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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, November 26, 1874, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038222/1874-11-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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1 Uf
- JOHN 1 RAPEK.
v tjrjrr ATT 3di$or arod jfroprletor.
1 1 .a ri.vxxix.m
ornoE
H, W. Qomer of Main and
QVl 10UI8.
' 4 A W A If IV A
93 A YEAU, IIT ADVANCE.
hfe ELI AS HOWE
Sewing Machine.
i"ThflStcrift Vroiliirlion
'y tUeorltf Knew.
flUR claim, for the auperiority of
VJihe Ellas Huwa Machines oqo nn
our maubines fnr.tho fewest dollars, or
'M
. er-Jxs,diiput.qJVTb inoit.eimabla
1 "reDubuiqn hu'bean obUin3 by its own
' peril'-' ' Wa do riot claim that we offer
on the loosest line of credit that can be
obtained by buying other class ol ma
hioea But we do claim we have the
J? 05STI IW'iTH iS MARKET.
" THli BE8T 18 TfHE CHEAPEST,
5 '"Veara' wanting agents to sell our
f Maguioea, (n, Viotoa and Hocking
counties, for whioh "wa propose to pay
WVr S) liberal omniiwiyo; furnish throe or
-'-taort "-ara'nrrf an agent will osn and
push them for the business. We in
- lead tperioff on an entire new basis
J lot tfiift ralisonrw Want good, livs men
to run the thing. The reputation ot
..thellowa .is wU.. known Uirouhout
jCjUTJnio and Hocking oouutieaaa wall aa
over Ihe rtlira World1 You will find
o Kv; at, tbe-HULBKUT lluUSB,; Nio-
"'AttTflUlC-i' this month,
ready to itduiinieter to your want.
W. C. M.LAUGHLtN;
Special Agent.
10Mptl87t
at
llU.UJLUC C JOiitS, ,
AT TORN E Y AT LAW,
McARTHUU, OHIO.
Orrict: A)o dwrMcsl of Dnn Will 4 Bro.
iot. -''"
.y31 - ;
EDWIN N. BAUNHILL,
hl:!l!fi:-'v -.,1 '
vaiNOTARYs PUBLIC,
i,;OWee AlcArttuu-. Uliiu.i f
Will timil proinptiy to All bu.mevii f ntrucu
to hi or. i j ' "o"1
, v7cjiS. claypoolbT
1 . 1
ATTOtt'lEY A i 1.A IV,
U. jlr ! .... I . j
, -, - -r- i- ;
'! Will irolio 1 1 ''mtomniUBHjoinini oun
Ilea. UuvikC-a eniriirten ti- liii-eim. .i..inpl
ly Hiiendeil in. uttivv in Liuii liouou.
AMERICAN HOUSE.'
.-Ol'l'Ost'l h R. K. 1K1'0T.
y .II A BID EN OHIO.
C, F. CARTWCIQUT. fioprk-tor.
i f Liva y , StQblM Attucliiip. V
UKAI.S RKADY trOB ALL THAIN8.
Tlie House hK jUht bern rel'uriiiflieu
Ihmuliu .t. .uum l-Iphu huiI mnifurialile,
tlieuol mipliil Hilh Ihe Ifi't lie umrhel
cttunla, HHd uo imuiH Biuren l ai:oinoiluie
Kueitli. - umr-l lw ly
I J . C: tOLLN A , ill
' l!M iierinnni-ntly Utuutcd in 1
ii
a h.TiiUK. o.,
i
or the i iBiMlca or
MEDIC N ( , and SURGERY.
w MiitVlio will (ievo'e bin entire atiention.
Ut4''li iii imi' Huil"iDl p llBirMupi'O
llVinloil County bunk.
Rl-IUKiiOlt
ft 1 1 I
Omi j cm". eHiiniel W Kilrt. Jr.
- ,,tjEttUttihtdWo.
KMfAItT & KILVEKT,
ioCC&WttBTO t'lVlK 8MART-1
'Wholesale Grocers
iSD OOlOilSSIoil MEE0HANT8.
-1
frompt Attention given to tlie
Trausler i PlO IKON and
other Property from and to
i lUilroad iud Caual.
rTaisr StrenlMtweeH Faint and Walnut
CHILLICOTHE, OHIO.
marUlBuVIt , ..
ROBT. CLAKK&CO.;
. ' Pdsluhms Wuolmaii m RsTta .' ,
booksullcra, . Ftationer Printers,
.:iMi ...... BluUew, , , ..
BLANK BOOK MAN.'FAITUEEES
f j v-i'i J amirt ia t ' ! '..
"LAW, WltfCAt, Tbeiiloskirl, Scaoot,
'. and yiiscKUKSoiis Books, t .
ii Wut Fourth Street Cincinnati
avUataloguei rurnihel gmtuttoni'ly on
pi liction ad bx bonk neut by mail, porU
aianJoilpt sbi.hed price. . ,
m.. -i - ' ' '
The Best nd Cheapest
WRiTiNc Instrument
JOHlff HOLLAND'S
COLD PpEMS.
Circulars Sent, Free.
gokd Sens eepaibed,
MAJiOFACWar Mo. U WBbT 4Ul.ii
Moiay mis f.
tl
VOL: 25 -NO, 37.
i . i r j
. . .! '
MO ARTHUR, 1 OHIO, I NOVEMBER 26, lSTl!
X
.t TV
r
.if ' -t.i!! v.'i , - : i ' -I
WHOLE NOi 1,285
POLEMICS.
Discussion Between Gladstone
and Archiershop Manning—
and Archiershop Manning— Do Catholic Principles Lead
to Disloyalty.
V. A'llerald cable special girri
Ihe delailo of a controverij ba.
i ween UUdsione and Archi
bfhop Manning. ' A pamphlet
recently isnued by ibe tormer
reiierates lie views rxoressedi
in his article on Rnaaliam iu
the Contemporary Review, and
relies upon tlie proposition that
no one can become conver e!
to Rome witiioot renoupcing
nis moral and mental freedom
end plNcinp his civil .loyally
and duty at the , mercy of an
other. - He declares" lh57-h
Vrtiic8Q Council. eslablnhel
even a wilder claim than that
ol infallibility, viz.: of absolute
and .entire ,obedlence. lie
therefore calls trpon Catholic
citizens to demonstrate to the
contrary, or reject it. IJe ex
presses the decided opinion
that the real object of lht Vat
ican policy is to renew the
struggle lor the temporal pow
er. He ridicules 6uch a pro.
ject.but addb thai it Is difficult
to overestimate Ihe effects of
the strife. It would probably
jeopardize t he peace of Europe.
Lie clones with, an appeal to
citizens of the nineteenth cen.
tury to lollow the example ol
their forefathers . ol ihe six
teentb, when marshaled tore
Rist the Armada, declaring, tlist
Engjatid's stouthearted race is
not to be hindered by the lor
eigh influence of caste from ac
complishing her mission in the
world.
UArchbiahop Manning in a jet
le'rW November 10 to the Iler--tld
asserts that he assisted in
forming the Vatican Decreet,
wlifh have not changed one
jot or tittle the obligations of
cjvil obedience that Cuiholios
bear (o t(ie civil power, and in
proof thereot abserts thai the
doctrine of inlellitility waa a
divine trust be 'ore the Vatican
Council was held. That Coun.
eil announced no new do
ni.
but bimply del Tared an old
truth, that the pneiiion ol Cut h
oLcs in respect to civil alltgi
aiice is precise) as belore,thal
Ihe civil powers of the Cluis
ilau world hitherto Mood in
peaceful relations with the in
Kii.ible Church, and this rela
ion was olten recogmz-d uud
leclartd ia touncils of the
Church before the Vatican
Couiicil and that the (J -u cil
loade no decieea in regard to
die civil powers nor on civil
aUegiance, this sulj -el being
never, propoed. ihe Arch
bhop savs civil ooedience
rests upon natural law. . Re
vealed truth is the law ol God
Society is founded in nature,
and its subjects are bound in
ail things which are lawi'ul to
obey their rulers. Mr. Glad
stone's argument hangs upon
an erioneoiis assumpiion, and I
only fuppoxe him to have been
misled by a misplaced confi
dence Iii Dr Dolliuger and his
Iriends. But lor my belief in
Mr. Gladstone's eineerity, 1
6hould say it was an act ol itw
justice, out of harmony with
the great statesman's lif", and
unless ihe Providence of ood
and the good sense of English
men avert its evil consequen
ces, may tarnish bis great
name. ' ' '
: The Times sides with Glad
stone, saying the' important
question what is lawful can,
according to - the Archbishop;
only: be decided "by the Pope,
The Telegraph says the
pamphlet has revived Ibe na
lion's confidence in Gladstone'
The fall Mail Gazette con
tends that Gladstone was not
right in flinging a firebrand in
to3ue- Veligious community,
saying it was none ot his con
cern whether Oathoho priuci
pie? lead .) dislqv'alty. s Ii tl no
part of a natesinan's duty to
raifia a tiooular outcry while
to Disloyalty. Habeas Corpus in the Cabinet.
A showing ihe weight ol in.
fluadce wielded by Mr. Chase
in the adminiatration of Mr
Lincoln, the following extract
from ''Warden's Life or Chase''
posserie a peculiar value:
, "At eleven a meeting of Ihe
He add was : held. The Pre si
dent said that Ibe applications
for discbarges by drafted men
and deserters were yery numer
on, and were' granted under
circumstances which show tbal
ibe judges were disposed to de
feat ihe objects ol the law. He
expressed the opinion that
Siate courts had no authority
to issue a wit oi halecti corput
fur any "person in the custody
of the ' Untied 'Stales ;fflcer
claiming to act under. Ihe m
tional law. . Be proposed,'
therefore to , direct; 'iScers
holding'personsin ucb cumod.v
to make a return of the fact
that I hey were so held, and to
refuse to obey the writ; and il
force should be used to over
come it by lor'ce. Mr. Seward
favored this action, and there
was uo expression against it
until Mr. Chase remarked that
he had always been accustom
ed to regard the writ ol habeas
corpus as a most important
aaieguard of, personal liberty
'It has been' generally concod
J' he went on to say,- or at
least aucb baa been Ihe prac
tice, that (he Slate courts may
issue writs ol habeas corpus lor
person' detained as enlisted
6oldiers, and lo discharge them
Several cases of this kind have
occurred in Cltlo, and the pro
ceeding of Ihe State court was
never questioned to my knowl
edge Ot course, a proper ex
ercise of tlie power does not
justify its improper exercise. Il
the writ is abused with a crim
inal purpose of breaking up the
army, 'he persons wjip ibuBe it
should be punished as any oth
er criminals are. Rut belore
faking any action winch seems
to set aside the writ, a clear
case should be made, which
will command the concurrence
o the peopli and their approv
al. I suggest, Iherelore, that
the Secretary of War should
make a statement of the num
ber ol persons discharged Irom
military service under the writ,
with such notes ol the circum
stances as will 6liow ihe abue
of it, alter which such action
can be taken as the case re
quires.' Mr. Blair and Mr.
U-her coincided substantially
with these views, Mr. Blair
remarking that he had ollen,
when a judge in Mif"url, dis
charged soldiers on habeas cor
vus The president thought
llier was no doubt ot 'he bad
laith iu which the writ was
now beiug used Mr. Seward
thought it indispensible' lo as
sert the authority oi the gov
ernment at once; and Mr.
Bates expressed the opinion
that the; President, as head of
Ibe army, could hot be inter
tared with by any civil anthop
ity whatever, ' bu 'was,vinhi8
action as Commander-in Chief,
superior lo any process; and
this wilhont any suspension of
the writ of habeas corpus ex
cept as incidental to ibe exer
cise ol hia legitimate authority.
"Mr Stanton thought prompt
action necessary. The presi
dent ended the discussion by
saying be .would prepare such
an ord?r atf ho .thought ! ber't,
and would see the gentlemen
the next day at halt-past two.
Tb9 conversation -then turned
upon writs of habeas corpus ii
sued by theFederalcourts.wben
it appeared thai the number ol
discbarges'maue by two Fader
ol judges in Pennsylvania
Cadwalader, at Philadelphia,
and McCandless, at Pittsburg
largely exceeded the number
discharged by air tbe tJtate
courts put together. Soitap
poared that an1 order to feach
the Stale courts only would be
inefflclent.1 11 :i
"After leaying the President,
Mr. Cbaso relnrned to the de
partment and attended to lis
ordinary (dulie, the principal
that day being that of drawing
upon the banks for ten per
cent, of their subscription for
treasury notes, aad the begin
ning of the distribution of the
revised regulations concerning
trade.
"On Tuesday. September 15,
Mr. Chase .went to Ihe PreBi
dent's at half-pant nine, and
met there young Mr. Stephen,
nephew of the English lawyer,
and Mf GillespieloC Illinois.'
-M all of th heads of de
parimentd feavi. comie in, the
President, fetti, lis order. It
was a direction la the military
fleers holdfiig persons in cus
tody al soldiers, deserters, or
dratted men, to make re urn to
the writ ol habeas corpus, Irom
any court that Ihe principal in
Ibe writ was so held, and refuse
obedience; and that il force
should be used to .compel obe
dience, to overcome it. After
ttie order was . read, I ha Secre
tary of War madsj a statement
showing ihe great number of
persons discharged by habeas
corpust principally by the two
Federal judges.Cadwahder and
MX'andle&s, an J , stated some
very gross proceedidgs under
color ol judicial authority, man
ilestly intended ;to interlere
with the recruiting aud main
tenance of the rmy. The
President remarked that Ihe
order be had read Was the same
ho had proposed the day belore,
only modified so as to apply lo
Federal as well as State courts
"Secretary Chase then re
marked: 'Thisja an important
matter. The .statement made
by the Secretary of War clear
ly shows a design to deleat the
measures whjcjiQingrejond
the Executive' have thought
necessary to maintain the ar
my. The only question, then
is, in what mode should this
attempt bo melt You, Mr.
President, have believed thai
you have Ihe power to suspend
the writ of habeas corpus with
out being auihurizeu by Con
gress, and in some cases have
uc'ed on this belief. Alter
much consideration I have come
to the conclusion that your
opinion and action are sanc
tioned by the constitution.
Whatever doubt there may
liuve been as lo your power to
suspend the writ, it has been
removed by express legislation.
Tlie act ol 3d March last, ap
proved by you, authorizes you
to suspend the writ in any case
during the exiting rebellion,
when in your judgment the
publio safety may require it.
The order you have just read
does not suspend the writ in
terms, though it probablydoes
in effect. ' It leaves the suspen
eion open to debate, aud will
lead to serious collisions prob
ably, with the disadvantages on
the side of the Federal author
ity. In my judgment, there
(ore, instead ol ibis order there
should be a proclamation dis
tinctly suspending the writ ot
habeas corpus, so far as may be
necessary to prevent the great
evil 61 virtually disbanding
ihe army, and when once is
sued, any attempt to idterfere
with the organization should
be punished, under the act of
Congress, promptly and deci
sively, no mfctter who the of-"
lender may be, whether gov
ernor or judge, or any less con
spicuous pegftnage. By this
bold and direct action 1 think
you ! will command the confi
deuce of the public, avoid, col,
lisions npon uncertain grounds,
and secure most completely
the great objects yod have in
view.' This Mr. Chase said In
nubstance,, The f President
seemed to be struck with the
force xf' it; look the law. to
which Mr, Chase bad re
andc'came 'to the concluBioa
that the best mode was to issue
a proclamation .under it sus
pending; the writ.. Some con
versation then took place as to
the proper return to be,, made
by the officer to whom the Writ
was addressed. . As this matter,
however, seemed to be suffi
ciently provided for by the law,
the subject was not pursued.
Mr. Chat e was surprised to find
that, in a matter of this impor
lance, -no; one but himself
seemed to have read the act of
March 3d, with reference' to the
subject under discussion, and
I hat its provisions were unfa
milliar to all." ' ' '
Human Strength.
Among' the Arabs, the Pjr.
sians. and the .Turks, you do
not meet with thote under.
Sized, rickety, consumptive be
ings who are so common in
Europe; you do not meet with
such piile, wan, sickly-looking
countenances; their complex
Ions are bright and florid;-they
are strong and vigorous, able
lo ride a hundred miles a day,
and capable of performing
other most amazing feats.
I remember seeing a most
striking instance of thetr pow
ers. ; A band of men from the
Himalaya mountains had come
to Calcutta for the purpose of
exhibiting leats. ot strength,
and they were indeed perfect
Sampsons. Their size struck
. . . t -.1 -
me wun aamiration. i Know
nothing (hat I can compare to
Ihem; but perhp3 some of
you have seen the statue at
the bottom of Ihe stairs at
Somerset House; it1 is tlercu
les leaning on nis duo, is
about seven feet high, looking
like being capable of execut
ing the most difficult task, and
such men were the athlette.
we selected nve men on
board - the QJaaeow frigate, a
similar number from one ol
the regiment?, and likewise
from an Indiaman, all fine
picked men; and yet, upon a
trial of strength'' it was found
that a Himalaya mountaneer
was equal to two and Ihree
quarters ol the strongest Eu
ropeans. They could grasp a
man ; and hold him in the air
like a child, and if they had
not been under control, I am
convinced they could have
crushed him io death. I felt
them, and I never lelt such
flesh in my lile; great rolls oj
muscies. tnese men never
tisted spIrKs. Buckingham's
lectures.
A Skw hook, of exceeding in
terest, is the "History of (lie
New York York Tombs; its se
crets arid its mysteries." It is
edited from lads and sketches
procured from Mr. Charles Sut
ton, for many years Warden ol
the orison, by two well known
Metropolitan' journalists. ' Mr.
Samuel A. McReev?r and Jas.
B. Mix. From The days of the
loundaliou of the building to
the present time; Ihe stories ol
the moat noted and prorhinent
murderers, and other criminals,
aro'torfd in all their exciting
and' sometimes revolting de
tail?; and a hundred incidents
and anecdotes, never belore re
lated, are l .troduced. The"Ui8
tory"i spicy, exciting, truthful,
and thoroughly interesting
from preface to finis.
i The book is issued in hand
some style, having 650 pages
and 150 ' illustrations, on fine
paper, and is elegantly bound.
Il is sold only by subscription
by the "United Slates Publish
ing Company," No. 13 Uniyer
iity.JPIace, New York, who
want an active agent. in every
town.
O. S. Chapmah, Esq., showed
us ! seetion of a taps 1 worm,
averaging about, a half Inch
wide, 'which was taken from
the intesHne'ot a healthy 'steer.
Tli6..whoI worm was bbobi 75
feet lonJlarUita Register
The Revised Game Laws
Ohio.
By request of many readers
we give' below an abstract of
the game laws of Ohio, as
passed April 20, 1874:
The birds that may not be
killed or injured at any time
are: The sparrow, robin, blue
bird, martin, thrush, .oriole,
mocking-bird,' swallow, red
bird, gross-beak, cat-bird, chew
it or around robin, pewee, wren,
cuckoo, indigrt bird, rut hatch,
creepei. yellowlbird or Irmgil
la, yellow hammer or flicker,
warbler or finch, maris, red.
stork, dnmmnckj nighrehgah?,
croas bill or corn crake, HurJ
garian robin; European blsck
bird, great fit or blue tit.
The following may not be
faiighr, pursued, killed or in
jured, within Ihe times sneci.
fled: 'Quail, or Virginia part
ridge, or any wild turkey, be
tween January' 1st and fjcto
ber 15h inclusive. Pheasant
or ruffled grouse, pinnated
gouse or prairie chicken, blue
winged teal, mallard or wood
duck,iwlld goose bi brant, be
tween January 1st and Sep
tember 1st. Woodcock be
tween January 1st and Ocfo
ber 1st, or any rabf)il or hare
on Ihe lands of another within
the same time. No duaii or
partridge oan be "caught 'by
trap or snare at any time and
it is unlawful to Hufit ony wild
gooseduck or brant with any
thing but the common should
er gun, Or to use afiy pdsh boat
or sneak boat, apon the waters
of any bay, river, or' an place
or resort for these birds. The
eggs of any bird's before men
tioned are not to be injured or
disturbed.
Any person violating any of
Ihese provisions shall be fined
not less than two dollars, nor
mnreilian twenty flve,-fdr" each
offense, or to be Imprisoned in
the county 'jail not more than
twenty days, or both,' and pay
costs of prosecution.
When shooting on landd ol
another, a fine of not less than
five, nor more than twenty dol
lars, or imprisonment not more
than thirty days, or bolh and
pay costs of prosecution, may
be inflicted for shooting on any
grounds within gun' shof df an
occupied dwelling house. ;'
It is unlawful to hunt 6n the
Improved or enclosed lands of
twiuiuer,, wiinout me owners's
leave. 'Verbal oi" written no
lice may be served on parties
tresspassing, or the words, -No
shooMng or hunting ; will be al-
owed. ,on these - pi emises,"
printed in legible ;EugIisIi, on
a board not ess than ten feet
long, and one' foot wide, set up
not,iess than ten leet from the
ground, is; deemed t sufficient
notice. Any person offending
this provision, or pulling down
or defacine any notice., may be
fined 'not less than, five, nor
more than twenty five dollars,
or imprisoned noi jess than
five nor more than. thirty days,
or both, and Costs of prosecn
Deer ar protected between
December. 1st , and October 1st;
the penilty for violating being
not,, less than ten nor . more
than fifty dollars, imprisonment
not more than thirty jlaya, or
both, and costs nf prosecut'on.
. No one can offer for sale dor.
ing the times before' specified
any of the birds or" game men
tioned, as such offer1 isf cdneid
ered evidence ! of -violation of
the laws, and 1 is punished with
same penalties'. '
- Alf fines collected under ' this
act shall be paid into the coun
ty treasury for the use of com;
mon schools.' - - ' ' ' 5 '
Previous regulations in re.
gafd to fish are still ' in ' fore,
and include the" following
points:--. ' - '-
Owiieri of damii across anyriV-
er.oV creak: within theSf afe are
comnelierj tri ofoUf vaUt'a
or'nassae was fprflsft
auveuxisln'o'tehms.
OArtgrperyea-; "tl.tO til
Local notlet- ver Itac in
wTearl; adwrtlaebentr $i06 OH
column, and at proportionate rata Pt-a
leiMpaee. Payable lo advanca.
W The Record being the official
paper of the town, and having Us)
largeat circulation of any paper hi trt
counter, offera auparloi laJocfiaecU
to adTertlaera.-
aassBiswswBakasMtdbftfeMI
such dam's, and to keep tbeta
unobstructed. Upon notideby
at least five freeholders tl thai
codnty, that any dam owner'
(nothing profane about) that)
has neglected to provide inch
passage-way, the. Commission
ers of the county mast pi o
ceed to cable one to be i con
structed at the oiynet's x
pense, ., .. . 1 , j
It is aniaWAii to sho6t fish
or to use any net, ielne o,r fish
pound, in any pf the rivers or
creeks in the State, abov6 thai
level at bigb or back i water ol
Lake Erie anil the Ohio, er in
any pdifdj lake br reaetvelVi
not exceeding, eighteen thons'
and or less than ten acres id
extent; This covers all Matin
ods ol catchinir fioh iU..I.
13 V4uvj; v
with the. hook- and iinejbut
does not include the catchinrf
ot minUoWi with a dip net or
. . . . -.
omer net less than ten feet
long. All' Dri vale fiah nanA4
arid contents are fuilj pfotect
ed. '. ' ' ,'. r
How To Live Long.
They live longest, as a class
who lead calm and even lives',
mentally, and physically wfiir
are most exeiript from the tur
moil and shock!' and 1 strain
which are incident to 'Bumaii
existence, atid who ate assured
ot to morrow's bread, ' there
is no one thine. asld frrim lhi
blessedness of an implicit 're
liance on the provideiieV cY
God, which has such' a dirtcf
influence in promoting lohgev
ity as an assurance, felt to 'bi
well grounded, of a comforta .
ble provision for life, for all the?
ordinary wants of our station.
; Not long ago a man died in
a poorhouse in Ergland, whe'fa
he had been taken care of for'
ninety years: he had riu siie-
ties fot to-morrow's' brea'di bW
hfiri nn n nafl ar'a Taw I a .
agains', in . default of .Wblpff
wife and children would bo
turned into the streets frdur
the doors of the blegatit stOn
mansion. ' He had no notes
meet in bank, which If not
paid by a day ahd an hape
would involve protest and fi
nancial rum.
Ah, this load of debt, ho it
grinds one's manhood to pbV
derj it agonizes the sebeitivo
heart; it shames a man's iioi.
or; it has driven to despera
tion, drunkenness, to soitfid(,
murderl How the anguish er
it takes the energy and health
out df a man, and makes him
pine . and languish for wtiary
days arid ; weeks on beds or
thorns, which pierce throttgU
the body into the soul! : 1. -1
. So, one, way to . avoid sick
ness and premature death is to
avoid debts as you wolild .Itu
devil.
How To Live Long. "Hidden Hand" and Shadowy
Hand."
Rev. Henry Morgan's hew
book 'Shadowy Harid,'' jJtib-
lshed Sept. 1st, 450 pagS: ii..
lustrated, is a story of real life
abounding in .iuclderjts bbtli
pathetic and comje. It is prt-i
dieted tha us sale will exceed
that of 'Ned Nevins," whicli
reached over 20,000 copier th
first yeah Grand chance' for
agents. Price bf the boolj
$1.50. Agents layorably dealt;
with, Address (at this office,)
or Morgan Chaneil. Ronton.
I . . " ' l ; i
Do bin 0 the retreat tt trJa"
Carlista t from Ir'on,: betweefi
nuy and sixty 'men of the Bis
cay .battalhon were frozen tor '
death, in the snow;r ' n" '
: -r-te -:ii
Thb Athens Watei: Whee
and ' Machine Company will I
partially suspend work lot tbe
winter the later . $ art of thM a
1reek; , . , , , , .1
TfiB first im nor taiiofl tit firv"
eign goods lor St, tonhf has '
been received at :Galteston;ff
and- consisted of fcfjfiat ' two i
thonssnd lacki tt coffee ftemi !
Brazil, :-': . j i - - : . ) i.-V
AAta
ta4as Saataatc).

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