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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, December 20, 1866, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038222/1866-12-20/ed-1/seq-1/

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v PUBI.iajIRD 2YEBY THURSDAY, BY.
"WALLACE E. 13 It AT TON.
" J At Lratlon's Sliding, East of the ,
Cowrt-Houae.
r TEnr;3 btfBscKiPTioN.
One year, 7....... $1 CO
.Eight months, .v..;... 1 OO
Ifeur months, . a . . . . fio
l'ayaient In advance In all cases. ''
a. a. mato.
AtCHIBLD MAT0.
H. 33. T. jL. tiZAYO, i
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
l Arthur, Yin'ton ' County,1 Ohio,
T ILL attend rofsptlv to til lajral baalneaa
TV entrtistJ to.alw. Office in Cooit Huiaa.
MeA.thur.Ohio.
Utine, 88-tf.
;.U A. BR AT TOW,1
, ATTORNEY, AT.' LAW
. .., ., ' . ., , .
Mci-rthur, Vinton County, Ohio,
'... '.!"'' '
'TtTILL attend to ill legal badness Intrusted
YY lo hit cart In Vinton, Athert, Jaekan,
Boat, look lot, andadjoiains-ooariliei. Partio-
alar attentiot firm to the collection of eoldlera
eltlmt for penalon. boontiee, arrecrs of rij,
miBN IDO'U 'W -vbio, JDtlMI. JuT
' gin raid claims. June i3-tf.
hombu o. jo-pub,
, y ATTOUNEY AT LAW,
Mo Arthur, Vinton- County, Ohio,
,. . , . . 'i .... .
WILL attend pre5.y)th uineu it ran
adtoUtittk eUmt
B. ,rOQNBTSLI, !- j . A. OOXiTBH.
ithaoK. o- " UaArthnr. O
.Co stable and : Constable,
- v iTTOliNEYd Al LAW.
McA ihur, - ' - Ohio,
Wl -bnuona promptly to an ouuueiwiB
t Jttad to their aire. In Vinton and Ath
anteoor ilex, or any of the conrtaof the 7th
Judicial lint., and in tht Circuit coirti of iha
V. S. foi lh Bonthern district of Ohio. ( Cltlme
Agaiait t to (tavern ntot, poUtipcs, bonbty and
dbmk pay iciieoiea. jtnatr
Joseph j. Mcdowell
i XTT( RNEY AT LAW !
t. AND t j
' . IVotary, Public.
TMPPTY C Hector of Internal Revenue
JL Oiiloe tei The. B Davis k Son't more,
hm .irtei juoAruinr, ucio. angioma
:":osrii shabi uT. ' ' ' will'iam uknx i
BItADF- TRY U MARK,
. 1 . TT(CNEYS AT LAW,
KeArthur, Vinton County, Ohio.
WTLLtttrid promp'lj to til Wine an
imated lo their care, In VlnUn and A'h-
aa conn tie. aplZatf
back PAUcum .iD mm
. ' . Will be colleoted promptly by
Edward A. Erat ton ,
t i .. ' ';( ..':': . Vabthuk, oiiio.
ALL soldiers, who are by law,' entitled to
Back Pal, Bounty tnd Peuitlonr, and wid
awt, fathers, Mothers, blethers, and hi Mors of
tdeeetftf soldiers, claitrA flu; p prntptly at-
IVILL'olleot th'$100 additional Bounty
granted by Cod grew to q utilize , bounty;
a I no, iaore a penttiona to widows and children
ab : i 11 . . i
i irrjvouua viuivra( mm nil oiuur
Call on m at my office over Thoa. B. Darin
Aa.t. 1 a If. a .t il !
....is) tl IMC I? ik.-t ii l.ui ,.-t w
Sack-Pu y, Bounty & Pensions.
H. C. JONES
" Attends pi omptly to the collection
BACK-PAY, BOUNTY and PENSIONS.
T1BM8 BlLlSONABf.F..OPlirP!To.n
1 street, No th of J, K. 'Will's residence
oAT'enis v. ijniy 1Z, mo
8 . T . B O Cr' .O E S S ,
RESIDENT DEWU8T,
( JACKSON, C. H. OHIO.
tSTTecth extracted by the use of Lauqh-
iji
O. W. J, WOLTZ,
P ' ' SIAUB IJI AND SIFlIBim 0
WATCHES, CLOCKS,
LEi iJB WEL RY,
c a asial Infltrnmentfl.
'SAUSBUIir, BROTHER 00.
( j. w Jtonlrs M tnufiurfuwre & Importers of
GOLD, PLATE &0REIDE JEWELRY)
J - "l1 'ND NICBTKL ? ? V-
GILVEIl WARE.
AmerlcanEnllsh Swiss Watches,
CASED BT ODESILTIli
Ana?ydeiSeriptloOf
. Fancy Qoo&t and yawies' - Notion. ,
TBPKCIALLI adapted , A "aesigned .far
JCJ B.UTBIRH snd WiBTnx Tbju. Cirea
, Jars and full descriptive Price Lists sent rroe,,
Agents wanted everywhere.' Address.
, y , 8Al,I8BUBy, BBO. A CO,'
"O'W. CfTTSMS t.,ITMancr.I.
VOL. 1.
M'ARTHUl VINTON COUNTY. OHIO. 'DECEMBER 20,
1866.
NO. 51.
Marriage and Celibacy. '
AN ESSAY OF WARNING AND INSTRTJC
T 10K FOB YOU NO MKS. Also, Diaeate
and A bane which prematurely Frustrate the
Vttal Towere. with tore roeane of relief. Sent
Fret of Gfcnrre, Is sealed Jotter envelopes. .Ad
dress Dr, J. EK1LL1N HOUGHTOH, llowtrd
ArooU'ion, Philadelphia, Vt.( ' glyl.
Rrange knt Trie.
Every joon lady,, end gentleman in tha
United Elates act hear something very rnuih
to t'ctir advantage by return, mall, frea of
ehart;e, btddr'ssingtheandoraifrned.- Those
having any fca.-e of being hnmbojr td will
obllga by cothoilolng tliia eard. All othera
will please adorers their obedient per ant, .
' ; ' TUOS. K, CHAPMAN, ' ,
: Jell-ly. ' ," 831 Broadway, N. T."
Errors cf Toutli.
A Gentlem-.'i who' suffered tor yeass from
Nervons Debility. I'retnWtnrs Detav. and all
thteffeot.. of yocthful Indiscretion, Till, for
sake sf vJhiinft hnusnltyMni fratU ill who
need It, the receipt tnd directions for mtklng
ice aim pit niaeuy oywnion ne wts cured,
fuffeio. wUhinf lo profit b theadvsrtaf'a
axpii'-ot-J. t-a do so by sddressns: ;) i
- . ..: .. JOUR B. 0ODEK, 1
jell-tv. Vo, It Cbamters St., N. Y.
TUC CONFRgildMS AND EXPfcJll
. ' ' V fcH0 OW. AW INVALID. .
Psblltbsd At a benefit tnd" at oiuf ion to
toons mix and others, who suffer from nervous
debility, premature decay of Manhood, dto.,
supplviiwat' tbo same time'Tm means or ilv-
oiiu, Cy so who has cored himself after oa-
aorgoma; eonaldcrabis quaokery. Uj anolotitg
a post-paid sddrorstd cnvalope. siugla copies
froe of ohtrse, may tl had or the author. ,
NATUAN1CL l?AYlfAIB,Eq., Brooklyn,
Kings os., Naw York,. . .. . febl-lj
, : EOCFINO..','
TNvoll tread) to be nailed down, adapted to
X House., Faotorles, and hnlldingt of all kinds
conatrnolsd cf materials thai hars alood ths
teat of fifteen years,' and manufactured on an
entirely different ana natter plan than any oth
er composition roofing in use. Secured by pat
ant. Very dorntle anj at low price. Oire-
isrssna samples sent iree ny mll, ' Liberal
terms to sgants. ' Biadt K i.fiko Co.;
' jnne7y ' Mo. 73 Vaiden Lane,' New Yofk. :
$1 Hflfl PM YEAEl WawantsgenUsv
.01 (Jul erywbere to sell our Improved $2
liewing Machines. Three new kinds. TJnde
and upper , feed. ' 8ent en lilal. .Watranted
five years. A bove i.lary or large oommlmlons
paid. ' Ths oLr machines sold, in ths United
HlALfi. fof hiM tb.n iO flnlUr.. wKljtti .r. ritll
licenaei by Hows, Whealo.' ti Wilron, drover
S baker, Bir gar & Co., and' Bacheld.r (All
oihertheap maclunes are infringements snd
the seller ot ar art liable to srnt, fins ind
imprlaonment: ' Illustrated circulars sentfrie.:
Call upon or ad lieas, Shaw d Clark, at Bldde.
rd, Maine, or Chicago, III. : junoT-lcwly
SPECIAL NOTICE.
AS -obanlos
snd 8tors-keepers to settle, in Za
leskl, snd to supply ths daily Inoreaaing da
mar d for ar'loles of domestls manufacture and
consumption, the undersigned effurs to those
t nrohttlng lots of ths Comranv f for ths rur-
POM of srsctins! bnslness hottest ths followlni
mstorials st greatly reduced prlcsL sod upon
tuna iu ni purcii.nm
Oak srd Portsr LBmber... ifj oo'pe? W.
Snlngles 6 00 per M.
Lstl 3 00 per M.
Brick 1" qosntit.es of 93.000.. T JO per M.
Lots of 50x150 ft, sold st 100 snd upwsrdv
Also, a number of nicely finished, comforta
ble oottages, with every convenience sttsohed,
with enclosed lotafiOxIM, at 750 and upwards.
. iBANCIS J. HASELTINE. '
novSmS Managing Director Zaleeki Co.
' To Consumptives.
' The advertisr, having boon restored to health
In a few weoks by a very simple remedy, sfler
bavin suffered tor several years with a severe
ilpt.sfftotlon, snd that drosd disesss, Con-
mption ts anxious to make known to bis
fellow-fufferr.it the mesns of oure. .
To all who dcaire it, he will send t copy of
ths preaoipticn Ubed, free of .obarge, with the
directions f.r preparing and naing the same,
v, hieh hey wjll find a sura cars for Conaump
tion.'Asthaia, Bronohltls, Coughs, Colds, and
r'.l Throal and Luna Affections. Ths onlv ob
ject of the advertiser In sand ng the Prescrip-
tivn is iu pencuv vno aiuicioa ana rpreas inior
mstion which ha conceivos to ba invaluable,
snd hs hopes every sufferer will try his remedy,
ss It will cost them nothing snd may prove a
bleating.
. Parties wishing the Prescription, rsn, by
return mail, will pleate address,
Hev. EDWARD A. WILSON, .
'M i William ibnrgh, Kings Co., M.V
January 11, 18My. ;
; ' ' . Know Thy Destiny. 1 '
Madams E. F. Thornton, he great EngMah As
trtlogist, Clsirvoysntsnd P.ychomstrioian.wbo
has sstonisbid the scientific clsasss of the OZd
World, has now located herself st Hudson, N Y.
MaiUme Thornton possesses enoh wonderful
power, of second sight, ss to ansble her to im
part knowledge of tie greatest Importance to
tht slnile or married of either sex. While in a
state of trance, she delineates ths very festures
of the perbon yon srs to marry, and by the sid
tit an instrument of intense power, knswn as
tha Psyohomotrope, ' gutrsnteea to produce s
life-like picture ot the future husbsnd or wlfs
of tbs applicant, together witl data of marriage
position In life, leaning traits of ehsracter, etc.
This Is no hnrabug, as thousands of testimo
nials can assert. . She will send, when dealredt
a eattiUedcertlfloat, or written guarantee, tha
the picture Is what it purports to ba.,' By en
closing a small lock of hair, and stating place of
birth, age, disposition and complexion, and
enclosing 60 cents aid stamped antelope ad
dressed to yourself, you will receive the picture
saddesirea inforrnstion by return roal.. All
com inulealiOns sacredly onddential- Address
in oo fidence, Madams E. T. Thornton, P. O.
Box Si Hudson, N. Y. novSmg
A LECTURE
TO ' YOUNG MEN.
Just Published, in a Sealed Envelops. ,
PRICK SIX CENTS.
ALECTUBE on ths Nature, Treatment, and
Radical Cnre of Sperms tori hoes, or Semi
nal Weskness, Involuntary Emissions, Sexual
Debility, and Impedimenta to Marriage gener
ally. Nervousness, Consumption, Epilepsy,
and Fits; Mental and Pbyeioal Incapacity, re
snltinr from Self-Abuse, Ac By ROBERT 3.
CULVEKWELL,M.I.,Authorof ths "Green
Book," Ac. I i J (. Jl . - t'xs'i i'.J hij
The world-renowaed euthor, In this sdmirs
bla Lecture, olearly prcyesi from bJ o sxpa
rienoe that tha awful consequence oi Self
Abuse may ba effeotually removed witont
modiolus, and withoat dangerous m'rgisal op
erAtions, bougies, kstrumants, rings, or oordi
sls, pointing out a mods of curs at onos cer
tain and effectual, by which every sufferer, no
mstter what hie condition may be, may cuie
himself ehesply. privately and rsdioelly. This
Leotnra will prove boon to .thousands and
thousands. - ' " - -
Sent under eeal. to. aiiT ailrlr... l . ni.tn
sealed snvslope, on receipt of six eents, or
two post stamps. Address ths publishers. S i
YPoojtOfflos btX-4fiSti'r ''" .'
'C.li j .Iv'.J ,t; .rr;i
Mm
SPECIAL NOTICE. Poetical.
LINES ON A SKELETON.
' Fifty years ago the London Morning;
Cbronlple published a poem entitled "Lines
on a Skeleton," which excited much atten
tion. ' Eyery effort, even to the offering of
a reward ol fifty guineas, was yalnly made
to discover the author. All that ever trans
pired waa tha the poem, in a fair clefkly
hand, waa lound near a skeleton of remark
able beauty of form and color, in the Mu
seum . of the Boy aj College of Surgeons,
Lincoln's Inn,' London, and that the curate
of the tnuseom had sent them to Mr. Per
ry, editor and proprietor of the Morning
Chronicle :J
.Lohokl.thls rului . Twas a skulL
Once of ethereal spirit lull; . v
Tbris narrow eell was life's retreat,"
; This space wa thought's mysterious seat ;
:What beauteous visions filled tlilb spot 1 1
What dreams of pleasure long- forgot 1
Wor hope,'nor Joy, love, hbrfear "
Have left ons; trace, of. record hore.
Beneath, this mouldering canopy.
Once shone the bright and busy eye?
But start not at the dismal void;
If social love ehae eye employed r r:
. If with no lawless Are it gleamed, '
But through the dew of kindness beain'd,
That eye shall be forever bright, '
When stars and sun are sunk In night.
Within this hollow cavern hung
The ready, swift and tuneful tongue;
If falsehood's honey ' t disdained,
And where it could not praise, was
"ehalned;'e' - "s
If bold in virtue's cause It spoke, , . ,
Yet gentle concord nevef broke, '' ' 1
This silent tonguq 'shall plncf for thee
When line uuveits 'etemlty.
. j i i r. 1. J
Say, dlityhose fingers delve the mlncf
Or with it snvled, rubies shine t
To hew the rock or wear the geni j ; ; )
Can little now avail ( them ;
But if the page of truth they sought,
Or comfort to the mourner brought, 1
3 These hands a richer meed shall claim
Than all that wait on wealth or fume.
Avails it whethef, "Mrs"; or ihoJ, ' V
sThese fieet thcdeptlis'of duty trod t
If from the halls of ease they fled 1
" ,To seek Affliction's humble shed ? ;''
- II Grandleur's guilty bribe they spurn'd,
AtKChpnot to Ylrtne'sTiot returned,
These feet with angel's wings shall vie,
. And tread the palace of tho sky,
LINES ON A SKELETON. Miscellany.
THE BATTLE OF SHILOH—
INTERESTING AND VIVID
INTERESTING AND VIVID SOUTHERN ACCOUNT---NARRATIVE
OF GENERAL BASIL
DUKE.
' : We make tbe following jextrach
from a new forthcoming work,'soon
to be issued in" Cincinnati. : We
.ftllu4e ,to;.(he history . of (Jeneral
Basil Cuke, of General Morgan's
Celebrated partisan RangerB, of
which Duke was the most cele
brated officer. It relates to the
battle of Shila, and commences on
the morning of the 6th of April :
f The afternoon wore away and no
sign in the enemy's camps indicat
ed that : he had discovered our
presence. The night fell, and the
stern preparations for the. morrow
having been all completed, the ar
my sank, to rest. The forest was
soon almost as still as before it had
been tenanted with the hosts sf
war. , But, before the day broke,
the. army was astir; ;. the bugles
sounded the reveille ok all sides,
and the long lines began to form.
About five o'clock, ' the first gun
rang on the front another and
another,' succeeding, as our skir
mishers pressed on, until the mus
ketry grew into the crackling, la
bored sound, which, precedes the
roar of real battle. The troops
seemed excited to frenzy by the
sound. It was the first fight in
which the majority of them had
ever been engaged, and they had,
asyeti seeri and ' suffered nothing
to abate the ardor with which the
high-spirited young fellows panted
for battle. , ; Every one who wit
nessed the scene the marshaling
of the Confederate Army for attack
upon the morning of, the 6th of
April--must remember, more dis
tinctly than anything . else, ; the
glowing enthusiasm of the men,
their bouyancy' and spirited impa
tience to 'close'with the enemy.
As each regiment formed upon the
ground where ijtr jhad', bivouacked,
the voice of its commander: might
be heard as he spoke high words
of encouragement to his men, and
u puid rmg clearer as he appeal
ed to their'' regimental pride, and
bade them think Cf the fame they
mjghwirtj l;Whn the" hSS. l$an
U advance, the. wild cheers, wuiw?
arose made the woods stir as if
with the rusty .of a. mighty wind.
Nowhere, wa there any thought of
fearwevery.where ' were ithe ;, evi
dences pfjmpettjous and detennin
ed valor, .: . ::-;. .
' Vof some distance the woods
were open and clear 'of under,
growth, and the troops passed
through,' preserving their array
with little difficulty ; but as the
point, where the fight befween the
pickets had commenced was near
ed, the timber became dwarled into
scrubby brnsh, and at some places
denet. thickets .impeded the ad
vance, The ground, too, grew rug
ged and difficult of passage in un
broken line. Frequent halts to re
form jind dress the ranks became
necessary, and at such times Gen
eral Johnson's : magnificent battle
order. was read to the regiments,
and ts manly, heroic language
was listened to with the feeling it
was intended to evoke. ' The gray,
clear 'morning was, ere long, en
livened with a radiant sunrise ; As
the great light burst in full splen
dor' above the horizon, sending
brilliancy over the scene, many a
man thought of the great conquer
or's augury and pointed in ' exulta
tion and hope to the Sun of Shiloh.P
Breckinridge's division' went into
the fight last and,' of course, saw
or heard a great deal of it, before
becoming itself actively engaged.
Not far off, on the left' and' center,
thel fight soon: grew earnest as
IIarde dashed resolutely on ; the
uneasy broken Tattle of the skir
mishers gave way to the sustained
volleys of the lines, and the artil
lery joined i in the clamor, while
away pri the right, the voice of the
strife swelled hoarser and angrier,
ljke the growl , ot some wounded
monster.- furious and at ; bay.
Hardee's .line carried all before it.
'At'' te,first, encampment it met
not even the semblance of a check.
Following, close, and eager upon
uie lieeing picKeis, . n oursi upon
the0 startled , inmates : as . they
emerged, half clad, from their tents,
giviugauwiu iiu uujb tu lurui, unv
ing them in rapid panic bayonet
ing tliej dilatory on through the
campj swept,' ' together, pursuers
and pursued. ' But now the alarm
was thoroughly given, the "long
roll" and the'bugle, were calling
the Federals to arms ; all- through
theirj thick encampments they
ereiis.lfly'.'iaitolng;.
'As Hardee," close ' np6n"ti6
haunches of the foe he had first
started, broke into another camp,
a long line of steel and flame met
him, staggering, and, for a little
while, 6topping his advance. But
his gallant corps was 'still too fresh
for an ! enemy, not yet recovered
from the enervating effects of sur
prise.'to hold it back long,' For a
while it writhed and surged before
the stern barrier suddenly, erected
in its front,1 and then, gathering it
self, dashed irresistably forwaid.
The enemy ! was beaten back; but
the hardy Western men who filled
his ranks although, raw and for
the first time under fire could not
be forced to positive flight. They
had once formed, and at this stage
of; the battle tji'ey could not be
routed.- They had little of discip
line,' but' plenty of staunch cour
age. Soon they turned for another
standi and the Confederates were
at once upon them. Again they
gave way, but strewed the path of
their stubborn retreat with many a
corpse in gray,' as well as in blue.
At half-past seven the first line be
gan 'to give signs of exhaustion,
and its march over the rough
ground while struggling with the
enemy had thinned and impared it.
It was time for Bragg's corps to
come to the relief, and that superb
line now moved up in serried
strength. ' ' " : 1 :"
The first sign of slackening upon
the part of the Confederates seem
ed to add vigor to the enemy's resistance.-
But bravely as they
fought, they never recovered from
the stun ' of the surprise.' Their
half of the battle was out of joint
at the beginning, and it was never
gotten right daring that day. They
were making desperate efforts to
retrieve their ' lost ground when
Bragg's disciplined tornado burst
upon them.' ' The shock was met
gallantly, but in vain. ' Another
bloody grapple was followed by
another retreat of the Federals, and
again our 'line moved on. ,: ' , ,
. Those who .were in that tattle
will .remember , these successive
contests, followed by short periods
of apparent inaction, going on all
the day.. .To use the illustration of
one well acquainted with its plan
and incidents : ?It ;went on like
tiib regular stroke of, some tremen
dous machine." There would be a
rapid charge 3i Awe fight the
wild yell would" announce , a Con
fariorfttft shr.cess-then would' en-
Bu? comparative lull. : kea.l
bgain in a few minutes, and the
charge, struggle, and horrible din
would commence.
, About half-past ten Polk's Corps
prepared to lake part in the fight
lie had preyiously, by order per
sonally given by General Johnson,
(who. was all the time in front,)
sent one brigade to reinforce Gen
eral Bragg's right, where the second
line had been most hotly engaged,
lie also sent, by order of General
Beauregard, one, brigade to the
left. The fight at this time was
joined all along the line, and urged
with greater fury than at any other
period of the day. Almost imme
diately after parting with these two
brigades, General folk became en
gaged "with t the remainder pf his
corps. The enemy : had now dis
posed his entire force for resistance
the men fought as if determined
to not accept defeat and their
stern, tanacious leader was not the
man to relinquish hope, although
his had been repeatedly broken,
and the ground was piled with his
slain. The corps of liar dee, Bragg
and Folk were not striving abreast,
pr mingled with each other.
In reading the reports of Con
federate Generals, frequent allusion
will be found to regynents and bri
gades fighting without "head or or
ders.'? , One ; commander , , , wculd
sometimes direct the movements of
troops belonging; to another.- At
this phase of the struggle, the nar-
Sative should dwell more upon "the
iographies of the regiments than
the hfstory of the battle." But
the wise arrangement of the lines,
and the instructions given subor
dinate . commanders, insured har
monious action and the desired re
sult. . , ,i ..(..... . ., , ,
Each brigade-commander was or
dered (when he became disengag
ed), to seek and attack the nearest
enemy, to press the flank of every
stubborn hostile force which his
neighbors could not move, and, at
all hazards, to press forward. Gen.
Johnson seemed ' to have adopted
the spirit , of the motto, M When
fighting in the dark, strike out
straight." ..lie more than once as
sumed command of brie-ad ah which
knew not what lo,jdor and led them
I a .il. ,1 a 1 . . i a
to; waere.iuey couia jagiic wiliei
fect.' .Our successes were not won
without costly sacrifices, and the
carnage was lavish upon' both
sides.; ' ;' . ' :.
.
[From the Alton Democrat.
TERRIBLE CALAMITY.
The community were, perhaps, moro in
tensely stirred yesterday afternoon than
they have ever been since population lias
been located nearPlasa Creek IIollow. The
afflictive news was the drowning of three
of the pupils of that department of the
Public School ou State street, nndcr the
direction of Miss McNeil. Three brlffht,
lively children, Joyous, happy, sporting
like the butterfly lu thesltn the hope and
joy of their parents were called into the
spirit-world without notice and in defiance
ol all the exertions that could be mude for
their relief. '
They had ventured out upon the treach
erous surface ot a pond in the rear of the
school-house, which had lust been frozen
by the recent cold snap ; it had broken un
der their feet and there they perished. The
sufferers were a little boy of eight years
old, named Robert Smiley, and ano lier by
the name of John Jlontl', ngen ten. These
had broken through the Ice and were strug
gling In the water, when Miss Ora Monti,
aged about thirteen, the sister of one of the
drowning boys, resolutely rushed to his re
lief. , Alas, she could do no more In the ice
cold water, much beyond her depth, than
her brother, and only succeeded in sacrific
ing herself, instead of relieving hlra. ,
Unfortunately, no one was In the neigh
borhood at the time who had the BtamTna
and the ability to swim. One pale, sickly
lockiug man plunged into the water, and
was scarcely able to get out again, perhaps
would not, It assistance had not by that
time been afforded him. After considera
ble effort the bodies of the children were
recovered, but toe late to afford any chance
for their resuscitation. . . ; .
We learn that some of the school child
ren bad been reproved and punished In the
morning session, for playing upon the Ice,
but unfortunately, they did not, for all that
apnreclnte tbe great danger they were in.
We sincerely sympathize w ith the be
reaved parents and friends In their great
calamity, and hone that other children will
learn to obey their teachers and parents,
for by so doing they will not ouly escape
many physical dangers, but other calami
ties from which that mature advice will be
able to shield them. . .
Since tbe shove was in type, 1 we learn
that one of the little boys could swim, and
actually got hold ol the ice to draw him
self out, when he was seized by the other,
whose weight he was not able to support.
Just as they were about going down tor the
last time, little Monti was caught by the
arm by his sister, when all three met their
fate. She had previously pushed out a
board to support her, but the weight of the
children overturned it. Sach heroism and
self-devotion as she displayed is remarka
ble. ' The funeral is in motion while we are
writing. The publio schools are all in at
tendance, thus paying the last tribute of
respect to their lamented comrades. ) t
Collision. Yesterday morning, as -tho
down bound passenger train of tho Mari
etta and Cincinnati Railroad was nc-nring
the junction of the Marietta and Cincin
nati Ballroad and Cincinnati, Hatiilton &
Dayton Railroad, the turning ot taepiop
er switch being neglected, the j isaensrer
train dashed into skle true!;,, colliding
with, soma freight cars, breaking both en
frine and .cars badly, but, fortunatoiyi r.i
urlng none of the attaches r passengers
of the train.:;'; i.'jiioi.'fj.lu:..
.' ADVERTISING ;TM9.t; X)
One square, ten lines, $1 CO
Each additional insertion, ; . . , 40
Cards, per year, tn lines, ,8 00
Notices of Executors, Admlnistra-r
tors and Guardians, 2 OO
Attachment notices before J. 1 .', ti OO
Local notices, per line, ; 10
Yearly advertisments will bt charged
$0O per column, and at porport: xitta
rats for leas than a column. Payails la
advance
THE NOMINATION OF
GOVERNOR.
As the 4th of January Conven
tion draws near, there is consider
able discussion ad to who shall be
placed on the ticket for the various
offices to be filled. Judge1 Thuf
man and Gen'l Steedman are most
prominently spoken of In connec
tion with the office of Governor.
For the position of 'Lieutenant
Governor, we notice tbnt a number
of the Democratic papers have ex
pressed themselves for, Mr. J. B'
Putnam, the editor of , he . Chillv
cothe Advertiser, and member, of
the Legislature from Licking coun
ty. The Highland (0.),Pemocrat
thus urges the claims of our worthy
editorial confrere. It says
, r ine lact mat Mr. Putnam, is, a
printer and an editor and a numj
ber-one man in either profession
is enough to insure to him the cor
dial . support of tho Democratic
press of the State. That . he is
sound and unfaltering in the Dem
ocratic faith, always firm, unyield
ing and undismayed in every crisis,
Ought to secure to him the vote of
every delegate in Convention i for
the. ; nomination : and the further
fact that he has had several, years
of practical legislative experience,
and is perfectly familiar with' par
liamentary rules and usages, should
convinc.A all nf Mi f:it .ih3t ki
most admirably adapted to : the. po
sition, and welL qualified.tonqis
charge all, .the duties inpumbent
upon a Lieutenant-Governor.""!; J
" "Mr. Putnam is not only a fluent
writer and speaker but. a ' gentle
man of pleasing deportment and fe
suavity of manners that nover fails
to draw arouiu lunva large circle
of friends, arid to render him t6bu-
lar in whatever sphere or circle he
may move, lie will be 'the right
man in the. neht rlace." and. wb
sincerely hope that the Convention
will have the discretion , and gopd
sense tput him in nomination'
"As Ve detire to see the pi'ess
repressnted upon the State. ticketj
,wb Jbope to near our brelhrennand
Uotemporarie tpmhout m relation
tr mi r nhAitia thoi aish if ffiA
q n ni'il'O o Tt o f f Ana f 1
vuu utunv as sjj itisA viiu a .
'
MINISTERIAL HINTS.
An exchange furnishes :the .fol
lowing hints to ministers:. ' '.n
"Nev6r make an apology in the'
pulpit; you will lessen yourself by
so doing. Don't make. Jong intro
ductions to your sermons ; a porti
co should never be as large as the
house. Do not make' a repeater of
yourself, by. repeating thej:same
thoughts in your; firstly, , secondly
thirdly, lastly, and in conclusion.
Never defend yourself in the , pul
pit against any evil thing said bf
you. You are set for defense'of
the gospel, and- not of your owi
reputation. Keep your account
with God and not with men,, ,and
he will defend you." Don't preach
long sermons, for long sefmons do
no good, but often do harm.' Every
moment you detain your: hearers
after they become weary, yqu datm
age . them and yourself also., ,Buy
the length of a sermon1 is not 'al
ways measured by the time taker!
in its delivery. A sermon thathas
neither hight, depth nor breadth
must necessarily be a long one ; or
a sermon which doesv not. interest
the hearers will always be, a long
one. As long as you can' hold; the,
fixed attention of. your heafe'rty'it
will be safe to go on, but when you
can neither gain or retain such at
tention,close as. soon as possible.
Give your hearers as many thoughts
in as few words as you possibly
can. Let your motto be multuin iii
parvo. .Never snun to declare all
the counsel of God,' for ybri ariay
safely preach a whole gospel eve
ry where. ',,.
' ' ' uttr' "t" 1 "',lJ
: St atk Valuation aMd AssKSSMHKTr
1806. The grand duplicate of the State of
Ohio, jut prepared in r the Auditor- of
State's office, shows that there arts in the
State, subject to taxation, outside of cities
and towns, 26.40S.301 acres of bad. ' M; 1 -
VALUATION. r' r x
'
Value of lands assessed frr ! '' ""iil
taxation. .......!..v...i.-; t 408:77134
Value of real estate in towns, , . 1HZ
Value of chattel property, ' ii .ilTi
' Totvalne...V..'....VV:':.$1.106,j6,Wl
I TAXES. )..! r: J,f
Tha following are the Utxe ley led, for
MDH.'.fr mna
1,325,439 It
..ii 1,104,6?5-M
,4.. 1,4x7,1a? ta
12,640, 6CV0
Gcnoral revenne..j
'.oral
Cocauou school.
Total State taxes..
Total local taxes.
.' ii :.i r. niiviy,aa him kiwi
Tc tal taxes. , ; ( . ,.110 1 1
..TViriT moUves have railroad -traiw tot

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