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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, October 11, 1866, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038222/1866-10-11/ed-1/seq-1/

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PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY, BY
WALLACE E. BKATTON.
At Bratton's Building, East of the
Court-House.
Tishsis pin puIkcmPTiox. j
One year, ...!....' .'.' $1 T0
Eight months, 1 OO
Four month, (J
Puyim-nt la advance In nil cases.
HOMER, 0. JO.-NES,
ATTOltXEY AT LAW,
McArthur Vinton County, Ohio,
WILL attond prcejt r 'c itineas nt rust
edtotUswa. , , eUmt
bIckTaiTbousty AiD PEXSIO JS
, "Will bo collected promptly by
Falwnrd . Hratton,
.m'.U'.TIIUR, OHIO.
ALL soldiers, wto a( liy law, entlllod to
Kuck Pay, lioiiiity and PunniunH, mid wid
n, lutlieis, molliors, btotliorit, and inlers of
ilocBrtma soldiers claims will btf primptly at
tended, to. . v jyitHf .
ARCHIBALD MAYO,
AT T 0 It N K Y ; A T: L A AV ,
MeArlhur," Yinton County, Ohio,
WILL ut'tond 'promptly to nil leeul bimlneiw
vatruutvd to lil.u. U.Sca Id Court Homo,
MoArtUuf, Olio. juuo, li-lt. .
B S. C0N81BLK,
A. OOKSTBLI.
Allien,
MoArtliur.Q.
Constable and Constable.
'v AT 1U UN El'S AT LAW.
MY Arthur,- : - - -' - - ": Ohio,
ASTlLL altood promptly to all business in
. VY. trusted to tlioir carj.ln Vinton and Ath
on oonntiiM, or any of the tour U of the 7th
Judialul dirtt.. Hnd iu tlio' (limuit eouitf of ihu
U. S. for tlio Suuthurn district of Ohio. Clulnis
agniiiitt the Sovir.:nioiit, pensions, boui.ty And
b4tfk'py collected'. . ' . jao4tf
. B. A. BRATTO,,
ATTOK X 13 Y A T L A AV ,
. , t ! , ; ,. , ; .
MeArlhur, Yinton County, Ohio,
WIlLattor.d to nil lopul business intrusted
to hid cmo 111 Vinton',Atliur, Jaol'"n,
Iio-ss, Hooking, nud Bcljuiiiiiifrcounlies. l'artior
ulur atlouiiim g'vaa lo the collection of soldiors
claims fur poi.ioii, bouiitica, arroar of py,
etc ; njruinsi i bo U or tiiu,"in.lndi g Mor
pun ruid claim. . ; i . jimo 8-tl',.
so lIST a jrTrTK.vFi 6M
t . j i i $ t r if
I WILL collect "tlio lUl1 Vij!'t'mnl"lloiint
granted by Cci.rm to ctjr.iilizo bounty;
nlfo, introjft'd pciMiri to wldo and children
of I'tcunnti Holoi'irijrnnil lllhcrcjuinii. ;:
tail on me ; i:iy oDiou over Tho. 15. DiWis
'& Son's' litureM'ain KtrM)t,"Mt Arthur. t'ldoY
uueiums JusKl'Jl J. McJJVELli.,--.
Back-llaijy Bounty dlJeions.
H. C. JONES
i '''.'Ltttei.'Hptiiiu 1M ho. V. 1
Attends promptly to the collection
BACK-PAY;'. BOUSTY and PENSIONS.
r PERMS' J5EAS0NAIS1.H..
.1 scroot, -North of J. K.
-OFFICE -Logan
Will's rutiduiicu
july 2fi- rao.
McAr'hur, O.
Joseph J: Mcdowell
1 oj ..;, ; i"i ' i , r. i -V i
ATT0HX13Y AT h AAV, ,
AND
V
V o't txv y I n hi i c
( i
D KITTY (VleWor
'Ullico ivcr Time.
M..in Direct McArthur,
of I nter lint i ltuvonuo.
13. Diiv'in ifc S"ii'n Kioto,
Ohio., - uiilSmS
jn-itpfi iiitAnnnmr.
Wll HAM HUIK. '
BRADBURY & MARK,
attokm:ys at law,.
.Vie Arthur, A inton County, Ohio.
A J llI' adfiiJ jiroinii'l
li VniKiuJ to thoir care,
to oil h'tsdncKH on
lii Vluwa and A'h
npltoti pii i ci'iintiuit.
W. J. WOLTZ,
IilrALtR IK AD KI I-AIH K OF
WATCtlkS. CLOCKS.
E V7 EL RY,
A N I) ,
Musial Instruments, .
llULIiKia'b DtlLDlNQ.J
IcAIMIIUlt, . - - - Ohio.
"DENTfST rTyT"
I WOULD Tcppactfully lnC rm thn people tlmt
lam perm aticiilly loo nltd In .'uckfoti, C II,
hio, whore I cun at till linien be found ftilly
prpired to meet all the domunda of my pro
f'oision. Charges rvasonRbln and work war
riir.il f 8. T.BOGGESS, Dentist.
nmrniT . mum. -r
83, tuul 83, Pearl Street, Up Stall's,
, .Cn'ciyy at r,'0 h i o
OFKElt TO MILL1NEU3 and MhEririAilTS
an unnvually rich a--.-ortmout of .
MILLINERY GOODS
' At LowioT Nj;w York I'uiots, Vra , la nan
. Bfactura '.i ,( . . , i .. . V '
;:jjvr ajs.q-A;K:S
In all the Niiw pAtTCBtia." Special attention
...willbo given to FILLING OKDEKS for persons
' whnriotviblttheAy.'" Jilfi !. lit )
RTAny goods. sent on ordeimay be returned
r If niaatisfa.otory to tbeboyoi . ' '.' '
', ' , J. .. . J DEVOIT & 110. m
.'.. j.agUmS 1.;.,88, i5 Ptarfs.t., up atalri.m
;v::w, $iooi reward k:;
; fTTVIE'alKrfef'reiyiird rlll be given for tlirj
r" I arrest ini flpprvlleBslon ofMATKY
- mil U1 I'VI I -V. Wrti l MnMn .At! M.1 V W l. A
LOMPSO -lio (.caped,;6H' the. ht
1 Af'thfi fit.h" In
, .of the Cth.lnst;, from the. Trinton Comity
1 Irf nil. Illl n ' 1 In n '.L... .Ii
' teiMttcuesUixbfair p6npleifi;o'flarpairt:
nWueye ap4 wore a mirofKeAitupfcjr
J6M pantfl. .oaiOHN J. SltOCK,EY
.Bhriff:Va"a
I
1 ! ' I '. J' '
VOL. 1.
lllii
M'ARTHUB. yiN.TON COUNTY. OHIO. OCTOBER 11,
NO. 42.
1866.
RULES OF ETTIQUETTE FOR
GENTLEMEN AT PARTIES.
. Act very brazlngly,
Stare round hmaziiijrl.v,
. . , Strut In stuck. np-Uhly, :
' Bow very pupii-hly.' .
First to the hidy who "'
Sent round the card to you ;
Then you may condescend
Three or lour words to spcud,
On some notoriety,
"Who gilds th society;
Or whisper quite kililnjrly,
To some belle who willingly
Passes time tiirtinply.
Laughing oh, certainly !
Whispering blushlngly,
Clii'ckiur you hiishiiiKly.
AVhlsperinx till ringlet full
Over your neck and all,
Until distrtsslugly
, ' , Thrilling, caressingly, '
Off in a waltz you go,
Spinning. halfAcra?.)', oh !
This i.i propriety,
Out iu society.
A WIDOW FOR ME.
Let youth sing the praises of blushes,
And thrill w ith rapturous bliss
That rlsei unbidden and Hushes
The brain ut th thought of a kiss. ,
It is all very well to be laden
With passionate Joy when you see.
The innocent blur-h of a maiden,
But the glance of a widow for mc. , ;
Not'i fig would I give for the rajpture I
That swells iu the breast o.f a boy,
When Cupid has helped him to capture :
A boarding-school casket of joy. .
I don't care lor bloom and tine dresses,
But Paradise conies when I scp. )
A widow In weeds and soil tresses, i
Oh ! that is a chiirin for me.' "' 1
. :..-' :.!!
Then let youth ling the praises of beauty,
And kneel before maidenhood's shrine,
To ringlets and blushes pay duty,.-"' i.
And dream that such things are divine.
But give tliM fltuh that entrances,:
The heart that was . bound and is, free.
The eye; with a soiilin its' glances'
Ohl a gentle young widow for me.' ! .
[From the Sat. Eve. Post.]
THE MAN WITHOUT A NAME.
BY LILLIE DEVEREUX BLAKE.
.'(In, aieceift.Tisjt to'Waihington
aMnoi of 'wirte fefafdd" to me an
experience . of , , her, ( i-own, ,
struck me as Wing'fioamqsi11! Jnt
I hxy thought it werth receifng.
I willgiye.jt as .nearly as ppssible
in her ow.n words, though I cannot
reproduce her . light; laughter and
her protty sparkling manner, nor
give any idea piKovf, very.' pretty
Lulu Vaughn looked , as I she told
it.) - ' ' '.-:'".,!.; 1
The funniest adventure ' .1 ever
had in uiy life occurred during my
last winter here, and "as you liave
asked me to :givje you some idea of
my history snide we parted, I rcan
scarcely fail to do it better than, by
telling you 8.11'about. my flirtation
with thojlan Wtthout a ame.j
You-know what perpetual
round of new! faces Washington so
ciety is, how we never meet the
same set twict in the season, ; but
how night after, night one sees a
be'wildjering' host -fib straiigers, and
is introduced, a fresh jrojf'd, Kalf
vi wnura yeni never-soe again, anu
the other half you don't know if you
do.
Well, one night soon after we
arrived at Wizard's, I was at Re
ception at Senator Castlemaine's.
They had a beautiful house, and
heir large parlors were crowded
to overflowing. I had already some
gentlemen acqtvuntances, and was
talking to two or three, when sud
denly up came my cousin, Dick
Ferguson I don't think you ever
saw I)ick, but he is a splendid fel
low, and was- determined, he told
me before I came to the party, to
introduce crowds of people to me,
as it would be his last chance, for
he was gqiug to'start for California
the next' morning. I perceived now
that he was dragging forward a tall
and handsome man,, and compre-.
hended my fate.
" Such a nice fellow, Lulu!" he
whispered, and then aloud, w My
cousin'tMiss VaughnMr;
- I did hot catch the' 'name in the
least, but Idid not think of that at
the time, ai T did" not know the
names of sbutOne of the; three men,
alfefaay 'near my lwonoi ' these
now moved away and myn'e w". ac
tjuaSritance' 'decupled' a 'po,6it56n at
my. side." He was very , bright' and
pleasant; we were soon talking ';to
gether on the looting of old acquain-tenai?ce,;i;and-when
we .'parted I,
promised to goto supper witli hira.'
; 'Beforejgreat while he ,'camy to,
claiiji mjn'gnj; and leah'ihig 'ohia
arm"! made my way out into the
hallr Justra' we'eame towards xthe
laoor oi thei supper-room out. cam
iFpster. i Do-you rememh'er.Jiiniv?-
'.'The fellow who wasso" in lova
with yoUiF .ajaAihatyouiuftQiwith:
so' baaiyr'i w s . .iMwhuij j.i
was there, had come on from New
'York,TJrinoipally,.to .see. ma-J suDi
pose.J.'had'ubbed'MrttJtiiefisely
for 1 could'ot, .t)eai;:iiriil4 ,fWell; '
mere ne 'was) OuwagfluJy tijisey,
and he staggered directly tip to
"me." -,-' r
" Miss Lulu," he said, in a hurried
thick, voice, "Mis Lulu, you ought!
not to go with anybody but me j
it'a too bad, upon my soul it's too
bad!" ;j
. I was very angry, and said coldlyj
" Will you allow ine to pass, Mr
Jf osier r lof he stood directly'be
fore mo. ; ;,. .
My companion had been watch
ing mo earnestly I knew, and port
ceiving now by my manner that I,
did not approve of the fellow's Dro-:
cecdings, he tried to pass on, pressd
ing my arm closer and endeavoring)
f n ni npnn VicU. V..4-'t.A 1
nimsell in our way again.
" It's too bad I say 1" he repeated,
thickly ; " it's too bad to snub a fel
low so ! You know how I love
you ; I've told you so again and
again and once you seemed to
like me, but that wa3 only a flirta
tion I suppose, Miss Lulu, vou're
such a flirt rinr. T An 1
.... - . u uw A V w iw 1 V J VU
and he leered at me tipsilv.
: I glanced about in dispaiif during
uji uraae; mere was no one to be
seen whom I knew at all.
"Oh, Mr. -,'?:(! supplied, the
name with an inarticulate murmur)
please get me awnX'from this!" I
cried, appealing to my companion.
. . '. Certainly Miss Yaugbn,". ho.ie.
plied, promptlythen.-toj Foster-.
"Now, sir, yon must JeE fins young
lady and myself, pass you."
" Oh, .but you ain't going to take
her away from me ?iitfs,too bad, he
jnoaned., v : i---
" Yes, sir, as she wishes it, I cer
tainly shall .forgive mo for any
seeming rudeness," and with a sud
den, turn -of his disengaged hand he
sent my tormentor out 6 the way
and up against the wall as if he had
been a child. -
" Now, Miss Vaughn, I will find
you a se'ati "':ilj :
. We passed into the supper-room,
leaving Foster still moaning that
it1 was Moo bad l'' j :I sanVdow'n on
a sofa overcome with mortification
and embarassinehtr" Presently nvj
escort came back to me armed with
some eatables,' arid seated himself
oesme m,e. . . ( r
"Oh. dear,"..! said,'. "I fear you
will have a horrible idea of me af
ter what you have just seen.!! ,..
lie looked at me with his fine
dark: eyes full ol a sor"t of amused
admiration.
' 0.r,tio P he'saia 'Iheardyou
were ar flirt belore 1 met you, and 1
suppose tlflrf ia one of your victims,
but I dare say you. are 'somewhat
excuseable ; it must be .nearly im
possible for any one as handsome
as you are to keep fro in flirting."
Then I began o: profess that I
never flirted, and really at the time
felt as i -if I never would ; again ;
while his earnest eyos were on me
they seemed somehow so to awaken
all my better feelings and make
me ashamed of any unworthy friv
olity. I felt more- anxious than I
had ever, been before to impress
this stranger favorably, and was do
ing my utmost to captivate him,
when up rushed Dick.
"Well, Lulu, I'm ofT!"
"What, so soon?"
" Yes, got lots of packing to do
to-night, and you know I start at
six to-morrow morning. Good-bye
Walter, to my escort. Good-bye
Lulu dear, don't flirt too much."
The good ' fellow squeezed my
hand so that he almost crushed it
and made it fairly ache, and then
hurried away off through the crowd.
I had now learned my companion's
first name, and by that lor a long
time I designated him in my own
mind.
, ' Dick, gonej Walter an I resum
ed our interrupted conversation,'
which lasted until the friends with
whom I came summoned' me to go
home.,.., Mi ( .,
" 'OVndyo.u riuAtigftlss Vaughn,"
he said at parting. (i
" It seems so." i i
"Then I shall see you at the Sec
retary's to'-morrow'hjght,"
" Yes.'!,.,?,;," .;; ' '
;' I went i up to - bid good:evening,
ahd,theQ! took adyantage of a :dis
ehgagedmoment'.itO' say to Mrs.
tastlemiiie 'I fwl t '"I
Do you know wiio that'gentle
taaa if'ovet.bjHth pianoj" the tall
on with'.'dark.hair VI ,7 t
"JOS l Mitt: ' Do y6u, Seaator ?"
d si No,H: replied her hushaiftil''.; I
don't remembef his namei 'I think
,31 This was not -very -lucid,, but it
wassail 'r'eouid learn::1 ' ,:AVhti T
;W6nfrhomTa88ure i joai. thought
a.gooq, aea.oj:, waiter, ; as wr'caiiea
bimi and remembering' hil propipt
polit,e.esfc5y))eri Foster wis so:rudei'
i
:
,
T
i
kB fine eyes and his brilliant con
versation, looked forward with
much pleasure to seeing him again.
He was at the Secretary's and quite
devoted to me. By this time 1 was
ashamed to ask him his name, and
no one oi whom 1 ventured to in-
quire knew it at all. This ovening
mamma was with me. I saw her
looking hard at me when I was
dancing with'lWalter, and I knew
tnat presently 1 mustintroduce him
to her. bo I took him up and bold
ly mumbled something when I
came to his name, covering my
omissions by saying instantly "A
great inend of Dick's.
Ihi8 was all verv well for the
time, but the next evening when
waiter came to AVilIard's and join
ed me in my promenade in the hall
the affair began to crow serious.
l was very glad to see him, but I
Knew l should have to make some
explanation of him to papa after
he ,was gone. We walked up and
down together a long time. Every
moment I Jiked him better, and yet
lovery moment it grew more absurd
;to tell him that I did not know hia
rnatrte. I gathered from what he
said that he lived in New York, and
that he was welljestablished in bug.
.jness, but he appeared to take it
for granted that Dick had told me
all about'him. 'llo left 'me at last
on the arrival ' of two gentlemen
who came especially to call hpon
'tnb.' V One of these wssV great so
ciety man and knew' everybody;
as he bowed to Walter, and indeed
greeted him very politely, I 'was
delighted with the thought that at
last I should find out all about him.
;M. White, wlib is that gentjo
man ?" I asked ' as sooii 'as Walter
wasout of hearing. "
"Which one?" asWho. While
staring about fos 6onie new face.
vtl'The ouyou;tust, 'shook hands
with,;, thonov I wqs talking to
when you came." '
"He! oh, that is Mr.Mr. ",he
repeated, miishgly. YI 'can't re
member his name,' It's W very odd
one. - He is from" New York,-but I
thought he was. An old friend of
jwurs,; he has. been so,': devoted to
you lately.
I laughed and blushed.
'Oh, no! but I really should like
to know his name.'
w uivu A villi v ItlllCiJJUCl 11,
siud VY lute,; but -' perhaps .it ;will
come to me.
However ill didrriot come to him,
anu ne leit me m mo same hope,
less ignorance As soon as my vis
itors disappeared papa joinedhne.
'Lulu, who is that man who was
with you 60 long early this even
ing ('
'I don't know, sir.'
' I mean the handsome fellow you
walked with' exclaimed my father,
.tr ti i.t
ies, i Know-wnicn one you
mean, but 1 don't know his name.
' Why, Lulu ! What are you talk
ing about? -
Ihe truth, papa, he is a great
inend oi Dick's, lie introduced him
to me. And then I went on to ex
plain all I could about it.
Again for two nights at two of
the great balls of the season Wal
ter was aeyotea tome; men one
morning he met me on the Avenue,
and walked home with me. And
by this time he had been with me
so much that I was ashamed to ask
any one what his name was. I
liked him very much, and I thought
he admired me, only it was very
odd I could not find out any name
but Walter. Once I thought I had
it. I met him out at a reception,
ana he saia to me, .
' Did you get my card this morn
ing? .'
'No,' I replied eagerly; when
did yon call t: " : ' ; . ;
!' About three.'. .
' I was out then. Was my name
written on it e . f
.'.No: Ihadno nenc 1.' '
Here was a cluej": When t reach
ed home, that'' night, J began a
search through' the'' cafd basket-
Mother wondered why I stayed out
oi belt tirfed as 1 was J but! thought
1 1 J HI li. I ! L ! .
oiiuuiu una a Key to me mystery
at last, but'fao,' th6 names were all
well' known,1 -'the' 'card ':must have'
been Ipst, . and I' Vent to bed as
much iti the dark as ever, though
now deeply interested in the man
without a-hahiev:
'. Walter's visits 'were'mostly paid
wniia-x was uaiiao.;paiior yser trai
he had no. occasion o send another
pard tftf ,89me; tim,eA,,Q'noe. I came-
i.yery .near finding out.' idling
ureei arrived irom Je w ' x otK.
You Iniow ha ktifjws eVerVohel'and
fi'sawliini talkmff'?e'arneiUy.withi
Waiter, a BoiJaafler t beicimi to
spoak to me. You remember how
dreadfully he lisps. Well, he drawl
ed out how glad he was tothee
me,' and so on, and then as soon as
I could, I asked him :
4 Mr. Creel, who is that gentle
man you were just talking with ?
Which one, the thmall man or
the th'tout one ?
Neither; that tall one, talking
to the large woman in red.'
That? Oh, that ith Mithtcr
Cothwoth, of the firm of Cothwoth,
and thon. You ought to know him
his father ith vewy wich.'
Oh, thank you, I do know him
but what did you say the namo was?
' Cothwoth. Ah, Mith Thmith,
how de do ? and Creel went off to
talk with Angelique Smith.
T ... .. i
i was as mucn; ui the dark as
ever. Cothwoth,' he called it ; that
would be Uoswos, perhaps, as he
lisped bo dreadfully, or even Cos
ross, for Creel was apt to confuse
the sounds of r and w. Evidently
I could not call him by any of theso
names. I could only console my
self by the reflection that I had at
least something satisfactory to tell
mama, who was beginning to be
very inquisitive about my admirer.
I suppose it was my habit of now
always calling him Walter to mv-
self that led to the final catastrophe
and the solution of the mystery.
One afternoon I was walking down
a cross street, when Walte, joined
me. ; ,We went on tozrother chat.
tins cleasantlv. when nil rf n mid.
W JL J - - wau-
den there was a rush and a clatter,
and a runaway horse came plung
ing and tearing down the street;
ho was on the sidewalk, and seem,
cd to' be coming directly towards
us. I was terriby: frightened, as
you may imagine, and clung to my
companion's arm. , n : n
. 'Oh, Walter! Walter! I cried.
We shall be killed! ,, .
',JNo, no, Lulu, my darling ' and
suddenly seizing me in his arms, he
sprang with me. up the steps of tlie
house near which we were. ; There
was a deep porch,"and there he put
mo down, though btill keeping his
arm arouname. :
The horse had swept by a second
after we reached the shelter, but
Walter held me close, looking earn
estly into my eyes.
'Ly u, dearest, do you love me?'
ho said. .,
' Oh, Mr. I began, then I
faltered and stammered, ' I ought
not to have called you Walter.'
' Yes you ought, that and nothing
else, Lulu, I love you dearest!
Tell me, can I hope you lovo mo a
little?'
- I blushed desperately and half
whispered, 4 Yes, I do ;' and then,
when I thought he wenld kiss me
then and there, I hurried on, 'but
I have another reason for calling
you Walter. I don't know what
your other name is.'
He stared at me. Are you teas
ing me, Lulu ?'
'No, indeed. I do like you very
much ; you know I do Walter.'
'My darling!
' But I don't really know what
your namo is.
And then we walked away, and
I told him all about it. He was
very much amused ; but his name
tahard to remember; it is Cothroth,
and I don't wonder I could not catch
it at once. ! think papa and mama
werefrather horrified when they first
heard of my engagement, but the
unexceptionable position of Mr.
Cothroth satisfied them, and now
you understand that I am going to
marry my Warter,'who was so long
the man without a name.
A New York reporter, who is well post
ed in affairs of the faro bank, make the
following record of the various opera
tion ;- , ,
"A well known newspaper publhhcrand
politician has lost over a quarter of a mil
lion of dollars. k A paymaster In the army
was a defaulter for 12.000, lost in tliesame
way. A well known citizen of Jersey City,
dolug a large manufacturing busmes's, was
completely ruined' within a'short time at
the faro table. A ybuiig man, ' kecpiug
books in Williamsburg, became n defaulter
of'$12,000. ' He was the only support of. ah
aged mother, and was1 obliged to. fluids
homo. A man, for over' twenty years; In
the employ of an express company,' and
having the unboundtd confldencq jof his
employer topi to gambling, anu,, in an
cvU moment, to get money, to play yGx,
robked his employers, was ctcpieu' ' and
gent pthe, state rrison lor.a term pi years.
When .opce in'fiaelity can persuade meu
that they 'shah 'die like' oeist' they will
12th .day of May last, of 838,000, ana to-aay
ne has not got a dollar', having lost it M a't
tble gaming table." 11 t'-
swabi brought'to lite lite' beast also.
' "'' - 'Ii"'"'1:!' 1 m iom-. . (i;.
nri!rn '".": ,!
ADVEKTISI'ti TERMS., J.
One squani ten Ilnei 1. 1( .i . jfV.J$l OO
Kach additional insertion, 40
Cards, per year, ten line, '8 00
Not lew of Executor. Aduikuatra ; . it "
tors und Guardians, , v' 3 OO
Attachiuunt uotioeabeforoJ.Pf ., OO
Local notices, per Hut,1 : . r. if. ... ' 10
Yearly advertisments wlU.ba cluu-pd
$G0 per column, and .'nt orjwrtlouats
rates for less tliau a column. Payabloiu
ndvanco ..
Not Agreed.
;
A scholar of Dr. Bushby's went
into a parlor where the doctor had
lain down a fine bunch of grapes
for his own eating, took it up, and
said, aloud: ; u. (
'I publish tho banns between
theso grapes and my mouth;: if any
one knows any just cause or imped
iment why theso two should not be
joined together, let him declare it.'
Ihe doctor being but in tho next
room, overheard all that was said,
and going into tho school, ordered
the boy who had eaten the grapes,
to bo taken tip, or, as it is called,
"horsed' on another boy's back, but
before he proceeded to usual dis
cipline, ho said, as the delinquent
had done:
"I publish tho banns between mv
rod and this boy's back; if any one
know any just cause or impediment
why these two should not be joined
together, let him declare it.
"I forbid the banns! crid the
boy.
"Why so? said the doctor., , r
"Because tho parties ale. sot
agreed! replied the boy:
. Which answer so pleased Jibe
doctor who.w8 glad to find any
readiness of, wit amoug' his", schol
ars; that he ordered tho boy to. be
set down.
gain sine last qUcQonvi lWasCl
jut vitsic-amod .oO vns
Poisonous Coi,oh ix Ladieh'
Dkesses. "It; may!,bo,y)terestp;g
to some of our readers'.' (says Land
and Water) " to know that the new
green, so fashionablo.Xor,, ladies
dresses, is just as dangerous in its
najuro as tho grpeu .wallj paper
abput which so much wa . written,
some. time since. ' It' is prepared
with a largo quantity .of arsepic ;
and wo have been assured by' sev
eral of tho leading dress-makers
that the work-womeu'employed jn
making dresses of this color aro se
riously affected with, al.tho symp
toms of arsenical 'p6sQi.'r
The Government is fcinsidering
and will probably adopt an' antire
ly new system of small coinage.
Tho cent will have ';'' raisecristar
yith a hole through.lt' inhe cen
ter. Tho two cent pieces will hiy'e
two perforated stars and the three
cent coins three. . Thus, by holding
either denomination, to 'tho1 light,
or by simply touchingt so as to
feel tho holes,- the va'luo;0f "tho
piece of money will b0'I;un
mistakably known. Tho half,
dimes and dimes are a larger coin
of a better metal, and are to be dis
tinguished by one and two;perfor.
ateu stars. .,, f , .. .
A timid gntleman. some days
ago met a blutf, burley doetor,more
notd for the force than : the polish
of his language, when the following
colloquy ensued ; ''.'.';.'.'
"Doctor, what shall I takp for the
cholera? '
"Tho cholera! Have 'you got
the cholera?
"No. !'
" Well, take the cholera first;'
The gentleman, not having taken
the first prescription, has not ia.
quired for the second. t'
A gay lady, at Clyde, Ohio, purchased a
' fizzle dress" or " tow-head," one day last
week. Going to bed, she. hung her bead
gear on the post nt the foot of her bed.
Being awakened by some unusual noise
during the night, she raised herself up In
bed, and seeing the unusual sight, she im
agined a curley -headed negro was pecrinif
over the fooc-board. Obeying a very nat
ural impulse, she sprang from her bed, and
in her alarm and inability to escape, she
seized the supposed intruder by the head,
and with a terrific scream fell fainting to
the floor. The noise awoke the mother of
the lady, who immediately struck a light,
and rushed to the'sccne of alarm. There
lay the danglitcr, pale and motionless on
tho floor, with the. imaginary, head oCCuffy
held at arm's length, in a deadly grasp.
licstorativea and .a momentary survey of
the scene, soon unraveled the niyntt-rv.
But tho ludicroiisncssrof the! whole affair
w.as too gpoil to bo keptv ,f
'Tut down that pickle!"; The" WonhWe
uttered harslify o'ud hurVietfiy-'by ttii sear
getint to1 an ungracious' private whof Har
ried- rtwhyby his "mifigry .pasklo'uWi lias
snatched a pickle from.the'biiCFchiiiAnd
why should rpot clownlncpioticf quer
ies the the privatq. mOdly. .Pu-.dawtt
that. plckleHthat's '1LI y ant of jtj" re
tMrti.ed the, Bergeait djrinhjdly. Jftiwn
it goes, then,"! prfed if and stuffing j,y in
to' his motith,'quick)'yd,isappere..(ij
,,rAoTnfi'e'w-,-bonhell'ffiottt a
common white -hiandkorhi:ef J is
passed over the --t6p!if'tii fcead
and tied underUhe thWit,:wM a
ratrof es-intae Ahicpblof t
horseslitfe on top: ' ' tj, -ctl ; 0y2
!u '."li.-:- ilI..Mii' 1 ntw.looll
LicfcTtowJiship,! Jaoksott oonoty,
went DomocratKt 4 Dopapiratic
.i'"-- .tii) oitnoprnfl

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