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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, July 31, 1873, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038222/1873-07-31/ed-1/seq-1/

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THE VINTON RECORD.
f -sH i m
JOIIN T. RAPEU, ,
Editor ud Proprietor.
pmCEfl. W. Ooren of Main and
Logan SU., Opposite Court House.
$3 A YEAR. IN ADVANCE.
DarU Smart. Samnel W. KUrert, Jr.
. rEsUbliihtd 1U1.
SMART & KILVERT,
SUCCESSORS TO D4V1D SMART
. Wholesale Grocers
AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
Prompt Attention given to the
Transfer of PIG IKON and
other Property from and to
Railroad and Caual.
Water Street.between Paint and Walnut
CHILLICOTHE, OHIO.
' mar IIM ly
WILLIAM POLAND,
WHOLESALE GROCER.
-Uauor and Commission Merchants
' ' KO. 20 WATEB ITBK1T, .
CniLLICOTHE. --OHIO.
Alain Barrels, Half Barrel and Bottlei.
DOrtSlT '
TOWN LOTS AND LANDS
In Zaleskii
"rpHE Kaleakl Company, with a. tlaw to the
A development or tha locnl Inn-rests of Mff
In, to ner ii re it permanent piosperily, mi! to
ad'l to it. population and wealth, are now
orb-ring to actual settlei a, town Iota ami form
lands at low price, and on liberal terms.
'. Peraona defiling to examine the property
and to tin y cheap house will apply at ths
Company', offluea to
R. THOMP-ON, Manager.
Zaleski, Ohio, Mar li. 1871. tf
The Most Desirable Bes-
dence in MoArthur.
FOR SALE.
I OFFER Tor lale my residence on North
street. It cnnsisla of a splendid dwelling
"llouse, well Finished, inaiile and out. Willi
eight roo-nsand a good cellar. A gooa office
binl. ling, Ktable, wood and coal house and oth
er necessary oiittmililniK". The premise
eonlnin 'i't acre, including I acre of vineinrit,
all thrilty Hearing vine; there are also thirty
bearing apple tree best yuriMy of sntped
fruit, twenty-five Ifaring peach treea bent
bud led fruit, cherries, quincex, plums, anda
variety of email truit h'orfurlhr particulars
inquire at the olhi e of this paper, or at the
premises. Terms eaay.
deu3iHin B. 8. POLLI80N.
fA Fine German Chromo.
UK SEND AN II.IDAKT ntBnMO, MorNTRD AND
atAuy roa riAMiao, watt to aviur aoi.nt rua
UNDERGROUND
OR,
-1IFE BELOW THE SURFACE,
BYTIIOS. W.KNOX,
942 P'gs Octavo. 130 Fine Engravings
Relate incident and accident beyond the
light of day; startling adventures in all pans
ot the world mine and mode of working
"them; undercurrent of society, gambling
and it liorr in; cavern and their mysteries,
,he dark ways of wck)tnt,s; prison and
Jheir secrets; down in the depth of the aea
liirange spinas of the detection of crime.
' The book treats ot the experience wiih brig
nda; in opium dena and gimbliiig hells, ti lie
n prison; stories of enles; advent. ire
among Indians; journey through sewer and
ratneomba, accident in mine; pirates and
i furaciea; torture of the inqilisit on; wonder
fill burglaries; underworld of the great cities,
etc:, eta.
AGENTS WANTED
for thi work. EiclilstTei'teriliory given.
' Agents can in ike two per week in selling this
book. Send for circulars and term) to agents.
J. B. B VIM If HYDE,
' HARTFORD, CONN., or CHICAGO. ILL.
limsy W.I
'A BOOK FOR THE MILLION !
llorriago
i Harried er thot abom w
1 AeriraUCnMlrtatB
Guldo.
I jmjiieriei and revelation set
I tbtatxtialtriicm. with tha
1 vsrrv en tha pbyaioloikal
1 faWtt dltMVcriet la pradaelng aod treftniitil vflaprlaf,
I fcw la preserve tbecompliloo,4c.
Tbliia lteriUD work afiwe hundred aad ill if
. with an menus eogravlogi, and cootaloa e alaabla
lororaaiion for thoaa who art marrltd.or eootcnplau mar
rti. SUM It lift bool that ought to b kept under took
it hey. and aotlald eareleMly about tbt hove.
It eoaialBi toe aipcrtenct aod advice f pbTiMtaj
IrboMropaietloa Is world-wide, and abontd tela tbt prt-
Vau drawer efevtrynale aod female taroabmitbeeoMra
lobe. ' Ii nbraei everything ea tbt aubiect o f tbt tea
aratirt tvattai tbat U wortb taawlaf, mA Baek latai If
1 Bti pabliabed la dt atbtr work.
0enti mnr oat (lYtatf poatagt) fbrTlftr Ceata.
Addrett Dr. Bulla' DUptoiivrf.Nt, ifi M. Jslgtalk Itlrtl
. St.UbU.M.
ITotlci to tha JLfBletei and V&lbrtuiati.
' Befort appljlac to tht aatarioat qvaekt waa adrartlta la
avbite ptri.ar aaiuf any quack reined it ptrnat Dr.
Ptttt'wtrk ntwiatur wbai jturdlnelaf ar btw utpltf
ablt your etaditioa.
Dr. Batu eeeupirt a doable aoata ef tweBtT-atre
ffaoaiatl tlodoraed bf aomttf the most ttltbrattd aiedl
aalprortasoraof tbls country and Kuropt. and eaa bteoa
ailed personally or by nail, on thediatsits mtntloaed la
Bis works. Uttict and parlors, No. 11 N. EifbtB lUeetj
fcelwifB Market and Cbesnut, Si. Uult, Ma.
THE GREAT ALTEBATTTE
AND BLOOD PUEIFIEB.
It la not a quack nostrum.
The Ingredients are published
on each bottle of medicine. It
is used and recommended by
Physician wherever it has been
introduced. It will positively
cure
SCROFULA
And Hrufred Ouatet. RHBUMA
TI8M, WU1TBBWMLU1IO. GOUT,
QOITRB, BROtiCHITlSJIER VOUS
DBBILITV. INCIPIENT COS.
BUUPTlOXxni all disease arising
from an Impure eonditon of the
Blood. Send for our Bosadalm At
XAiAO, la which yon will AudcerUft
eatoa from reliable and t mat-worthy
Physician, UloXiten of tba Gospel,
ad other.
Dr. n. TTIImw Carr,of BalU.
more. Bays b baa naed It In eaar of
Scrofula and othef ditoaae wltli
much aattafscttofj.
Pr. T, C. Pagh, of BalUmora,
Tfjoommenda it to aU peraona auffeN
ingwith diaeaaed Blood, saying It la
auperlor to any preparation he hat
fjyer naed.
Ber. DbT Ball, of the Bah
timore M. E. Conference Sooth, ear
be baa been ao nneh benefitted by
it nae, that be etuarf oily recom
mends it to alt hia friends and 0
onainbuicec
Craveai eV Ca., 1mgglt,
Gordons rill a, Vs., say tt Barer hM
failed to give tatlsf action.
Sawsael U nevaaaea. atnio
J freesboro'i Tenrjesaee, eaya it enred
raaf M him of Bbenm'tlnn whan all eat
Xfii BOSADAIJB TirOOlOnCOTIOW wTTH OTJB
Kj)
mevire Ohm and Tern, liver OompUlnt, Dye.
JSilSrito. WegturantaeBoaAnnaasniwiorto
rBloed fSrUlers. Bond for DwcripUvj
CfccaWor Almanac
Addresa, CLZMEHTS A OA,
B. Commerce 8t, Baltimer, Kd.
mm
VOL. 24 NO. 10.
Wiilii
MC ARTHUR, OHIO, JULY
31, 1873.
WHOLE NO- 1,216
O. T. CUNNINC,
LAWT'BB;
ONFICB AT DBrO 8T06B,' MAIN STSBIT.
t2aug 1871
EDWIN N. BARNUIEL,
ATTOR'NETY 'AT LAW
AND
NOTARY PUBLIC,
OUlce McArthur, Oliio.
Will attend promptly to all business entrusted
to hia earn. uovll
LT. S. CLAYPOOLE,
ATTORNEY AT 1.AW,
(PROBKCDTIt.-0 ATTORNEY,) -
McARTHUR. O.
Will practice it Vjnton and adjoining eoun
Ilea. Busuest entrusted to ln care piompt
ly attended to. Office in Court House.
jan2U1872ly
liOMIilt C. JONES,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MAIN 8TREtT.
McARTHUR, OHIO.
Ornci: One door welt of Dan Will Bros.
Uoie.
janf30yl
AMERICAN HOUSE.
OPP081TE R. R. DEPOT.
II A M D 13 N , OHIO.
It. FOX, PROPRIETOR.
Litery Stable Attached.
MEALS RF.ADY FOR ALL TRAINS.
The House haa just been refurnished
throughout. Dooms clean and comfortable,
the (able supplied with the st ihe market
altords, and no pain spared to accomodate
guests. maM lsit ly
HULBERT HOUSE.
Main Street, Opposite Court House
McArthur, Ohio,
JAMES WORKMAN, Proprietor
I HAVE taken posseaion or the above hotel,
renovated and partly refurnished it. and
wil be glad to serve Ihe old customers of the
house, and especially my old friends of Ihe
Hocking Valley who may be visiting this
point The tnble will he furnished wiih the
best the market attnrds.nnd rare taken to
make guest romlortnhle. Good stabhr.g at
tached to Ihe house; Charges reasonable.
Uinar 1873
PEYTON COX,
AUCTION EEE.
WILL attend to all buelneaa entrusted to
his care. '
P. 0. ADDUKSS:
HEED'S MILLS,
Vinton County, O.
Soctimim
HEiMiYMAULE,
Merchrnt Tailor,
Baa jiict received hia
FALL AN I WINTER STOCK
Of the latest style of
Cloths, Cassimeses and Vestings,
Which 1 will sell Very Low for Caah.
ClITSTOM work Hone in the most fahiona
yhle and durable manner.
Thankful for tha liberal patronsge extended
to me heretofore, I solicit continuance of
theaame. Remember the place
Second Street, Second Door from Lan
slog' Corner.
dect
II. MATJLE.
JOHN BIECEL,
Formerly ot Hamden.l
ANNOtNCBS to hia friends in Vinton and
adjoining countlea that he has bought the
Hotel Formerly Kept by Ohas. Smith
Three doors west cf Madison, on
FEONT ST.
PORTSMOUTH, 0.
1e haa refitted it throughout, and la prepared
in entertain the tiaveling public at reasonable
rates. 'n6
McARTHUR
0ARRIAGEPA0T0EY.
North-east corner or Mi In and Jackaon atreete
McARTHUR. OHIO
GEO. W. BRUNTON, Proprlctoi
Manufactures
Carrtaget, JDugaiet. Exprwet, etc
UO, WAOOs AUD ALL E1KVS Of WAOOM WOal
tone to order on short notice.
Painting and Trimming
ot all kinds executed in the neatest and moat
irtistio atvle.
KEFAlhlNO ot all kinds in any line will be
promptly and neatl. done.
a. Work done at'this eaiablishmcnt is war
auied to be autwiantiiil, put up solid and exe
ou'edin tha most worku-aolike manner, not
to oe excelled in any respect bv any other ea
abliahmentin the country.
THAT WfllOH IS
WORTH DOING
IS
WORTH ADVERTISING,
FEINT AND TEOSPER.
James Dnnkle's Estate.
ProbaU Court. Vinton County, Ohio.
NOTICE i hereby given that BarnetAikea,
guardian of Linma J , Rolrt A , John,
-arsh E , Arwooa. and nc B. liunkle,
minora, haa tiled hia amounts with said ward
severally, lor bual settlement with the first
named, and lor partial seiil.me ni with the
others; and that Mid several aeeotinuwirn set
for hearing on Mm Uih dajr -ot Way, A.'D.
1878, at 1" o'clock, A. M.
H . B. MAYO; Probate Judge
April si, vtnimt tt
.9
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H O O P M
HW ah ft
P-i
CI
SPRING AND SUMMER
cxjOTEriisra-
FRAIVU I1CLLDIAIV,
At hia ne.T '!i"-e of liosluf-s,
(JOEY'S SLOCK. OPPOSITE TJMOH
. HOUSE.
CHILLICOTHE, O.
HAS TUB
Choicest Stock
OK
Spring and Summer Clothing
EVER bretight to this market, embracing
nil the latest and most fashionable styles,
cm in accordance wiih the latest fashions.
When you wnnt a nobby suit dou't foil to call
on Frauk. He also CUTS and
Makes Garments to Ordei
and haa a full hoe of
Gents' Underwear
II ATS AND CAPS, &C.
All clothing marked down to the LOW
EST FICiUKEH. Oive me C..11 and 1 will
warrant satislaction
Wpr FRANK HELLMAN.
WA.L.I, PAPKK.
WINDOW SHADES.
YEc & CO.,
Union Blook, Seoond St., Okillicothe,
INVITE theattntion of houseReepers of
lthia place and vicinity to their stock of Wall
Paper.
ALL NEW STYLES.
FUR THIS
Spring Trade of 1873
A large asssrtment just received. Call and
examine when you are in Chillicothe.
Linen and Paper Window Shades. Hub
tic Shades, at cost; a good Assort'
ment of Miscellaneous and
School Books, Stationery, Fancy
Articles, &c.
A GOOD BOOK
AGENTS WAN1ED.
Dick's Encyclopedia or Practical Rb-
ciievs and PaocKssr.. Contniningi,422 prac
tical receipts, written in a plain and popular
mm ner, aod illustrated wiih explanatory
wood-cuts. Being a comprehensive book of
reference lor the merchant, mHnufacturer, ar
tisan, amateur and housekeeper, including
medicine, pharmacy and domestic economy.
The scope of thm work is entirely dinVrent
from any other book ot the kind. Besiilea
being a complete and almrat indispensible
br ok of reference for the thousand and one
receipts and articles needed in every house
hold , farm, garden, etc., it includes clear and
easily understood directions for the applica
Don of many ofihe arts usually acquired only
by long experience, and so divested of tech
nichnhties, or the technicalities ot terms used
so lully explained as to bring the entire sub
ject within the comprehension of any person
of ordinary intelligence. I'romilnent among
the immense mass of subjects treated of in
the book are the following:
The Art ot Dyeing, Hard Soft and Toilet
8onpa, Tanning, Instillation, Imitation Liq
uors, Wines, Cordial and Hitters, Older,
Brewing, Perufmery.Flavormg Essences, etc.,
Cnsmeiica, Hair Dyes and Washes, Pomades
and Perfumed Oils, Tooih Powdera, etc., 8y.
mpa, Alcohol and Alcoholmetry, Pelroleum
and Kerosene. Bleaching and Cleaning, Vin
egar, Hauces, Catsupa and Pickets, Receipts
tor the Uarden, To Kemovebtaina,8pota,etc.,
Pyrotechny and Kxtdesives, Cemenla, etc ,
Waterproofing, Artificial, Gems, luks and
Writing Piuiiia, Aniline Colors, Painta and
Pigment., I aintingand Paper-hanging, Ka1
nomine and Whitewash, Varnishing and Pol
ish ng, Lubricaiora, Japanning and Lacquer
trg.Hoot and Harness Blacking, Phoiog aphv,
MeMls and Alloys, ftilding, Silvering, etc..
Electrotyping, Electroplating, etc., Patent
Medicines, Medical Receipts, Weight and
Measures. 607 pagea, royal octavo, cloth.
Price f i.nn mar
DICh k FITZGERALD, Publnshers, N.J.
JOBWOEE
EXECUTED
NEATLY & PROMPTLY
-.A.T-
THIS:OFFICE
A SCHOOLMASTER'S REVERIE.
EIttE. i
BY CHARLES DICKENS.
When the lessons and tasks are all
ended,
And the school tor tue-'daj'U dig.
uilRd, i
And the little ones gathered around
me. i
Totoltl me goodnight and be Visaed ;
Oh. the little white iirntbthat encircle
My neck in their loving embrace;
Oh, tlio oin lies that are hulo-of heav
en, V
Shedding suDshtuo'Ktf' loTe on my
laee. .
And when they are gor.eI sit drenrn
Injt I
Of my childliood too lovely to lust,
Of love that my heart will remember,
When it wakes to the pulse of the
.past,
Ere the vorld and its 'wickedness
made me '-J.
A partner of sorrow and tin;
When the glory ol Uod waiabutit me,
And 4mKiory of gladuvs-withlit.
Oh, my heart grows weali as a wo
man's, ;
And the fountains 0-fWing will
flow, I
When I think of the paths steep and
stony, 1
Where the feet of the dear ones
m not go; '
Of the mountains of sin hajlglng o'er
them, I
Of the tempest of Fate blowing
wild; ' 8
Oh ! there's nothing on earth hall so
holy
As the innocent heart of a child.
They are Idols of hearts' and of house
holds: They are angels of God In disguise ;
His sunlight still sleeps in their tress
es, His t'lory still gleams In thelreyes:
Oh 1 those trtHints t'rotu home and
from heuven,
They have made me more manly
and inik).
And I know how Jesus could liken
The Kingdom ol God to a child.
I nsk not a 11 10 tor the dear ones,
All radiant, as others have done.
But that life may have just enough
' shadow
To temper the glare of th sun ;
I would pray God to guard them from
evil,
But my prayer wotlld,'bound back
to myself,
Ah 1 a seraph may pray for a sinner,
But sinner must pray for himself.
The the twijr i so easily bended,
I have banished the rule and the
rod;
I have taught them the goodness ol
knowledge.
They have taught me the goodness
of God;
Jly heart Is a dungeon '('darkness,
Where I shut them 4ur breaking a
rule;
My frown is mifllctent'cirreetlon ;
jjy love is the law oJ the school,
.Vi- 'lv-' . - . -
T shall leave the house in thS.Antnmrrf
To traverse Its threshold no more;
Ah ! how I shall sigh for the dear ones
That meet me each mlrn at the
door !
I shall miss the "good nights" and
the kisses,
And the gush of their innocent' glee.
The grou p on the green, and fttovers
That are brought every moriiing to
me.
I shall miss them at morn and at even,
ii'g.
Their i-ong in the school and the
street;
I shall miss the low hum of their
voices.
And the tramp ot thelrdelicate feet.
When the lessons and tasks are nil
ended.
And Jeath says, "The school is dis
missed 1"
May the little ones gather around me,
To bid me good niht and be kissed.
Tue Madison (Wis.) Demo
era' favors a restoration of the
(ranking privilege. It says:
Contracts for mail carrying
are let to railway, canal, and
stage companies and private
parties once in four years. The
terms of the contract compel
the contractors to carry the
mail matter, great or small, fur
that length of time, and the
contractor gots nothing for in
crease of weight The famili
arity of the people with the
doings of Congress and the va
rious departments ot govern
ment is of the highest import
ance. Hitherto thousands of
public documents in the line
ot valuable reports .and sta
tistics have annually been pub
lished for public distribution.
The report of the Commission
er ot Agriculture lor 1871 was
of inestimable value to the
frontier farmer, and the de
mand for (he book was im
mense. So with hundreds of
other public documents. Un
der the franking privilege
these -could be brought, with
no expanse, to the door of the
many people who henceforth
will be obliged to do without
them. The franking privilege,
properly ueed, was an invalua
ble bonfit to the poor man. It
was a gracious Messing, "espe
cially to the frontiersman.
There was no session of Dis
trict Court at Gallipolis on the
'8th, and the .quo warranto rail
road case ttoes over- The
judges tailed to muke-iheir ap
pearance on, time.
The New York World publish
es a letter from Buenos.Ayres
which announces the discovery
of goia 'fields in the province
of Ridja, Argfntine Republic,
said to surpars in richness
those of California. The lo
cality is the Valley of Fama.
Una, In the Andes range, and
of considerable extent. The
finder was a German savan
who, pernuaded scientifically
that gold ought to be found In
that region, went out and dero
onstrated the correctness of
his theorizing, lie was shrewd
enough to buy up four leagues
ot land before announcing his
discovery. This he did and in
such terms that several capi
talists in Buenos Ayres club
bed together and offered him
$100,000,000 in currency for
two leagues of the land, a
proposition he accepted, guar
anteeing Ihem that, on a mod
erate outlay the mines will
yield $33,000 a -day, and re
fusing to part 'with another
inch of his gold estate. Possi
bly the story is very greatly
exagerated, bat the coramer
cial transaction for the transfer
of a part of the German's pos
sesions, and the gold excite
ment in Buenos Ayero, make
the impression that the "find"
is as valuable as it is repre
sented to be.
A Winding Sheet of Snow.
Our readers will remember
that in our issue of the 1st of
February last, we published
the death of Arthur Rodgers,
who was buried in a snow 6lide
on the -26th of December lust
in Salt Lake county, Utah
Territory. The body, alter six
months' burial in the snow,
was recovered on the 1st of
the present month and inter
red on the 2d at Granite, Utah.
A letter received by his broth
er, says there was not a bruise
or blemUh visible on the body,
and but little signs of decay
were observed. Deceased left
Pikn county for the mining
districts ot California in 1852,
and up to the time ot his death'
had been engaged in mining
pursuits in the Far West, lie
was a brother of Joseph Rod
gers, superintendent of the
Scioto County Infirmary, and
of Mrs. Asa Southworth, of
Portsmouth
Times.
The Three Smiles.
A pious old man was dying,
and around his bed stood his
children and grandchildren.
He was apparently asleep; and
with closed eyes, he smiled
three times. When he opened
his eyes, one of his sons asked
him why he had 6tniled. The
old man answered:
"The Ant time, all the pleas
ures of my life passed before
me; and I smiled to think that
people can regard such bub
bles fts important.
"The second time, I remem
bered the sufferings of my life,
and rejoiced that they had lost
their thorns and that the time
is near when they shall bring
me roses.
"The third lime, I thought of
death, and smiled when I med
itated upon the fear men have
of this good angel, who frees
them from all evil, and leads
them to dwellings of eternal
joy.
The editor of the Omaha
Bee, who had a street fight re
cently, significantly announces
that he has been presented
with "a handsome and valua
ble rifle cane, manufactured
bv Remington. It will carry
a ball thirty yards with great
accuracy. It is loaded by un
screwing the handle and plac
ing the cartridge in the tube,
and is cocked and fired by pul
ling back the hanale and touch
ing a small spring. Besides
'being quite a novelty as
weapon it is a very Hue walk
ing stick."
Summer Feeding Horses.
Many farmers do not appear
to think or care about the com
fort of their horses; they will
imprison them at nights in the
stable on the hard floor, and tie
them up with a rope around
their neck, and feel them on
dry corn every meal all sum
mer with salt ouce a week.
Reader fjust 'thiuk of this
matter for a moment. Suppose
you were to work for we this
season, and I should set before
you corn bread, meat and coffee
every meal, without change
and without sail; would you
not think that I kept a poor
boarding house? Your horse
has the same opinion of you. 1
feed my horses in the following
manner: For six horses I fill a
barrel with corn, I then cover
the corn with water, adding a
handful of -salt. I feed them
corn for breakfast and feed a
cut mess of sheaf oats and bran
for dinner, with very -a little
salt added, for supper T feed
oats; occasionally I give them
a feed ol corn not soaked and
in this way 1 manage to have a
change. My horses are con
tent, they eat ail I give them;
are always ready and able to
do what is required of them. 1
do not imprison my horses in
the stable, but let them have
the liberty of the pasture, field
or stable as they desire. When
convenient, I water my horses
between meals during the hot
days of summer, but allow them
to take but little at a time
when warm.
John B. Stetson, a convict in
the Penitentiary, sent from
Hamilton, Ohio, -lor forgery,
made an unsuccessful attempt
to escape at Columbus, July
20. lie had been employed oh
the roof doing some tin work,
and in the absence of the
guard procured a suit ot cili
zen's cluthes from a room near
by. To don these clothes and
walk out of the rear gate was
an easy job, btit when just out
side he was met by an attache
of the prison. lie attempted
to go on his way, but was halt
ed, lie then said he had teen
outside of the walls to work,
but at last owned up that he
was trying to escape from the
cholera. He was taken back
to his old quarters.
Prince Bismarck is a-remarkably
frank man. He talks to
newspaper-correspondents with
surprising freedom, but the
iNew York World's account of
an interview with him, in
which be avowed his belief
that the Empire of Germany
would be defeated in the cod
test with Rome, is evidently
in part a burlesque. Bismarck
does not believe in the political
meddlesomeness of priests in
the name of God, but the ex
pressions he actually used
have clearly been exaggerated
and distorted with the purpose
of misrepresentation.
"1 have noticed," remarks
some sensible observer, "that a
well-bred woman never hears an
impertinent remark." This is a
kind of discreet deafness which
is well worth cultivation. There
are scores of things every day
uttered by those bout as which,
if taken in at ear and thence into
the mind, will disturb the temper
and lessen the happiness, It is
not worth while to hear all the
ill-natured remarks made about
your household, your business,
your children, your dress. Cul
civate the art of not hearing disa
greeable ati'l scandalous remarks ';
Private advices from Vien
na dated the 17th state that up
to that time there had been 61
cases ot choleia reported, 4S
of which were fatal.' In a
single hotel where 42 person
were attacked with symptom'
of cholera, six died. The ho
tel was closed.'
ADVERTISING TERMS.
On aquare, $ oO
Eatni-additlonal Insertion ... AO
Cards, cryeai ID CO
Local not Ices, per line, j;,
Yearly advertisements $100 OO
column, and at proportionate rate pi t
legMpace. Paydula in advaacc.
UTTho Beeonlrbein? the official
paper of the town, and tiutving tic
largest circulation-of any'paDer In tin
county, offers suptrioi'JnJucemcct
to advertisers.
At Cleveland, O., July 18, a
negro named .Stephen Uood
was arrested for the murder of
his adopted son, a negro boy,
about twelve. years .of age,
named-Greenberry. The mur
der was committed the morn
itu? .previous, between Cleve
land and Newburg. Uood:toolc
bis nephew and adopted Hton
and told them he w-as oing a
hunting. After getting into
the woods'fce sent his nephew
away to get some liquor. .The
boy was nnable to find itbea-
loon and returned to finddiis
uncle alone.
He asked where liis '-cousin
was, and was told that he was
lost. The boy reported this to
Mrs. Uoo'd, who informed ;an
officer. They, -aftarf searching
the place where Greeabfrry
was seen 'last,' found the bedy
buried about a foot -under
ground. -The only mark of vi
olence on the body is a dent
on the right temple, as if raali j
by a club.
As Mr. Stephen Chase, Con
stable of Washington townslijp,
was riding to his father's1 lit
Friday night, who lives about
three miles from -Fort VVaynn,
Indiana, be 'had occasion 'to
cross the track of the Grand
Kapiditfc Indianapolis Railroad
and discovered ' that :a 'large
hickory tree had fallen direi'Jy
across the track in' lire woods.
It was then about'dark, and. a
passenger train would be along
in two hours. He rode to'his
father's, neirlya quarler of a
mile, procured an axe, an'd'had
cut off one end of the tree-when
the axe slipped and went into
his foot, cutting Itf'half ft He
remounted the log,- eat-ell the
other end, and rolled-It' to one
side, 'leaving a cleft. passage
for the train, then jumped on
his horse and -galloped home .
through the rain to look after
his fo6t. 5
Late Postal Decisions.
The -new 'Posral 'Code ex
empts Postmasters from serv
ing on juries and militia duty,
but not' irohV'w origin's; ti.e pub
lic roads.
Postal 'cards may be for
warded, when undelivered, with
out any additional charge. If
once delivered, theycan not be
forwarded Without prepayment
of three cents by stamp.
'Regular newsdealers may re
turn newspapers, ipanodicalsy
&c, to publisTie'Je rr other
newsdealers, at Quarterly rates,
of postage, payable at Ihe of
See of mailing or -delivery.
Code,1Secvl6l.
Paper of any description,
pastod on-the back of -a postal
card, subjects it! to 'letter post
age. Letters, addressed : to (ficti
tious persdns, or finns;Tfco no
particular person' fir1 firm, aro
not deliverable but should be-
returned to the Dead "Letter
Office at the end of each racrath.
Chicago Postal Record.
Reunited Atter Many Years.
A bit ot romance, a Wer
mbnt paper says, crops oat at
Shaftsbury,' thf.t State, in ithe
marriage of Nathaniel Oiin an.
old man of seventy years,'to a
woman vb o, ' years ago, :hat
been the bride" of his routt,
but from -whom he had heeu
divorced. 1 During tkis. long tin
terval Olin has'Kve'd in(Obio,
and haf two other wives, by
one of whom lie had a slarge
family of children. iBut the
first wife- Beems'to haTo dher
ished a tender feeling toward
him through all these Song
vears, and remained -single and
'oyal; and on o visit or
0!in to his old home, last
veek, the two ;met, aniS the.
Id. flame revived, and itlhe hap
y panacea of marriage waa
he satisfactory denouement
One thousand colored wait
ers have come North from Vir
:inia this season, to serve at
the various summer resorts. -

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