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The Morning Herald is publisher
a-VUry morning,(Sundays excepted),and de livered In the city of Wilmington and sur rounding places for six cents per week payable to the carriers. Mall subscriptions, postage free, throe dollars per annum advance. O'BritNE Bros., Publishers, I*o. oUO Phtpley Street, Wilminsrtnn, Del. the herald; WILMINGTON,OCTOBER 27,1875. An anniversary dinner to the remaining heroes of the famous charge at Balaklava. was given near London,: t the Alexandria Palace, on Monday. There were but few of the six hindred left to partake of thi feast, but what there were performed great an achievement with the weapons the table—the knife and fork—as they die with the lance er sabre at Balaklava Dishes to the right of them, dishes to the left of them, and dishes in front of i ; >. m what was left out of the six huadrui charged into the jaws of roast beef, mut ton and good wines, and had a royalty good time._ Baltimore formally dedicated its new City Hall on Monday, which cest tlia> city over two million dollar?, and notwith standing the building of the atruciure war in the hands of what is known as the " Democratic Ring," there is a surplus lef from the appropriations of $228,864.36. For a party that is charged with being ring and dishonest, we think this a re markably good showing. The dedicatory prayer was delivered by a Baptist divine Rev. Richard Fuller, D. D., wl.o gave thanks " for the completion of this build ing which is to be dedicated to truth, justice, religious aud civil liberty." I'r is charged by the Commercial that notwithstanding a large number of the Democrats of Maryland found their party so corrupt they rose in revolt against them, that Senator Bayard assures the latter that "I feel an unusual interest in your success in Maryland this Fall." If the Commercial would state the case as it really is, Senator Bayard wonld be placed in a different light altogether. The so-called reformers are revivalists of the know nothing question, to defeat John Lee Car roll, to whom they are opposed for no other reason than because he is a Catholic, and to avenge their political jealousies and disap pointments. The sincerity *f this new movement is exposed when it is know that they have already coalesced witk the Re public an party of Maryland. The Death *f Mr. Uri Carrutli, Monday last, after having been shot in March by C. K. Landis, for publishing tides derogatory to him, rekindles the in terest felt in this remarkable case. Under the laws of the 8tate of New Jersey Mr. Landis can be tried for murder, a*d will be as he has been delivered over to the au thorities by his bondsmen. This is another instance of hasty impulses in handling fire arms, and should teach the lesson that when most excited is the time t* be cool and temperate in action. What is culpable upon the part of an editor and damaging to the character of another, not be redressed by the taking of a life. It rather hastens than retards the convic tions of the public, that he who is the most violent is the most guilty. The taking of ^.arruth's life has not avenged a single *wng done his slayer, it has not exhonor ated/aim from a single reflection cast upon . his character; it has wiped away no stain, and brought «o happiness with the quick resentment, but dimmed a family with life long misery and may perhaps consign a rash impeteons man to the gallows with the indellible stain of murder charged to his reckoning. It is the murdered and not the murderer that has the public's sympathy, and when too late he finds that his hot temper has made him, the villain and r.*t the here of the tragedy in the great eye of the public. on ar most can HEW YOBH EXCITEMENT* . New York people have their , ha „^ full The sister cities, New Yo^ d B;ookl ' aremerally beiline wv i tIl The East R»t.' which Mptratw them pre . .roubles ef the one affecting the g. more seriously than if the dividing .*ne was not there and they were as one. New York city is always in a state of ex oitement. It bristles with excitement at all seasons, and there is never a time in New York without something to break the monotony. Tha first meal is cheered by perusing in the morning paper* some terri ble accident er blood-curdling murder. The evening meal ia relieved of its mo notony by something equally as startling . which presents itself in bold latter* to the ■ ' reader in the afternoon papers, and than it i*>U theyear rsund; but these are anly oemraoB place iffair* to w/at New York It is in the mid:, of a red hot vents the *' • ether - has now. political campaign. Every man is a poli ioian aud politics are the property of i ervbody. Upon the oth :r aide ef the i , in Brooklyn, we hare a alill more tling excitement; Me.-., it. Moody and rest revival!.-is, ore cspsuiid e/, ai . ing the gospel every night, while the ter rors of a political ring drawing itself tround the Treasnry, help to keep up the excitement. Here is a mixture of polities md religion, and while so close in scenes of action and labor are entirely dissimilar The Church and State are in purposes, not conflicting, and the music of the bands rom the torchlight processions of the ene mingles with the holy songs of the other. But it is a rather severe test in the way excitement to place ugon the nervee of the over excitable people of New York and Brooklyn. A big political campaign and he coils of a ring to sever is enough to in flict upon a people at one time without tbreing religious enthusiasm in too. But let us hope that it may be of profit to them, .hat its presence will teach those of the unprincipled political kind to infuse more honesty into their actions at the polls. Let the wise teachings of Messrs. Mo*dy and Sankey prevail against the ring and bring it to an unconditional surrender, and per haps it will give religion a higher standard of value there than it has had since that little affair between Mr. Beecher and Mr. Tilton. Politics and religion are better asssciated in this way than as the issues a campaign and we hope it may take no other shape. ITS OWN BRUTUS Another embarassing situation threatens the Republican party in 1876, which until recently had not manifested itself This is the open opposition of the colore: people of the South to the present adminis tration of National affairs. It has been one since their emancipation fraught with dssappointments all through, wrecking the prospects that hypocritical promises had led them to cherish, and placing them lower in the ranks of advancement than they had adopted the counsels of those who were wiser and better men. Their rule of the South has prostrated all the kindlier feelings that could have existed between the former master and slave. It brought the carpet bagger, who, while he was the professed enemy of the one and the friend of the other, was, in reality, an insinuating rat, eating away the stores sf each. He robbed both and bred the dii sentions which have given rise to the bloody shirt stories, nurtured animosities, and reduced the colored man to that state of poverty! nd dependence upon whits help in which hs now finds himself. The col ored voter though possessed of the right of suffrage^ gifted by tha amendments to the constitution with all the rights of an Amer ican citizen, is more a slave to-day than previous to or during the war. Then he had a home, k;it had attached to him the burden ai d odium of slavery. But he has not even a home, the South has been robbed and plundered by carpet bag rule to such an extent that the whole sys tem of agriculture has ieen broken up. Manufactories and all manner of industries have been choked down by oppressive tax ation, and the colored man has no of subsistence, except by his wit*, which i» a very poor one in a country where there is no money. Every promise that has been to him by the party that emancipated him has by default. He is no further advanced daily or politically than he was before the amendment* were made t* th* constitution. He finds that the lines of the races in the South have been so markedly drawn by the tricksters of the party he has given sup port to, and that it waa done for political purposes, that he is placed in a ,far wore* position than if he had chosen a Moses from some other ranks to lead him. The want of kindly feeling between former masters and slaves presents itself more forcibly every day to the latter. Without it the advancement of both must be dwarfed. They are the occupants of this war-battered and pillaged country, and it must be by their combined efforts that it ia brought out of it* unfortunate situation and restored to prosper!,*. The only way to do this is to destroy every trace of the elements that have bred the animosities in their country and corrupted their sacred offices. This they will do in 1876 by voting • ticket which means other than political and per sonal aggrandizement at their expense. It was predicted by Frederick Doaglass, a colored man, and a fit representative of the thoughts and expressions of his ram. He Mid in Wuhington during the past sum mer that his party needed a new Mosea to lead them and they would select him from among themselves and not from among others. .It if predicted by th* participa tion of colored militia in the burial of the late confederate officer General Pickett, in Richmond, their participation in the un veiling of the Statue of th* let* Stonewall Jackson, which took place at Richmond yesterday. It is predicted by popular de monstration of aentiment in all parta of the South, and sound* the death knell ef a rty that directed the blow to kill itself. The new State constitution of Nsbraska contains a provision that the United States Senator* for that State shall hereafter be elected by direct vote of the people. It will be an interesting question new to l« settled whether this is not in conflict with the constitution of tho United States. now resource gone BO UTBBABT H«ru. George D. Prentice's poems, compiled and edited by Rev. John J. Platt,are soon to be published. The volume will contain a sketch of Prentice's lift. Eme: son says that Oliver Wendell Holmes is eo foil that he can write it any time. Lowell, on the contrary, broods over his work. Walter Savage Lander, who was Dick ens' study for Boythorn in ''Bleak Hous )," said that Bonaparte had the olive complex ion and roundnesB of face of a Greek girl, and that his voice was deep and melodious, but untruthful in tone. James T. Field says that Landor was pleased with Boy thorn. The Utica Herald, says of Frederick W, Se ard that he was his father's constant and trusted adviser. He shaped the details of the most important State papers of the epoch. He managed delicate diplomatic negotiations at times when the salvation of the Union hung upon the reluctant neu trality of foreign Powers. The Louisville Courier Journal, speak ing of reform in journalistic literatu. e, says :—" We are going back to the Addi sonian period of literary license, if not to that of Balsac or Montaigne of Rabelai-. We must guard the chastity of composi tion only a little less carefully than we guard the chastity of women; for lewdness in the one will have a destructive effect upon the purity of the other." of "Ex-Presideni Davis." The Vicksburg (Miss.) 'Herald' is an amusing paper. In its issue for the 19th instaat, it says: "Jefferaon Davis, ex-Presi dent of the late Confederate States of America, reached this city from Memphis on Sunday, and is quartered at the Pren tiss House. We had th* honor of a call at the Herald sanctum yesterday from Mr. Davis, and are glad to assure his millions of friends that our old and honored chief is in splendid condition. The brutality of th* untutored aavage* of Winnebago County, 111., has neither injured his health nor disturbed his equanimity. He is net only in robust conditien, but he manifest* by hi* deportment that h* is in the enjoy ment of excellent and equable spirits Mr. Davis will be in the city for day*, and w* trust that hi* *tay here will be as pleasant a* he could desire." Playing Seven Up Per A Baby. From the Council Bluff's Globe .—We have it from good authority that near this city, a few days ago, a game of "seven-up" was played, a little girl of fire summers being the prize. Th* father had played and lost everything he had, and while under the influence of liquor proposed to put up his little girl against a certain amount of money. Th* proposition was at once ccpted and the game began. At the last hand the game stood—father, 5; opponent, 2. In the deal the father received the fol lowing trumps : King, ten, seven and tray. His opponent received ace, jack, four and dsuce. The father begged and was given one, which made him within one of going out. Confidently believing that the game was his he threw down the king and tray, exclaiming : " Can you beat that for high er low ?" His opponent replied that he could beat both, and showed bis hand, and exclaimed high, low, jack and the game The claim was denied, the hither hoping that he could take the gam* himself. Th* gam* went on, resulting in th* success of his opponent,who secured the same by two points. The winner still has the child, and Bates that he intends keeping it unless the father uses the law to regain his loss. She is in good hands, much better than these of her father, who is a widower and a man of dissolute habits, although the. possessor of a kindly heart when net under the in fluence of liquor. some ac Heller Bold. A neat game is now played upon pa* sengers on the Illinois Central Railroad. The candy man goes around, and, having selected a victim, proposes to sell him a box of figs. If he does not wish to pur chase, the candy man get* confidential, placsa |10 in a fig box, and, picking up two other boxes, inquires hew much will he give for his choice out of the three boxes. About this time the victim see* the comer of a|5 bill protruding from on* of the boxes, which the candy msa has, of course, overlooked. A bargain ia soon struck for |2, $3, or $5, and the victim finds nothing in the box except tha figs and the comer of the bill. Thia game wm triad last Tuesday morning on Con ductor Lecke's train, upon a newspaper re porter,, who permitted himself to be taken in in erder to teach the peanut vender a lesson in sharp practice. After he had been relieved of bis money, be secured the .sharper** name, sad, upon his returning to th* car, the reporter called him over, complimented him for hla saga city, and aarared him that his name should b* duly chronicled in th* papers. He thereupen returned the money with great alacrity and proppeed t» add |10 mere ia ordatrto be screened ffom exposure. This complimentary benefit wm respectfully de clined far the public gooff, and the fact* are new made known for the traveler's pro tection. be a )," of e, to Sunday n'ght, when a young man drove out of Vicksbiug several miles to pass the evening with the girl of his choice, he was met at the gate by her lather, who at once proceeded to business by saying: "Cum to spark Louias, eh ?" The young man let silence answer the question. "Expect it'll match?" continued the father. Silence again, while the youag man tied the horse. As he was ready to go in, the father blocked the way, braced up, and continued: "See here, young man, let,s have an un derstanding. If ye mean hitch 'tween now and Jinuary all riaht, but if ye don't, I want ye to understand that candles is mighty high, this fall and crops don't turn out wuth a cabs !" As the young man got through the gate it is probable that he gawe the fathes a di rect and an agreeable answer.— Vicksburg Herald. ■nit Twelve Mew Acres ? From Chicago Tribune. One of the most valuable points of the jury system is its requirements of an unani mous verdict. In every other politico-le gal institution, the majority rules. A ma jority of one bn the bench of the Supreme Court of the United States can settle a case that involves issues of transcendant im portance, but a. majority of ten inside a jury-box is held incompetent to decide the most insignificant point. Marciu Morten was once elected Governor of Massachu setts by one vote. An iota more than 50 per cent, of the votes made him chief ruler of a great State. If some scoundrel had maliciously brought a charge of petty lar ceny against him and had got a fellow-con spirator on the jury, the verdict of the honest eleven could not hare freed him from the stigma of crime. On I he bench, inside our societies and corporations, and at th* polls, the majority rules. Why should it not do so in the jury-box ? The early history of the jury-system is somewhat obscure, but it is certain that the requirement of unanimity is of compara tively modern date. Sw.eden, which witk the rest of Scandinavia, furnished the Northmen who became Normans in France and carried the Scandinavian institutions of their fathers into conquered England, still preserves a jury system that counts its age by centuries. One-half the jury or any greater number, with the Judge, or the whole jury, against the opinion of the Judge, give the verdict. When a majority of jurymen is opposed by the minority and the Judge, there is no verdict. This is majority-rule, tempered by a sort of cumu lative vote on the part of the Judge. The Northmen carried this system with them into France, but, when they became Nor mans, and the province they had seized Normandy, they changed about and re quired an unanimous verdict. Thus a cor rupt form of the Scandanavian original was carried to England by William the Conqueror. Before the Conquest the ver dict of two-thirds of the jury bad pre vailed in English Courts. The dissenting minority was fined. A trace of this old cus tom crops out in several cases after the con quest. In these,the verdict of eleven jury men was accepted as conclusive, and the twelfth waa clapped rote prison for hie ob stinacy. But in th* reign of Edward III. it was settled that the twelfth must agree. Th* decision to this effect contained one remarkable clause, adviamg the Judge* of Assize to take the jury around with them in a cart until the luckless wights man aged to agree. This wa* engrafted upon our legal system this requirement of unani mity, responsible for so much of tho delay, the uncertainty, and tho expense with which legal administration is justly charged. There have net been wantmg th* assailant* of the idea. Jeremy Bewt ham says: "If the work ef forming ver dicts had bee* the work of calm refiectiee, working by the light of experience in a comparatively mature and enlightened age, seme number certain of affording a majori ty on one side, viz.: an odd number, wonld on tbit, as on other occasion*, have been provided, and to tho decision of that pre pondering number would, of course, have been given the effect of the conjunct deci sion of th* whole." This is had English but good seme. Hallam combines good ness in both when he refer*, in his "Hnt*^ ry of the Middle Ages," to "that prepos terous relic of barbarism, the requirement of unanimity in a jury." Yeatman says, in his "Study of Government;" "We could now well consider whether absolute unani mity may not safely be dispensed with.') Finally, w* may quote in support of our position the report of u Parliamentary Commission which recommended a few yean ago, that, after a jury had .been i eut twelve hours, a verdict given by nine of its member* should be aocepted as ffnuL ; Word has boon received by his family that Chun Laisun, recently removed from tho Chinese Edteational Commission in this country,has been restored to full fhvor with his government and appointed Secretary of a Legation to England. of ly Leaf Lost Brother*. RESTORED AFTER MANY YEAR8—A RO MANCE IN REAL LIFE. An evening paper of this city, says the Cincinnati Commercial, publishes a ro mantic story of the loss of a little child at the capture and pillage of Corinth, Miss., by the Union forces in the late war, and of his restoration to his family after thirteen years had passed and the little boy had grown to be a man. In the flight of the inhabitants from the burning town most of the people hurried down the railroad track, leading from the Southern part *f the place, and took refuge in the woods and fields along the route. S*on the streets were deserted by all except this little boy, who became separated from his friends, and stricken with terror ran thither and thither in his bewilderment, and at last hid himself in a freight car which had escaped the general conflagration. Among the Union soldiers who soon poured into the city was captain (afterward General) Ilick enlooper, of the Fifth Ohio Battery, who discovered the boy and took him back to camp, where, by his youthful intelligence, he became a great favorite. Toe boy stated that his name was Frank Foster and that his father and brother were in the rebel army, his brother beiag an aid to General Beauregard; but as all search for them had failed, it was believed that they were dead, eral, out of pity, adopted the boy, and is August, 1862, sent him to Cincinnati, when he was taken charge of by the Gen eral's father and mother. He was sent to school, and afterward served liceship in th* Surveyor's office, under his patron, the General, becoming at length good civil engineer. During all these twelve or thirteen years he never ceased, when an opportunity offered, of making diligent inquiry wiih regard to his pa rents and family, but in vain; all he re membered was his father's and mother's names, and with only this to guide him it seemed a hopeless task. He wr*t* repeatedly to his old home, but the letters were all returned, having called for tkem. He inserted from time to tim* advertisements in the Mem phis and other southern papers, but they brought no response; and, from the day that he was first taken to the Union camp, nearly fourteen years ago, wrapped in an old army blouse that reached to his ank les. uutil Saturday of last week, did never he hear on* sylable with regard to father, mother, or friends. One evening, a year or two ago; young Foster, in company with friends, visited a theatre in this city, and while all affected with merriment by the perfor mance of a particular coaaedian, Foster was silent and serious, and being after wards asked the cause, answered, "That man looked so much like my mother that it starts me to thinking./ Again one night last week young Foster visited the same theatre, and to his aston ishment the same comedian appeared the stage. This time it made such an im The Gen an appren a no one were on pressico on Foster's mind that he could net sleep. On Saturday morning of last week two interested friends visited the theatre, and found tho comedian alluded to at re hears.!. Jfhey qramtkmed him clorely, the names of both* father a ail mother corns ponded exactly, hut he had no brother. His only hsother, Frank, was lost, he said, when * child, on the battlefield ef Coriniht and all search for hint far thirteen yean had proved unavailing,, amd he had finally been given ap as dead. The history of th* fnmUy wa* then rekw* in detail, hew; after the e*ge and bomung of the town, they had retimed to the old town in Dun kirk, N, Y T finally moving to Cleveland, where they have remained ever since th* father's death, the now heart-broken, old mother; the etrugglet of the only surviving son to earn »living fee his mother and sit ters, and hie final delmt and success on tho stage; the unavailing search for the lost brother: the advertisements in papers in eastern and southern cities; the journeys, many ef them on foot to distant places, of the distracted mother, still searching fat her lost child. The brothers, as seen as they were satis fied between themselves that they were brothers, dispatched a message of good news to their mother in Cleveland, and followed the message in penon together. Mover#? lata Mr. Reverdy Johnson, being unable to accept an invitation to be present at the recent meeting In Philadelphia for inspect ing tha preparation* for celebratiiy tha Ceatenaial, wrote to the Committee u fel lows : " Glorious m wm the day which ia about to hs commemorated, tha period at wbich auch commemoration is to taka place ia hardly leas glorius. From three mijlieni of people w# how number forty millions, and fra are at present In a 6 perfect peace, all sectional dlfficul having subsided and ths cause which chief produced them permanently ex tin guished. Tha whole land is free, tha fora* ofEPvenuuent under which wa live, If hon estly observed, are the beat that human wisdom sver devised, and are careful to f««ur* to us fchd to our descendants all blessings, political aud individual that governments can secure." i. tate tire th* Jfi.MAMt. 1 AI WiLMiitoTON, October 3a •OL» AND BOND QUOTATIONS. Reported by CraJge, Johnson & Co n.. ers and Brokers, 6th and Market 8t, ' as«» - ' iffi » • ««( • ■ ffi « ne i ' ' 12 °5< 121 -1%' ll6 P Gold at BID. Gold n«x lltl's Coupon - 1-20, '63, " 5-30, '64, " 5-20,'65, " 5-20, '65, New, J. ft J. 5-20, '67, Coupon, - 5-20,68, 10-40, " Currency 6's, New 5's of '81 Market, steady. Wil. ftRdg. X 43 STOCK QUOTATIONS . iT$' aw » x N. Y. C. A Hud. N. Y. ft Erie Lake Shore North Western m /t ■ X Pref. 51 IN Rock Island • Ohio A Miss. Pacific Mail - Western Union St. Paul - 103^ 16% 41 n 34% " Pref. - T. A Wabash Union Pacific - C. C. AI.C. Penna. - Reading Lehigh Valley - Lehigh Nav - Oil Creek Central Trans. Phila. A Erie - Hestonvllle - A. A P., preferred, Market firm. 66 )/ « 56% Kl 62% v 50% * % <1% ll 46% X X 4 X WILMINGTON QUOTATIONS. Delaware State Bonds, Wilmington City Bonds, Delaware R. R. first mtge., " " extension - Wilmington A Reading R. R, 1st mortgage, Wilmington A Reading R. R. 2nd mortgage, - Wilmington A Western R. R. 1st mortgage, - . 20 Delaware R. R. Stock, Wilmington Coal Gas Co., - 87 National Bank of Delaware, 500 " " Wil. A B'dywiin, 62 First National Bank, - Union National Bank, Farmers' Bank, - Delaware Fire Insurance, -' 162% 105 - 101% 101% 101% 102% 100 45 » 5 22% 23 90 601 - 142 143 40 42 42%« 43 . PHILADELPHIA MARKETS. Stock Market, Philadelphia, Oct. 26 , 1875 . Penn RR 50%fl51 Phila 4 Read RR, ex-dlv55%@5f North Pend 53 as Phila 4 Erie 18%ail OCA A RR tUM 10 Lehigh V»1 tivM "NavStock50%§5$ Catawl8saR17%@ll do prefd. 46 am It Central R 27*121 Hestonvllle 2$'/&H Seeds—New cloverseed attracu but lltttl attention, and sells at 9%at0c, per p the latter price for choice. In th nothing doing. •rushers at *150. Floor and Meal—There is no vitality the flour trade, and the home trade, w are the only operators, are buying ly. Sale* of 1,000 barrels, Includingi.,.. fine at *4 50a475; extras at *5a558; Iowan Wisconsin extra family at**25a650; Mini sate do. do. at *6 50*7 2o, and fanoy brim at J7 50*850, as to quality. Rye Sour I worth 15 2Sa5 37% per bushel. Grain—Wheat Is quiet at anenanged I ces. Sales of 1.200 bushels lhlr ana p« Ohio red at *U0al22; Pennsylvania da *1 85*139; do amber at fl 40a L 42, and irk *140al 60. Rye ranges from 75 to' Cor* 1* quiet at 70e. for yellow *nd 68a for mixed. Oats are selling at 38s40c. mixed; and 4 *48c. for walte. Whisky le steady at *116 for Western lr biunef. Gold Silver US 1881 "5-20s 1864118k"® 11 " 1866119 (8119! 115%@115% 1C6 #109 July 186511856# 110 " July 1867120U 120% " July1868 121# sales " 10-40s 116%# - " New 5s lll%# — CltySs,newI08 #108% UC'o'sofNJ182 #132% oun met!) Flaxseed Is wanted by spsrln Philadelphia pkodcck market. Butter steady. New York end Bradfo do. prteo, 12 ^ 018 ^ 0 ; weitora fine,! 'Vsflrm. Pennsylvania, New* and Delaware fresh, 28a29c, Western na3tc ' — Prof ^ WM con , id " t <| g tl re#eat of th , p^byteriss ^ Illinois,North,and.molutioovu^' ln whick it WM miIdlT iUted thatth.ee dnuMr . of Prof . 8wi ^ u pirtM of Fourth Church of ChlcMO w*. deesrel Mantle*. irregular, but Synod would foihearttw any action as the relation was to bt c solved en the 1st of January. The Rev. Robert Cq11;*t 'A r. Theodore Tilton at hi* Uctw* j* ® cago last Friday evening, and i* WM 1 aaid : "I have been requested t*in tr0 ® the lecturer of th* evening,end for th* lake of old friendship I have ken bread with him in his horn* H gone by, and he has broken b»**d h ®] bans*, and we shall likely keepw H so as long as w* have bread to brML A rich and eccentric Belgian ly to hlarelatlvaa to com# andJ he had ordered. They, imagininf "'I vitation meant to breakfast,went so J astonished to as* a series of th* origintl was trying mi# aff« *"*rl he having caused them to be ■""/I number ef different joiner*. At 1 found one which suited him, took some poison, and sxpird | icbwl* The teachers of the publls Baltimore have taken a deep oal interest in the worR of J Edgar Allan Poe, and their , j with that cT Georgs W, , 1 ooeta ef the monument wbieb L unveiled and dedicated pure. I4t«M7 ***»»d* plaee, on the oceamon, in the w % male High School of BaRi®*^' inth* churchyard.