flit 8'. ;It UTH C. p U A TT O N
ejJ Kratton' Biililing; lUujtof.tba ;,',,
Unn win ,- Courtlqtise,,.,, .- . i : ,vi
'TERMS OP SSUJJSCltITION."
4u4 fat,' !i; $t no
lour months, f..
l'aynient In advance! In all easts.
t,,;4 E. A. Ilratlou, . ;
ATTOHNEY it LAW., MoARTUUK, OHIO,
will attend to all, legul baaioeae eutruaMd
U hU cm in-. Vinton, Alber, Jacraa,
Kong, Hiking, andadjuiningcounliei-. l'artio
ilr atlrmivu g'veq lo th eolleilivu ofauldiera
claim fur peiiioui, bounties, arreare oi pay,
ite., againitl b U S.or Vhio, ioiludi I Mer
it raid ciaiiiia. ; ' ' ' j.rnS
Hack Fay, Bounty and Fcn-lu.-
: . -nion' '.? "
WILL be eollocted promptly ij
iPWAKD A, MUTTON,
,..,,, ., ? ,; ..li'AIlTHURjOJiJO.,,
t'All-soldiera,- who a.a by' law, en titled1 to
nek Par, Bonuty and PennioD, and wid
owa, fulh.re, mothers, blether, and ialers of
deceihed loldicru' claims will do tircmi'tly t
frM to j ; j : i jL- Jnyif.
I I , .,' '.'
. B MAIO. i- 'J ' J-J ' 1 - ' AltfetllBLD MATO,
II. H. V A. Mayo,
AfTWTNEYS AT LAW, MeARTRUR,' 0.,
'.will attend promptly to all legal bdellium
fiUutfcd t (hem. UiUcb iu Court Uoue, hc
AttMwaOhio.' . t-i . jiqSy
Vi t'AiM 10ENT It'jck Pay, B.unty an o
'V Ptnsloi.a will be promj-tly cullooted. Of
Jlco "In jLQe Court House, Mo Arthur, Ohio. All
oldlera wlio aracntiilid by law .to backpay,
bounty und pcne'ions, and the cluimj.of id
bfcs,; fattier, mother, jroihon anditors iU
jba jruntlrutAdto. . , j8,.
-;:o r J. McDowell, .'. ..
"l TTORNEY AT LAW a CLAIM AGEti
'A 1 w itt pi aot ice 1 it V in ton ar d ml jol n t rig cou n
ItM,; AU-o, De).r Collector of internal Uev
niib. OlHce In iLi Vintca Co. B&uk.. Jnii I'
.Homer C, Jones, , ;,A'
-TiTTOjisEtf AT LAW.MoARTHUii, OHIO,
A will attend promptly te all business entnia-
uu io Qia ears ' .:
Olllce oVer T. B.' DavU.'
UoArthur, Oliio, : ..- ,
JACKSON. 0. II4 OHIO.
!"ittTTecth extracted by tbo uscof Lauoh-
W.J. Wi i
WATOH iND CLOCK M ' B, Ilulbert'a
Bnilding;McArhur, O. .. -
WtolM, Clocks, Jewelry, '.! always. on
liand. ;Kepairlng dono toorda ' '.' janSy
Salisbury, Jlrother ',8c Co.,
'EztenaiiH 3Iomifdvrers and Importer of
(Goldyl'lale cfc Oreide iJeicdnj
1 SILVE.lt WARE,
kV.n?erkun,Enlish & SwIsh Wutche.s,
C 4D11P . BV 0UH8ELV E8,
(.,,-) Aud Kvwy docriplion of
Fancy' Oooits:, oikJ t . l'dni; i Notiont,
.TT'H'hCIALLY adapted . aho . designed for
lJLV'BouTiifcRX and WtarmN Tsdk. Circn
lara and, full descriptive Price- List cr.t freo. j
,. .Agent kantod evert h to. ; Address,
L' BALISBUKYBRO. fc CO,,
virnfc 51 Ocrrance ft.. Providence, R.I.
JOSEriij. Mcdowell, jve'f.
mi; ... . -JAME8W; DELAY, Cash.
ff- 8, BuNDr,' E.D. Dodoe," A. tVou, ' '
H. F. Austin, D.VJUsnels, F. Stitosa,'
, : A. A. Avsnx. ' "!' , 4
Bnnk of Discount and Deposit. . . , . .
AVIH buy and sell Government Sccuil
'tles, Bonds, &c.
TTolTcctionsiuado at tbo usttaj rates. ,
rliahgc r Time.
tPOM and alter Sunday tbe 16th day of Deft
"Jl , 18ii.2taaos will leave, ,8UMon namedM
.,1 . . -
Hi 1 (!M
' 015 am'
1 67 p m
' 3 3(3 pm
3 52 p m
4 13 pm
8 03 p m
12 35 a. in
5 05 a in
.6 28 a m
6 41 a in
7 01 a n,
10 48 u iu
i 6 40 a m
10 Iff rhi
-rt. 1 1 k it
7 Oo pm
11 00 p m
! i, 1
in ah a tit ' n ri
IV I MA : ,4A V HI
Id no a. ' '
1 20 a m
S 50 a m
a i' iriii'i. ai ;.i
..I" ,'..n Tnr-unimtli' Ohf rk.s.li7!i
inlf HJdl Inad of Couniry J)rodoel "frlii );-
HS ll'IIWI'lf ll'iii l! .HI "Mil- ' 1 . (.1 IIIiH ('
wviv U) ij1)!
7a wn..i,;jiI;.vA r'
A P80CIATION REPORT?, for
'T10lJa.aIRN.e6-thwtRlME Of WEt-
TUbBkn tbe'. iror,; abawf anrl 'dleeirea.
iwiitek'AekU'of 'Uie 'Br.alr. twrv ad 'create
dnipdikaUto'.aaarr.ta!it witrt iar meaaa df
rener. oenirnui buarauiaewwiauBran-
m Dr., Jv BKlLlIN llODGllTON.
. .(Mowtirf.Afikeeikrie ?l?V4eliMif
8.,., ,;;r. ub o g ,
. - -A. . o . "m: . y: -.;,7l"v-,;.?,;;:;r -f'r-1 , gZ;:;:- ..........
.Y.0k 2a i ii , v i
HTHUl; VINTON. COUNTY. OHIO.; KKB RUAHY 28.
[From the La Crosse Democrat.
BY BELLA FRENCH.
Upon one uouny stiutner duy, , . ,
1 1 fiiainod frotii' edthnge jVv'idU away j
, , , And sat ( iu,.b a , trro v ., lA .
And tbure, boneutli a spreiuihig tree,
' VT bos) 'efs: VjnActii '8riilY mc, ' 'l
. . I dwijtncd1 (Tic sweetest dream,..
: .'I .t ...olhv .i ;....,.
. Muthotigbt my tlino hud como to die. '
' And by tiie St yglnn' -naters, I ' ; .
,',,,(', Did wait Mpoa tbc kbore, , ' t
While just across, where all was Jigbf,
, ' And flittiig tortus y crc robed In w bite,
': ". t'.ll v ,tlie Jevcruiore. ; v i .' .
' And 6116 was there, whose tiny bark'. .
Hud) crossed tho waters deep rand.dark. ,
" AndTeft the iu 'de'spalr'j ' '
A ilttle brie whose 'memory;'"
My. soul had cberUhed sacredly, : ', ,
' Those years she hud been there. ':
m .. .. i ; ... i
I marked her Innocence and grace, '
The childish beauty of her face
' XbU Biiitor young and fair
And thanfitl felt, that in life's morn,
Ere J et her feet bad touclied atborn ; '.'.,
Bhe left this world ot cart. i
Another.stood beside tho clilld,
; With lofty bt ttff. and features mild;
;r- And I a brother found,; pr; , . i !
iWhoBt1 ppblo tjoijj Jtad passed away,', H
Just lirflie Utrstvof irwiuliood'aday,
t , Uptfii n' batliff roifmr, "
... Hot was. thU alj nb, tbeve was one, '
Whose lore as citiencblcss as the sun,
,. E'en deat,h could, iio( destroy.,
Life had been dark, but now at rest .
i Wits site, recliiiing' on the breast i , ' : '
i Of hltn, lier darling boy , '
My mother ! ab, there caine to me 4
'Ari'dlderi; Mtter meriioryj . . .,
i .. , How, kneeling by . her side,' :
I watched tbo fleeing of her breuth ''
'And when berefewcrei closed In death,
' Foi mo life's blossoms died. . !
':And u'dw w hat joy for mo at last,
VV'heu oil the storms of lfutwcra put,
, ' Andbea'v'n .was drawing nigh,
Totnowv In tltat Elyslan jititd,
The lost ones of ,oiir houelioltl band
'i !... Would meet mo by and by I "
Wbul Joyous met'tlngS 1. saw then,! I
Of little ones and aged men,
" ' Of husbands and gf wlVcsV ',;
And then I snlcf, "to know such bliss. '
i ' To Tiw a moment such is thH: ' 1 ' 1
i : ; I'j give a thousand ittes '""'' '
; Like this of touYond cnrt,.'oud palii.".
And asJ spoke, a rich refrain
( -Was borne across the stream 5 f
'Andaa Iflonder,' de'epigrew,, .;
recognized (he .tones I knyw ; .. , ,
: ''! Ere Woking from my dream.- ' ;
:. .h,f;.fi v . iv . -.i
The sun had Yaulshcd ft-oin my sight, ;
'' And dimly glowed tbo fading light
ii' ' As ceiued the joyous ttralu.'. !
; And then I prayed, when life iso'er,
Upon the'brlght, Elyslan shore;' '
To dreamltbat dream auin. '
BY BELLA FRENCH. Highly Interesting Story.
THE PEDDLER'S STORY.
A cold i winter's nishtli several
yeari 6ince, found a' staire" toa'tf; of
passengers atuereci, arounu,ine
wdrnt fire of i tavern, uar-rbom in
a yNew ' England, village.' Shortly
after we arrfVied,' a' peddler" drove
jap and ordered that his horse should
be stabled lor the night. Alter he
had eateiV.supper,; we repaired , to
the bar-robm, where the cohversa
tidn flowed freelv.j Several anec
dotes had been related, .and finally
tho'peddler was called upon to give
usia gtory,,'as ' roeh pf'his. profession
are generally full of ; adventures
and anecdQt9u.'ltp WAS a short,
thickset man.1 somewhere ' about
forty years of age;: '.'arid, gave .eVJ-
aence oi great pcyatcai . strengiu.
He gaye'hi.s harae as!:.Lemuel VJn
uey, and his home was ' in Dovef,
N. H.-i ion t.u.'i
ed, knocking1 the "ashes from his
pipe ahd putting-it iiltohis" poeket,
"suppose I-'tell you ab6ut the last
thing of & riy consequence that hap
pehdd td me. 'iYob teey l am' mow
rikht'from'th'e Wd9't J'aA.d'1 on!,.ffiy
way home for,winter, quarter8., .It
during-the'atlypart' of last
spring," one pleasant evenirig,!'' that
I pulled tip in frdnt of the ' doof if
a. email viuage tyera,, nancotjii
county. Inaiana.. 1 saia. iV-was
pltfasaiiw-l rmaut ;' warm;v; I went
m arid calle.; for -supper, an'd, had
i3rJwMr8e.''tken care" 0,; After 1
had.eaten, I. feat dow'tt 'in'tha '.VaV-
room lb.' betfaatb '.raia about
eight'b'cjQckj'and it, as;:;yery dark
'ontbf'.doors. 'vs: h'm ri-i si-:-.j
1 wanted'to hct itt Jackson
ih.fl iiiWi.worniug', Tor 1 Apetited a
tmmiQmw my way
heThe.Hhia moonould rise about
'rairo'6ti4d''l5et10ftg; through the;
landlord if h'e'would'see that 'my
horse" wai fed about midtright, as i
wished to be ' off about two. ' He
expressed 'some- surprise - at tlii3,
nnd asked me why' I did not stop
forireakla6t. I told him I hod sold
my last load about out, and that a
new ;lot of goods was waiting for
me at J ackson, and I wanted to get
there before the expres's agent left
in the morning.- ; .'
"There were a number of persons
Bitting round while I told this,' but
I took little notice of them. Only
'one arrested my attention I had
seen notices tht week for the de
tection of a notorious robber. The
bills gave a description of his psxj
son, ana the mait.belore me an
swered very well to it. i He was ' a
tall, welJ-fornied man, rather slight
framed, arid had the appearance, of
a' gentleman, save that "his face
bore those hard, cruel marks which
an observing man cannot mistake
but for the index of a villainous
disposition. '" ";., .'
'"When I went to my bed-chamber.
I asked the landlord who that
man' was, describing the individual.
He said that he did not know ' him;
he had come that afternoon, and
intended to leave the next dayl
The host asked me why 'I wished
to kriow. aiidif I was ever acquain
ted with hmn ' " ':' '
','1 resolved hot to let the ldrid
lord Ihto the secret, but hurry on
to Jackson,' and there give infor-
mauon to me snenir, ana perhaps
lie might reach the inri before the
villain left, for I had no doubt ' of
his identity. ',' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' '
"I had an alarm watch, ahd hav
ing set ii to give the alarm at ' one
o'clpck: ' I ' went to sleep. : I was
aroused 'at the' proper time, and
dressed myself. When I reached
the yard 1 found the clouds had
passed away,; arid the moon -was
shining brightly. The hostler was
easify aroused, and by two' o'clock
i was on the roaa. rne mud was
deep, arid my horse could not trav
ei very last. . However, on we
went ' arid in the course of half an
hour I was clejir front the village.
At a short' distance ahead lay a
large -tract -'of piive forest.'' Th
road lay direct through this wood,
and, 83 near as l can remember,
the'disfance was twelve ' miles.
Yet the jnoOn' was in the east, and
as the road ran nedrly, west1 1 tho't
lihould have Ugl't enough. ' '"' 1
"I had entered . this wbod and
gone . about half a mile, when 'my
wagon wheels settled with, a bump
and a jerk into a deep hole. ,"', I 'ut
tered 'an' exclainution of astonish
ment. But this Was not all-I heard
another exclamation il'om ; 8ome
source. What could it mean? I
looked ?quietly around, but : could
see nothing; yet I knew the sound
J heard was very near me. As the
hiri'd, w.heels came dp I heard some
thing tumble from one sido to the
other of my wdgpnj and I could
feel' the jar occasioned by ' the
movement. It w'as siniply ' a man
in my cart 1 I knew' this, on" the
instant. Ot course I felt puzzled.
At first I juiiigined that, some one
had taken this - method to obtain a
ride.! '.Mv next idea was that some
body, got in there to sleep; but this
passed. away as soon as it came, for
no man would have broken into
my carti for 'that purpose.-.; And
thatuthoughty ; gentlemen, '.opened
my.eyeB.. . Whoever was,, there had
broken in My : next I thought .was
of the. suspicious individual I had
seen at the tavern. He heard me
say that, my load was all sold, put,
and of .ourse be supposed that I
had VoW money, with me..;. In thi3
lie was? right, for ,1 had . over two
thousand dollars, l thought, he
mean t to leave the cart when he
"sap posed J , hijd; reached ' a ( safe
placei; ani 'then ,: creep " 6e.r 'arid
slibot rue or, knock. me down. All
this liaised through ' my ' mind ' by
ther tlnri e I nad got a ' rod from the
hole. 'J'yi ' J"''-".M''' . "' 1
n "in' a' few. moments ' my : resolu
tion was.'rmed.'" My -horse was
khee-deep in 'rnudarid I . could slip
off without .noise. VSd I ,;drew ftry
pistol, and having, twined the reins
about i then whip - f tock; i' carefully
slipped dowii in :the' mud,land as
.the cart passed on ; I "went behind
and examined the hasp.. The i out
er dooc of. the cart letsldown; and
it is .fastened by' ai hasp which Blips
over :the stapledand is theiltksecur-
.ed .by a padlock, i The1 padlock was
gone, arld.ihe hasp ! was: sectrred in
itsplace.by a bit of.pine, aoithata
plight' t'oroeyfrom within could hreak
t, (My.j wheel r wreach,,8tood;;in 'a
ipauier Ductet on.jtne .side pi,, tie
.carand I oukkly ioofeit .out and
slipped ij, in.vthe5 staple,vthe ( iron
nancae jusi snaingjiown. H-r. c 4
j. . J, -t ' .irr r. - -
! ,ttNow I had hjmt .My. cart was
filmost new, made of a stout frame
of ; white oak, and made on purpose
for hard usages, , 1 did. not believe
any ordinary man could get out.-
I got into my carl as noiselessly as
I got oil, and then urged my horse
on, still keeping my pistol handy.
I knew that at a distance. of half a
mile further I should come to a
hard road, and , 60 I allowed my
horse to pick his own way through
the mud. , ,
"About (en minutes after this!
heard a motion in the cart, follow
ed by a grinding noise,; as though
some heavy force , was heing, ap
plied to the door. I said nothing.
.but the Idea struck me that . tio
villain , might judge where ! sat,
and shoot up through the (op of the
cart at me; so I sat on the. foot
board; , .
. "Of course I knew my unexpect
ed passenger was a villain, for ho
must have been awake ever: since
I started, and nothing in the world
but absolute villainy would have
caused him to remain quiet so long
..and then start up in this particular
place,: !lhe thumping and pushing
grew louder,and pretty soon I heard
a human voice. ,-..-! ; ...
"Let me - out of this!", and ho
yelled, pretty loud. t ,,. ..-. . i ,
"I lifted my head so as. to make
him ,think I was in my usual place.
.and then asked him what he was
.doing there.; , v .' f : ,
'Let me out and I will tell you,"
,he replied., . . , '
. "lell me what you are )n there
j . "I got. in. here to sleep on the
Lwgs," he answered. - ,'..,
"How did you get in?" I asked. ,
jT "Let me oul or I'll' shoot you
through the headr, ;
,;. "Just at tljat monfentmy horse's
feet 'struck the hard! road, and I
knew that the rest of the route to
Jackson would be good .going; the
distance was twelve miles. . I slip
ped back on the ; foot-board and
took the whip. ; .In fifteen minutes
we cleared the woods, and we. went
at a keen jump, the... chap ; inside
yelling to, be let' out., , finally - ho
-atopped;.ar4d in a fewipute came,
the report of a ; pistol one two
-rthree fourrrone right after, the
other, and I heard the balls whiz
over my head..;; If I .had been On
my seat, one of these -balls, if not
two of, them, would;, have gone
through me. I popped my head up
again and gave a , yell, and then
said, 'Oh! God save me! J'm a dead
man!', . Then 1 made a shuffling
noise as though I : was falling oil',
and iin ally, settled down ion the
foot-board again., . I now. urged up
the old mare by giving her , an oc
casional poke with the whip-stock,
and she peeled if taster than ever.
..t'Tie man called out to me twice
more, pretty soon after this, and as
he got no reply, he made some . tre
mendous eTorU to break the door
cpen, and as this failed: him, he
made several attempts at. the top.
But! had no fears of Iysi doing
anything there, for the top of 'the
cart is framed with - dovetails, and
each sleeper bolted to the post
with iron, bolts. I had it mado so
I could carry loads there'. By-and-by,
after all else had failed, the
ecamp commenced to holler 'whoa'
to the horse, and kept it up until
)ie became hoarse. All this time
I kept quiet, holding the reins firm
ly, and Kept -poking the mare with
the: ptock.r j Ye were not an hour
going; that dozen miles not a bit
of it. I hadn't much fear; perhaps
I might tell the truth and say I had
jione, for I had a good pistol, and
more than that, my passenger was
safe; yet I was glad when 'I ; came
,to the flour , barrel factory that
stands at the edge, of Jackson vill
age,and in ten minutes more hauled
up in front of the tavern, and found
a couple of men in the barn clean
ing dQwn some horses.; : ( i
n.f'Well, old fejjow," said I, as I got
down npd went to the back of the
wagon, "you hve had. a good ride,
haven't joul"..,; ) . . ;.. I -fji .
: f'Who are you?' tie cried; and he
swore as he asked the question, i
, . ani.the man you tried to shoot,'
was my, reply.' i ;:; ,; ;.! ,
If'Where am i? i Let me out.'
,t "LopJc here,, we've come to a safe
slopping-pjace, and mind! my : 'pis
tol is ready, for,; you i the moment
ypu show ypurself.. i Now lay quiet.'
ri.fBy. this rAime the; hostlers, had
come to see w hat was the matter,
and I, explained the case, ..'After
thia I got .one of them d ' run , and
roiit -thesli'eTiff, ft'nd (el! .iiim what
I belieVed 1 Td 'got ! for - him The
first, streaks of flight Were jutt
coming.up,; and in an hour it would
be broad dayhghtv ,.Lnolp;,tiup
that liirie'the sherifl1 came; and two
men with him.'-'. 1 told - him- the
whole aflair ja a few. .words, and
then mado for, the . cart, ; lie told
the chap inside who he was, and if
he made the least' resistance he'd'
be a dead man. I then slipped the
iron wrench' out, and as I let the
door down, the fellow , made a
spring. I caught him by the an
kle and he came down on his face,
and the moment I saw tho chap ' I
recognized him. He was marched
to the lock-rip, and I told the sher
iff I should remain in town all day.
: "Afle breakfast tho sheriff came
down to the tavern and told me
that I had caught the very bird,and
if I would remain until the next
morning I should have the reward
ot two hundred dollars that had
been offered. -4'. J .i : ; .,
"I found my goods all safe, paid
tije express agent for bringing them
from Indianapolis, ; and then went
to stow them away in: my cart.
Tho bullet holes , were found in the
top of the vehicle just as I expect
ed. They were in a line, about
five inches apart; and had I been
where I usually sit, two of them
must have hit me in the small of
the back, and both charges of pow
der were heavy ones..' '
.! On the next morning the sheriff
called upon mo and paid mo two
hundred dollars in gold, for he had
made himself sure that he had got
"I afterwards found a letter in
the post office at Portsmouth for
me, from tho sheriff of 'Hancock
county, and he informed mo- that
the fellow who tried to kill and rob
me was in pricon for life." : -
Without a bribe justice is Weak.
' Tolicy is the mother - of principle.-.
'. 'I ' , .. ;
) A lean conscience makes a fat
office, ?. -, . . , ., j
Never spare tho public monej'.
" Never sell your vote' on credit.
Powder is a nice thing in a
iorn.!: i '. ; . ,',' ! ..
,i Illegal ivoting is the mother of
good, luck, . . . . .
yne good urn of oJlico .deserves
another. ' ' '
' Fatriotisra covers a multitude of
sins.' . r j. :.-. - . - ' 1 - !
, Chilton said that gold was tried
with the touch-stone and men with
gold. " . ' " . '."
Why is your nose in tho middle!
of your face? Because it is a 'scent
er. , .-;:-. .'.
When; is the best time to read
the book of t nature? : When- au
tumn turns the leaves. '
" Oato said the best way to keep
good acts in memory was to re
fresh them with new. 1 ' ' - ' .
':, Ceiling Whacks butting your
head against the top of -tho room.
Modesty and'dew love tho shade.
So does a fat man on a hot day.
. The door mat is not a blood re
lation to the scraper it is only a
step farther. - ; '
lo make a big hole in -'your
pocket pay a large rent.: '
-: A young married couple bear a
striking resemblance to some kind
of truit--for instance a green pear.
Thales being asked when a man
shall marry, said: "Young men not
.yet, old men not at all."
A girl that has lost her bcau,had
6s welL hang up her fiddle. - ; .
: F0013 learn . nothing fiom wise
men. but the latter much lrom the
formor. . . ;.. '.. . .i 'l
.The world is a .great book, of
which they, that never . go ifrom
home read only a page, j .':.
The Best Joke of the Season.
The Cincinnati Enquirer of Thurs
day is responsible for the follow
ing: , : ; - . .1-.'; -r i , . ' .-
A little incident occurred . a fey
days 6ince, in one of our prominent
dry goods stores, which proves that
gentlemen sometimes provide-for
the wants - of other women than
theiE.WiveS.i i;i ,'; u v.; y-t!.-.-
A lady, anxious to purchase a
camel's hair shawl, could find ; but
one; which suited - her. After ask
ing the price,' 'which, -was .fifteen
hundred dollars, she : tried to per
suade the clerk to let hei have it
for. a thousand. "Madame,", re
plied heti "your husband, , .a .few
hours since, made me the' same pf
fer for this very article, -and -was
refused,'?,! :"At this stage, pleasure
took the place of disappointment,
for,,of,cpur8e,,Mri S,-wantdit for
his wife.; f , In' order (0 assist him: in
his kind design, she paid,' tub rota
five hundreddollars towaid the pur
chase, after which the -clerk was to
write a -note to Uh - S,: saying he
might have; the shawtrl foronelhou-
tsartd .dollers.'j.Mfs. S.; - went, tome
One equhre, ten lines, 91 00
Each additional Insertion, ...... r. 40
Cards, per year, ten line, .. . . .:. .'' 00
Notices of Executors, AdmjnUtr " "
' ton and Guardians. Ii. t AJii - it )
Attacbinent notices before J. P., ... SI OO
Local notices, per Hue, 3 lO
Yearly advertlsmenta winbe barged
$70 per c'uluniu, and at parpCTtlonate
rates .for lees tbau a colurpiJ. l'yabl la
advanced i . ,- - i . ''" tj
delighted with the prospect of- so
valuable an addition" to her ward
robe", v. . '': .V.-.i
Evening came, but the pntkge
didn't; so, highly - indignant," the
lady .went to the store, to -derrjand
an explanation of t5e.'negl?ct
Thereupon,' the clerk , assured her
Mr. S. had carried the bundle away
himself. Mrs. S. went home much
mystified, but, in a fewl day, the
riddle was solved.- While walking
on Fourth street," she met.'fajx!bjt
frail one, spwrting . the identical
shawl. - - s.i'.Oi .-'w.uoU
Now, ladies," bo' warned; never
aid your husbands iuJpub.lipcJyjri
tiesof this kind," ', .'
To Young' Men. Youn'gman, in
the following short paragraph'' you
will find the entire law and the
testimony : ' '; " ,,4',,u
Young man! save; that, penny
pick up that pin let that account
lo correct to a farthing-wfiod out
what that bit of ribbon costs be
fore you say you will take' ipay
that half dime yourjriend. handed
you to make change witn in a
word, be economical, be accurate,
know what you aro doing; be hon.
est, and U en be generous; for 'all
you have or acquire thus ; belongs
to you by every rule of right; arid
you may put itto any good use '
you please. It is not parsimony to
be economical. It is not miserly
to 6ave a pin from loss; it -. is,, not
selfish to be correct in your deal
ings? it is . not small to know the
prico of -articles you are about to
purchase, or to remember tho 'lit
tle, debt you owe. What if you do
meet, Bill Prido. decked out. in a
much better suit than yours, the -price
of which he has. pot yet
learned from the tailor, who laughs
at your faded dress and bid-fashioned
notions of honesty and right
your ,day: will come. Franklih,
from a penny-saving boy 'walking
in the streets with a loaf of bread
under his arm,' became tha com
panion of kings. '"' ! t 1
Women Voting in New Jersey.
Lucy Stone and Hi B.BIackwe11.
citizens of New Jersey, have mUde
an investigation, ' the result of
which is remarkable, and proves
that previously toJ177C, the origin
al State Constitution conferred the "
franchise on "all inhabitants,"
(men or women, ' n hito or'black,)
possessing the prescribed qualifica
tions ot 50 clear; estate and
twelve months residence, and this
Constitution remained in force, ,!
til 1844. In 1790 the Legislature,
in an act regulating elections, used
the words "he or she" in reference
lo voters.. .In 1797, another act re
lative to elections repeatedly de
signates the voters us "he or .she,
In the same year, ' 1797, seventy
five worrien voted in . Elizabeth
town for the Federal candidate.
In 1800 women generally ' 'voted
throughout tho State l Uie. Presi
dential contest between' Jefferson
and Adams. In 1S02 a memberpf
the Legislature, from ' Hunterdon
County, was actually- elected in k
closely contested election, by the
vote of two or three women of. coV
or.; In 1807, at a lecal election in '
Essex County, for. the location of
the connty seat, men and voriien
generally ' participated,' - arid were
jointly implicated in very extensive
frauds. . In the folio wiiig winter Of
1S07 8, the Legislature,-, ih: viola
tion of the terms of the Constitu
tion, passed an actrestrictirie' suff
rage to free, white, male, adulf cit-
ikcus, anu in reierence io meso vir
tually abolished the property jn al
ii fi cation of jC5Q, thus extending it
to all white, male tax payerswhile
excluding all women and negroes.
In 1820 the same provisions w-efe
repeated, and remained unchanged
until the adoption of the-present
Constitution inl844..rjnai;.aij2 .
Many a true heart; that1 wt ntl.
have come back Ice a dOveto no
ark after its, first trauspressidn;.hti .
been frightened beyond" recall by
the savage-pharacteri of ;n unlor-'
givirigppirit., V;;;;,;J-." '
;,"Boij, is ) that dog of jrouriria
pointer," --..o i-ova ijlivl.-no .
"No; he's .h ali n u q ter ad idf
setter, he-' hunts ,for- hones V.iea '
he's- hungry-, arid' sets by the Btee ',
when he's, satisfied. -W'- trnvnod,.
New DiscovERiES.-r-A . pair;,' "of .
spectacles toiiit thffeye of pota- "
toesVr.ff'-'l-Vl ,"".!!i"V,' -,I',The
.'club - with' whichVi .tft'4dea
struck the poet..- .-nc'lhrt-flvzl.'
:A stick to measure .jaarrow' ea
cfcj's'.' ''-t '-'J - '
' '"The hook and line with whicTfro
ioWe caught a fcplaV yi l H-
'' ' , f
' - vV
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