I my old woman hAuM that Knlst thnvoffeusire c-Jas-e,f jM-op!e In Ue pretty constant for the p3-tisyeiri. and South, are ca'Jel C po:i to nlT-r dctmt here the other day hr broke it to trah, tioii of their dwellings. ft Gdaes. Agr. arrd what do ?a think, gcntlcrusn? '. That 'ere i&sek ja-t walked oat of b- his amazement, one of thedeacor-s tor-l denn . up and retnalne-l landing alil iler,-J'70i horta:i.nwjtrfreIIL Ii"-' xrvj - that the next pragrai.heor-gJfgfj tbej-r words r . ' si lagKana.aa. SaCaeJMawka. 'd Tt Aa atti-a L.ZS?. w m j . loVikei'tw . Ar; , ' i! " - w-i aaaiaa,aaiaua, 3) finatmt. i The Clatter at the XorthwciL We referred, some time ago, to the in teresting discovery, by Mr. Clarence King, attached to the " United, states Geological Exjiedition of tho fortieth jiarallel," of a number ol live glaciers in ahington and Oregon Aerritones. jir. King has recently jiublished a detailed narrative of this ifUeovery, together with descrijitions of the several glaciers he met with. His investigations were con ducted along the summit of the, elevated range of the Great Ilasin, the bournling chain of Wind Itiver, the Uinta and the Wasatch range. The trace of ancient glariers wore discovered in every ji.nrt of tins alpme ivgion, showing that at one time it was thickly covered with these icy formations; hat onl-on the Pacific coast were active glaciers touud. the largest of these is not more than thnvs and a half long by three thousand to six thousand feet wide, rent in crevices, which nffonled gliuqiscs of profound dcjqh, the caves hung with eaorinou-. icicles, while lar below was heard the murmur of gla cial hnioks. This lies between the in-iin and secondary (sines Jif the pcillw The second glacier is upon the east side of the mountain ; ami t.ie northern glacier divides into three large Unites. The greatest length of these ice fields is not far fnnn four miles; the Mcejiest iujj:i the northern side, and for at least tour thousand feet is thirly-tivo degree. It is unlike the g! uriers of the Alps, which lie deeply hidden between abrupt, pre. cijiitous walls ; it jiri'-ents a sniiVith, rounded field nf blue ice, bounding 'the' view oil cither side, clouding before its vast fields of debris, and filially dividing and ending in several shrinking forks. The Shasta glacier are smaller than thev have been, and are ajiparently n jiroccss of extinction. They were not found be fore, because ascents had only been made ou the southern side, where tliero U noth ing to indicate their existence. Mr. King's jiarty carefully. mapcd these ice fields, and Mr. Watkins jihotograjiheil them. They j)oses nearly all the well known features of tho Siviss glaciers the immense crevice, the spires, the lat eral, medial, and terminal moraine, the perched hold.'rs, the milking, of the streams wnicn now iroiu incir u:si. un Mount Hood was found a group of glaci ers similar in their general characteris tics to those of .Mount Shasta; but on .Moii.it llainier were found others far grander than thow of the more southern peaks. The largest of theio vary f. am two to four miles in length, descending tor two thousand ieet into tlio heart-tit tha ( forest, over hung by dark uIjiIm nines whose somber tonus stand outjwi bold relief against their white siirftMu No little interest attaches to this im-' expected discovery of existing mid m tive agencies of the long at glacial jie riod. It is gratifying to know that we hivcsiich jdicuoniena in our own cpuntry; henceforth we shall not need to Visit the Alps to see what a glacier N, lor Califor nia, Washington Territory and Uregonj now within a tew davs reach ol (lie great cities ol the Atlantic co.it, are prepared 10 cxiiinii uiis singular ice loniia.'.ou in as jierfect ami nctivo form as Switzerland itself. They will become alo faciiiating .. ...i ti ?. .1 f r. r ... f .' .. . subjects ot study to geologis ", to.' tliev are living and still active whncvsu if the era when the whole ujiper ji irt of our continent, lrom the lrozen mm down to the lakes, was covered with one stu eulous glacier, which wa melted away Cill nothiiig is left'nf if but these traces ou the Pacific coast tiioii,ita:,iv Jijiitv Jviiriuil. Fitui.TtKs or Geml's. How ven' few who track the emirs' of geniu to the tomb Uiko into consideration, or nrecjijiahlo ot -.tiiimlimr. tho inllueuci' 11:1 the llllVsK'.'ll and momfcviiatilutioii of studious fiabits- inonlinately ptlrsiied-of nu-tital exertion long (sinfmiusl if boily cxen-ise jer haps wholly neglected. How little d they know of the morbid seuiibihfy of genius, who mistakicit-gloom lor drear? miauthrojM-;or thedistenijn-rcd jjioii ot " a liealisi, iqiir."sti urain lor 1111 iieronated opinions; or the shadows ot a ic-kl- dream for the ml entiiient ol the heart 1 Howfewof tho futile friends who violatuthe raiieity of private life, to minister to the jirvtailing ajitrftite for litcrarj" gossiji, cvtr. think ol referring tho imjrerft:ons they drag into public notice to a temiK-raincat deranged liy ill- rvgulatcl or crvlve apjilicstioti ', r of attributing " the variable wrallier : tfie mind, which Hottd without bi-tunng the rcri-m " oftlte individual, to the in tluence of th( haliUo. which are.vi tin faiorablo lo bcHltli. A Torotl St 1r.-Ttre other evfninjf; we listened to al-arr;nlili.rr'nti(ii,.iib' iix-i. - lledbaifsaiul their wwiderful U- J ' " . naitv of life. ' urc aMcnfo oi m knowlclge that thi could I-" lioiW and then come to life. . Niinc baj fiawsj them in lunrentinefor hours without fa ta! conseuncfitf. Old Hint wJjo hswl Irt-ffi li.lcnimr at an oat ider, here gave ; hl fivt j bl ej-jrcricnt-e in crr(l-'rati(iri of the jsajl hr: xmv j.cai ago 1 ior. .3 bedbug it an ina ftraulry, ami nroj- jntig it imo me auiewvis! me wix.i IUC SU-J lis :ory : A . hole wfcer- he'd in-en laytH' like a frnj; in who had twojnKi-f and atfWtfmr." t"T UU oM rot tion gived to' 0n u:r-! tm4tmi he lijr'w&y ol , an jn'tit! j,x.kr-l theis gciitUnicn, he mt Tb Mai rat arrirjiir' in mii ti mU'fit to raraain. us Dfn.U-r SI, Ihc drturtfavTit ol mhor Grrat BrHJ mwmmty, m rt m H rt c i m tr k t mt , s u i ' m n s tm 25 n k t m -Jf Ata n K m t m a H t m Number 7. War Seteatj-lie Tear A. Terrible as aro the .sutTeriiigs of many of the woundisl in the jreseut war, tiud inqierfe.-t asthcarrangemeiUmaJlefor tending them, the?- at li-.ist, as a ft5 ceive Is'tter treatment than the ic-J woiindetl of the British arm?" in Uo in 17l.", under tho Duke of York. , accunnts given in the rvwnls of th snow now scandalous was me mi of the then military hosjiital authoi and it" is not surprising that the hu. bounl, as well as the coniniiwariet came objects of great hatretl and indi, tion. The following extract fnuit u port tif an e?"e-witness gives some t of the condition affaire: "J.mujry21, 17W. Our" (the Briti. - hospitals, which were latel?" so crow etl, are for the present considerably th ii -ii. iteiuoviug ine sick ajt wagons, wmi -j out clothing suificienl to kis-ji them wann I S in this ri.'iimns uo-ixiiii. li:l sollt solno: i ii . .i r i . ... :.-. . t hundnsls to their eternal home, :uid tho shameful neglect that jirevuils through all that department maktv our hosjiitnU mere -Jaughteritig.hoUses. Without, cov ering, without attendance, and even without clean straw and siil'.icient shelter from the weather, they are thrown to gether in he:is, unassisted and unpro tected, to jK'rish bv contagion, while le gions of vulture, ifown to the stewanls, nurses and their iiumberii' dependants, pamjier their lodies and fill their coffer with the nation's treasure, ami, like I fasts ol prr?, fatten on the blmxl and carcas ses oi ineir uituiipi? ji'iiow-cre-iiiirvs, m whom not one in u hundred survive, but erishe,s under tho infernal claws of these harpies, still thirsting for more blood, and rioting in tho jaws of death. For the truth of what Iu?-, 1 apiwal to every man in the arm?" ivh'.lutsonly fora few" hours observed w'ith an attentive eyo the general rule of conduit in our hos pitals of late, and witness hero the wceno llefore me while I now write. A num. bur of men lying on a scant?' allowance of dirt?" wet'straw, which from tho heat of their bodies, send up a visible steam, unable to In-In themselves : and though a stittkicnt number of men are liU'rally ? jiaid for theirattend nice, none ha been S near for several hours, even to help thcin to a drink of water. live carcasses, ct.v- , ered onlv with thu rags they wen; when thev were alive, aro piled upon one an other in the ?-ard on the jitvtenee that the ground is lo hard to oury woni uniii a thaw csjme." Oiumx or Iixnrr.i.uw " Kvakokukk." Hawthorn dined one day with loitkj- tsiWe-w.-uid brought wifh him a ftilend frtMR HiUs. AM-UJBior tne ,menn Mid : -. I lv "mi mMy iiireulo awUmtm W whm rti,'--ersiii..ti' a Ii-giT'af-'AciMwST-- c it....... fl... I.,.n.n.l f& anlai.aaatki,. I ilisjH'rsiuti of tho Acadians, was epara cd from her lover, and passed her lifatiTt u-nitiiii. and sceklnir for him. and ()tt found "him dying in a ho-pltal, wfuiu 'I bot it were old. irongfellmv wondered that thin legend did not, strike tho fancy of Huwllionie, "Ifyoa have rcall?- made uj your mind not to use It forii t(ir?', will yo give il to in j for a jmem? " . To this Hawihorue a'R ntel, and i moreover nromle-l not to treat tho uh- Jn.-t in prose t'll IingTelluw hxl seen wh it ho is,tild do with it In ver. And so w havo " Kvangelino in beautiful hexameters a jMem that will hold It iilaco in literature while tnie" affectbm lasts. Hiwthor.u'reioicsslat this groat success of Ijngfellew ami loved to count j nji the editions ixith lon-ign aim Amer ican, of this now '.vorld rejiowcl poem AtUmttc rtpnf.Uy. In thereeenttighlliigaround Paris the (,'cnu.ius and the French suilent cjuaU Iv: the ca-iialtics in hilled an-l womnl- t-l are -aid to be i-eventecll thoiiand Itt the sorties alone. It 1 tttcd llutt tho l. ..... t.ii.ie.fi.ail iifwiii (Ik- tlelil. alnivlv orn bv Jiell. and ttiruiV of them tlll wann. were cagcrl?- ntiliztsl b the hun gry French trooix. It wa, one wnter .. n .I'ht more ulnifular than ngrrebw- to cc grouji of ofllirr and tntii hacking away with their knives anu o-fa-ion-mj their awnnl. at one of thce red i-an-a- vsJ-nd tn-iug jMilifh" to outmamttrre eat It other in the general iniggie ior mi daintier I'lts Ttro travelers Jiavnig leo asafgnol W the iiafnel-cdn'm in acrowrij IwIcIwhI one of them desiring n.-cipy ll npn -.r;.., I..f,irr.rs-ti'rint' knelt down tiPfa. anI c)nfeseI a long catalogue of !. On rising from Knr-a ic i fcllow-trarcler, raii-s iw na'i-i,gMng im of tie di'-rir, and cxclaifncl : -What S the matter wht' up J" 's-Obr nothing." was t! rrj4'."onIl am not iOin''to risk loraelf with Uj mi canipajyou confess ror.-lf i b-. A cctis-takr recetitly aaJwi w rant girt in the TH.nity r iw-tou, ww. fnany rexsUrtraly lvrofp U-jW wen in the lim-e , !, inrrrrtntwl him tftcrC Wcr klV?f lordrr- In H, - btit ot ntore'ii f'rr f a j. - ail a t -Si , -. aaara a-aasaa-a f am T mi ! sHea-iy , l rr. im mmiiw. UftnmnurdO-. Hit A ttt asd rrit. Tn rr-.'riri." s'Giif.'Uaiart'-S' t-. -nnn. tit the lorttAir lenvUff. I'ttrlf rvm, 1 dob! ma-T, ki--rt:H rood, mi tl ImHit tt-t-t, awl n j the 'Xj-.1ati's of waulmvoy, acrjr . . i - -. log ut gruyrias ii-r. A wex t-stXaifl. UrritJ lo tl , a1ttrc f f-f-ri-rty fur the rranrl iw.tw.n irf" Afrin. W aaktsL - I th .ahjertP frlJiie of Io-7 fcswf J 4 at JmmmS?aMVt ..,la. MJ I fjrtrj 4a9aM9aSV - wt -- tmutUlrtj am tlaBtC, 71 1m. 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