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Democratic enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, April 04, 1867, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86079037/1867-04-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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YYV'Y 1 ,uuu - 1 !: Democratic al all Times and under all Circumstances.
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i-yOLtWRvlf,-'"-.-.
! Iff!
V l I'M i .
'J i
, M'ARTHUi:, YINTOX. COU.NIY,
OHIO; -THURSDAY, APRIL
i 4, 18C7.
NUMBER It
1
-rr.
t.iiii,-. v
rUBHSUID EVKRT TII0R8DAY; MOENIMO.
. c : j.v.';i3ovi:n,
1,'itlitor and, Putliahep, , yj
OFFICE 1 Maioni'i Building, on Mala Street.
'term of susscurrrvir.
it (M tT4MM.) '.-',
Oo eopy, one yr, , "
n copy, nix month, - ' ' '
One copy, three mouths,
Kir copies, one yenr, to oneTont OfBce,
JO it J
9 1 60
. 74
411
111 UU
j en copies, one yenr, 10 one root umce,
Our terms require lwyineul to be inude ibictli'
IN AUVANCC t
A A falllir M vitljt nnilpa tit ft u.IhK in HiurAnt,niiA al
red a new eunameiit ; nnd no poper will bedis
nonilnued until after all nrrenrngea Miall he pid,
fapera are delivered through the mall free of post
. ( within ttip county, nnd, hIso, free to aiibai!rilera
living in the county, A'hoao postoIHce U out of the
ouuty. ,; ' ,
TERMS OF ADVERTISING. "'
Ten lines of this typo, or the apace occupied by
the mums make one pguAre. .
ne Biuare, one inxerliun, ' ' ' Jl 00
Each sddltiotiul insortinn, ..t t j'. -i.to
All trauaivnf Adwrtixiiix for nhorler period tlnui
three months, churned ut the aliove rate. ' '
' ; t a moa. 0 inoM. v moa, 12 mns
V column, t Alio ' $lo no $16 ou " $aooo
V. column. ' ' 10 00 ' -WOO ' 3000 n i 40-W
HA niua tt thtt II11IA illlliHnrilipfl rir. Will lu nrtnunl.
.i onlnmu. . ! i 1SOU 3(U0 .. 46 00
00 oo
80 00
too
Huaii.eB!ri'4'-da, from 0 to 10 liuea, poraunnm,
liivoree NViV:0unot exceeding 20 linen, (in
advance,)
Koch additional 10 llnea;.. 1 . '.'
1 UifVfnin.
4 -"iuiiul .
20 00 40 00 GO 00 ;
BOO
2 00
2 00
Attachment Motive, (in advance,)
Administrator's or Lxecutor's N
Notices, (in
advance,) ."K. i 2 00
Notioes of runaway hutbanda or wives, double
price, and in advance. ,t . ..
Notioes of Iiealhaj free. Marriage Kotices, accord
ing to the liberality of the' pnrtiex. ' " '
Notiea.4 in the local column, 10 centiiper line for
each insertion, ,ir
Noticea of political meotinns.fi'ef .'
O. W. J. WOLTZ,
ill
Three Ddort East of the Hulbert .Iloute, . ,
TiXolLirtli-tir. Ohio;,
f
iriRPAIRINn done to order. 1
EPA I RING done to order. S-MU3IC.IL jj.
-jt'CTRUMBNTS corrwtly repaired,
JWHpectacles to suit ull eyos.
January Ji,iu,.iy
' .(OltlltCOlirOBAtltlA,) !, ,
.JMCoA.x'tli-u.r'y Oliio,
"STOCKHOLDERS:1
JOS.J'.'ilcDOWELI.. - JAS. W.1IEI.AY,
. ' 1'1UNT.; . CAMIlal
H. $. BUNor, x. i. oonoa, ANORKW woi.r,
H. I. AUaTIJI, I. V. EAUNr.l.i, , . , 1'ttAXH STttOU,
. . , , , AA. Al'HTIN.: '
SAKE OF DISCOUNT' AND DEPOSIT.
' .-..i. ,.....; CL . .
TJ AVING formed a co-partnerahip for the purpose
li oi conuuciiuK a
GENERAL BANKING AND
'BUSINESS,
EXCHANGE
ni? wit amiile focH ttioa for the trnnnnctiott of any
bua.an naming to legitimate Uiuikiug, we tender
ui sert. e to the husineaa public ifdnorallv.
We BOY AND SELIj EX0HANGH, CtUS AND
BONDS. Money loaned at reasonable ratoa oi an
eptable paper. Revenue Stamps always on hand
ill for aale. Interest paid on time deposits!
Persona wishing to remit money to Foreign Coun
tries can obtain Drafts at our Urace.
ylrur 7,lij7-Jur
D ARIEL S
art lift xv.
, MoA&XHUj(l,i',pflIO.;.
1,-? '
TIUj trantioeln the yourts of Vinlon, Athens,
Y aud Jackson Counties : also. In the United
States Courts ot the Southern District of Ohio,
Orricsri3ccond. btgry ut JJuYiaV iiuildiug, on Main
January M, liG7-tf
J. ' A. MONAHAN, M. D . ,
PHYSICIAN AND KUUGEON,
HAMDEN, VINTON COUNTY, OHIO, ' .
rrllANKFULfor the liberal patronage received Tor
L the two post ycaraahe would Bay to those desir
ing hit professional services, that neimiy always be
Jound at bis Office or residence, on Mnio tjtreel, un
! absent on profefaioool busiuesi. .,
February 2?, 18U"-ly -.. . o.MJ v. i ii
CBAS. BE0WN, Preit, -. DAN.'tVlLL, )uh.
WILLROJ & CO.,
Om Dm Wctt Dan. Will 'Bro'iSiore, North
: ' ; 1-; Side Main Street, ;,-vr:r,
: !UI 'J I.' ! ' L , ''? A'.;.'',?'
Typ X GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
j' Deal in Exohange, .Qovernment Seouri'
ui, diooo Atonas, uoia ana purer, so
on time
Collections made at all- aoee'ssibla points
la the Unltod BUUur. lUr-.t pj j ;
. UolUd State BevinurBtampi for tale.
AU business done On, tke.lm$st,;iiberal terms
4nd with the utmost promknees. ' "
; February2,l07rljr-'.i IwM ii!J tic '
" ."'! .'in . i ' tii'iiomovul) in
: - CUTST'i HOTEIjf :
Corner Basin feAd 'Third-Streets',
. S fl a is i o iv iK o ttj,b,v
OlTPiTED lo tK knirss' part oir the City1, and
Onjartstlothe BallBoad Bepot r .., r ......
aVrOitirtibiisses run to audnom dveW (rain;
JOHN C. STE VEStSOX,
r ( b l
fJItlnroc.,T tlteiCouitifj'JJicksojij.Yinn
7T and other nountitl, w . , , ,r. .
:.:!0UOifj.Vi.i li'O .I."i:ii. '.; ...'.a - Joe
,
.
.
-
ba
'
- i i X ',:(,'.. -He
U, IVIUUKHJ,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGKON
V ' A'LLENS yiUL,EK, OHIO.
' k FTER nn absence of two' ymrfi, oflers his rrn
fptsional service to tlte citizenn of, Alk-nsvillo
aud aurrouniunj; country. f
'Marof.ai.lMTtr e, i c;i 1 I
Poetry.
CHILDHOOD.
BY JULIA M. THAYER.
' Adown life's siWery tide,'
' ' Thy'little bark doth glidel :
" The blushing morn awake?r .
' And from her mantle shakes
The balmy breath' of flowers;
And, lot the roity hours
Flit joyously along ( 1
Borne, ou the wings of song. ,
'. J ' : .;( V I! , ...
,.. ; Adown the silvery tide . .
, ; Thy little bark doth glider ...
-i. : ap chimes of "long age," .
. Mock not tho-ripplea' flow;
No prophet phantoms leap '.
Fromtout the shadowy deepl
Hope stands beside the prow,
And angels guard thee now.
': (i.iiil .
Adown the silvery tide
' Thy little bark doth glide!
i
'Where water lillies gleam '
! Tho'u tarryest not' to dream!
'.' Sweet banks where roses grow, r
"r . Fair isles where spice winds blow, ". '
All vainly whisper) "Slay!"
Thy light-boat speeds away.
, Adowa the hurrying Hue ,.
; . ,. Thy barh; doth swiftly glidel , ,,
On, on but whither bound? .
i O'er what dread seas profound?
. Swept by the gales of Time ,; ;, -
Toward what far wondrous clime,
And bright celestial shore i : . ' ;
Returning nevermore? ;
BEAUTITIFUL.
BY ALICE CAREY.
,0: flower the sunshine loves to kiss, ,
; Speckled or streaked, or bright or dull .
,l hat cab we say of thee but this? ; ,
, i So beautiful . :.' . ''. '..
: -V . i ; .. -!m.
0 grass! that has wkh glory decked ' :
1 The land that else were bare And dull, : .
Thia for thy title we elect '
"' i" '" Most beautiful' .
, 0 star that glidest all the sea, ' .
And filles't the air with splendor full, '
' What is there to be said of thee '
. ' Save beautiful? '
, 0 chil(J with tresses spun of gold,
And eyes with heavenly light o'er full,
What wprd has half tby beauty told ;.
. , , Like beautiful?. , .f , ;,
:(,;'. I .:;.' . '..!( ; v!,
In truth,' when anything is sweet, .
The grass we tread, the flower we cull,
the 8tar, the child, we must repeat. -How
beautiful? .
Select Sotry.
THE ESCAPED LUNATIC.
flow far wax 1 from the Uverh?'. t '
Thre' miles, eir,' i t i. r-..;".i -
Tbe toll-gate keeper looked anxioncty
my lace: as lie neia np nis lantern,
athwart which: the gasta of rain dashed
furiously. iWell. it was not strange he
mast nave thought any man fully one
quarter demented who was abroad upon
suoh a tempestuous night, s .. . , .:
'What time .is Ul;. : ii i -in -t ::r
He glahded over his shoulder through
thehalf-opon door; where fire and, ' can.
dletlight gleamed cheerily4upon the , faoe
a cheap wooden clock. u. . vr:va i -s-
'Nine o'olobkplr.' u :l . :i
I spurred on my horse,7 with a word or,
two of thanks--thV closing door .of the
toll-housa 'shutting out all warmth and
light, and human companionship, and
was 1 onoe more alone; ' in the wind: and
Storm and pitohy darkness I ' ! l ' i ,
-No matter three -miles was no ' dis
taneo worth speakings of.' u I rshould soon
within shelter, so I: patted my horse's
nook and spoke sobthingly to him: as he
started at the qaiot flafibes of lightning.
V'Uld fellow, don't, be nervous, "iieav
sn's artillery will hnrf neither, one of us,
and you shall! lave a feed of Oats and a
snug dry stabla Very soon l'r .o a r.;l t v
; Sultan tossed, his superb head as if he
tolly; comprehended -my enoouragiag
wordr,iuiquiokened his paoa. -But at
thia instant, a - blaze of lightniog .iQore
!'2h'."!" ,;v.a.'iY U'.. r.:.!.i' .;j"r;;
.
i
i:
brilliant and ' vivid than I had vet expo
rienccd, revealed the whole surrounding
scenery to me in, gtastly distifiotnoss
aoep wooux inrougn wnion ino narrow
road wound sinuoublj a sunkeD3; zigzag
ituwo vu Kituur B'ue, uuu
Could it have beetr possible .that I was
miataken? Or .did a whife, Jerrified
faoe glare at mine through the loir cedar
thickets, in that instant of illumination.
Sultap, too, Btarted' andspraDg' to the
side of the road, with a motion very un
usual to him. , , r i ' .". ,'"
'Halloa 1' I cried out, listening intently
for some other sound than the rush , of
the rain and the pofpetual flutter of
moving foliage in the wind. 13 ut no
sound was returned. Twice I repeated
the summons twice it was in vain.
. Wa are dreaming. Sulfan I'. I said; en
oouragingly, to my horse. 'Come, get
on, old fellow, or we shall fancy ourselves
hemmed in by a whole colony of witches
and wisardsl' , , ' ' , ' '
I am not a nervous man by nature, but
those three miles seemed to mc the Ionr
est, three' I had ever , traversed, and um
oonsoiously I kept listening far footsteps
on the side of. the road, watobinir for
pale, frightened faces, with the hair mat
ted back by wind and rain t . And when
at , last the ruddy lights ot the wayeido
tavern gleamed through tho dense, misty
darkness, J welcomed, them, with a glad
That night I slept the dull, hoavv
sleep of a thoroughly wearied man, and
rose, depresHod and uoreircshed, ia tie
morning. .'Not even the fragrant slices of
ham, each crested with the golden globe
of an egg, and the, genuinely good coffee
of the country-inn, breakfast could in
spire me with an appetite,,-.-.' V. ' '.
lirtng me my till,,, landlord, if you
. J. m sorry you should have been do.
layed, sir,', raid tho fat and jolly Uoni
faoe, bu8tlicg in, .'but the servants have
ust come in irom tho village, and they, re
telling me of a very extraordinary ocj
currence a
IudeUc, sir, one
of their
worst, cases, . escaped from the
asylum,
and at large in the woods I'
lA lunatic .. ., ;., . . , . ...
I, felt the blood ebb away from my
cheeks as I remembered the white . face
among the cedar thickets of the wilder-
183. . . - ,
i What ime did ho escape ?' I asked. .
'About seven o'clock, 'sir.'
And 4 . had Been the apparition at a
ittlo after nine. Then it was no optical
delusion no spectro of a disordered ini
agination but something more terrible,
more real, far. . '.f ; .'
1 paid my bill withoat a word : then I
told my host what I had seen. ,
'Dear me, sir, said the excited land
ord. 'But they're on his track ; they'll
soon secure him.'
'Landlord,' ! said, as I drew on my
gloves, 'is it far to Archall? ,'.
'Aroh Hall, sirr juuire Aoklev's?
Only about two miles by the footpath
through the woods sia. by tho, high
toad.. ,u(. ' !' t '. t
X waited an instant, . Bright and warm
the summer morning eunshine , Btroamed
in! upon the. floor; softly the. breeze
stilted the 'matrimony vines' that trailed
over the porch ,. pillars . I thought of
Sultan, already overwearied by his long
journey, j : .. .
'I have half a mind lo. walk? and let
them send Sultan after' me this aftor
noon.' ,,.'.,!,. ... '. ,
'It's just a pleasant . walk, sir,',' eaid
mine host, rubbing hia bands and smil.
ingv (Squire .Ackley an old friend ' of
jours, sir ?'. i ,' wu-,-:;'
'Yes no j I have never seen him.
He was my brother's friend hi'". t,.: :
The landlord . looked at the deep
mourning weed on my hat and nodded,
i 'Are you expected, sir?'; u-iV;;: . 1 ?(J
'I suppose 80.' , v; m! 0 'Jr. L: ' '.' ' t t ill
Other questions no doubtrmy landlord
would have baked, bat I checked them by
inquiring the exaot way, and set forth,
breathing in the delicious summer air as
if it were a draught of wine!- 1 - ';
'It was a lonely, Toot-of-the-waypitb,
lying through a solitary glen, through
whose' shadowy; depths a '-noisy little
stream went raving along, sparkling here
and there through the Undergrowth like
strays diamonds. (The tress 'were , yet
drenohed and and dripping from -the
storm : of tho ' night before;, and 5 S3 I
pushed my way through overhanging
bushes, the drops of moisture drenohed
iae with miniature shower: ; but.oajed
noti v The sweet, air, JtbeJovqlyojwoodH
land glen, and the noisy rapture of jpnu
merabJe; birds,'- Ml ;Cootributed,,maka
me: happy, aud lo whistled, ohf.ilyrfls I
walked alongn-: e3tfj lo i!- 1o tj. ':
I -was picking my wsy eautiousIyJvbver
the. stonoa that lay ncroi& the little- riv
ulot directly in the pathvi when,,' lpoking
up, , I met the lull gaze of a pairof dark
eyes. twll v-t.it U ni .n.eti
A :aian wearing; a littlo Scotcbxcap,
and' with his ;haii qd cihthing p. rinklo4
:
I
.-".li. i tai if. i f 'V C ; 'ill
with bright drepSj stood before me. He
must have eprung down thot steep hilli
side, with almost incredible ' agility.
Vale, with dark eyes, and wet, matted
hair pushed away from his high whito
forcfuiad, he Boemed to bring back the
scene of the night before the wooded
wi'i!l;r.aiT-tbft bbiq-jrhite gleam of the
mqckinji lightning even the heavy, bal
sarnie odor ot the ceuar-treca seemed
onoe more to fill the atmosphere I could
feci my heart btaud still as I looked upon
htm. ' ,
'I wuh you a good morning, eir,' he
said,- pleasantly. 'I cocfoss I did not
expect to ' meet Btrangers in this out-of-
the-way place.
I returned his salutation, somewhat
fSv. He glanced at my dross, which
probably bore the impress of my journey
oj the night selore. .
'Ah I be said, jocosely, 'so you were
out in the rain last night ?'
., Was I only giving vent to my sufpi
cions? or was the crafty cunning of
madness in his eye as he looked at me,
as it . to sound whether J. remembered
him or not? I had heard of the plaiisi
bility, the smooth manner adopted by
those whoso brains were warped, to ccn
oeal the mental disease.
' I looked him steadily in the eye as 1
answered :.-'-'
i.-'Yes, . And jom wore too I'
. He started, uod his eye suddenly fell
before mine a deep crimson spot burned
an inBtant.in each check and then left it
paler than bctoio. -'
'Yoa are mistaken; sir.'.
I icsolved to humor the whim of the
instant more particularly as I caught
sigiit of the gleam of a Bilver mounted
revolver in his inside coat pocket. " ' '
' Truly this was no pleasant predica
ment to be in alone in the woods. with
' madman, and au armed madman, too.
nad taced death, undaunted, in tho des
perato chargo at Fort., Donelson. had
lain , in a fever trance and beard the
physicians whisper of me, 'There is not
the ' shadow of hopefor him.' I had
struggled eye to eye, heart to heart with
the fieioe panther of our western woods,
yet never before had 1 tclt bucu a sickoo
ing thrill of ten Or, such an appalling
nearness ot death, as now came over me
What should I do ? where should I turn?
At what instant would the smooths cour
tesy cf my torriblo companion bo trans
formed into unreasoning fcrosity or mad
fury ? I resolved to conciliate him as far
as possible. -
'A lonely place,' I said, trying to speak
composedly.
'Yes.' I could see that he was watch
ing mo intently as we walked along,
never taking bis eye off me, and my
blood ran cold at the glitter oi that un
naturally brilliant eye.
'Are we far from the high-road?' I
asked.
'About half a mile.'
I dropped a little back; with one
spring be was by my side.
'The path is narrow,' I apologized,
'and '
'Wide or narrow, I prefer walking side
by side,' he Baid, Btcrnly, with a down
ward glance at the silver weapon lying
against his breast, and a menacing look
me.
'Certainly,' I stammered, 'certainly.' -But
what had been half defined doabt
before became open approheosion now.
felt the full peril of my position.
Should I be murdered in this solitary
glen, with no human aid near, no mortal
ear to catch my dying cry? No one
Could prophesy how or when the fearful
malady of my unwelooma companion
would burst into open fury I I did not
like the expression of his faoe as I
glanced sidewise at it, but I ventured no
more questions. The cold perspiration
stood on my forehead; the blood seemed
congealing round my vitals ; at every
step I felt as if my limbs must give way
beneath me. ' '
I stopped an instant, ostensibly to
fasten the laoe of one of ay walking
boots which had beoome loose actually
to rest a moment. When I rose up
again 1 was atone in the green, shifting
light of the shadowy glen-path I ,
My oompanion .had vanished I
I looked round, half-expeoting to see
some rift in the mossy ground through
which he had dissappeaied, or some rook
behind which he had concealed himself;
but no such 'natural phenomena' pre
sented themselves. I was standing on a
sort of table-land, half wqy np tho steep
ascent, and moving1 white birches" waved
their silvery arms, and green chaplets of
foliage around me. - As I looked more
olosely, however the faint traoery of a
footpath seldom, used and little troddon
One upon which I stood, and losing itself
tn tnioK wooas oeyono. ' . '
My heart leaped up' with a sensation
of freedom and lightsomencss that per
vaded every pulse. The summer sun
shine ' on tho moss scorned brightdocd
with new glow; the wild rose", nodding
round my feet, seemed sweeter ; and the
song of the birds bore new meaning to
my earn. Free, free at last I And I
hastened my footsteys towards Arch Hall
with a feeling that I was hurrying to
some city of refuge 1 '
The square ohimney staoks came In
sight at last, and I hailed the aoiUd old
structure with delight, springing over
the light wire feaee that divided the
grounds from the glen, aud striding up
the walk with cheery footsteps,
I pulled the bell. A servant in plain
blaok clothes came to the door.
.'Is Mr. Ackley in ?'
'Yes, eir, master is at home.'
I gave the man my card, and Bat down
to wait in a little reception room at the
right of. the hall, Presently ho came
back. .
'Master is in bis library, sir ; will you
pleaee to walk in?'
I followed the man through a wide
hall, floored with polished oak, to a hand
some room, where a gentleman was
standing, 1 with -his hat and gloves lying
on the table as if he had just come in.
'Mr. EarnBcliffe, I am delighted to
welcome you to Arch Hall, both for '
He stopped abruptly aud stared at me
likei one bewildered. ' . vntm
'Why, it's the lunatio 1' he exclaimed,
'It's the marimun I' T oio.n)olor1 fn
in very truth, my iriend ot the solitary
glen stood before me, the silver-mounted
pistol yet gleaming from his inside
pocket,'
'No, I am not a lunatio, I am Charles
Earnscliffe ' 1 said, beginning to see
through our mutual misapprehensions,
'And I am Phillip Ackley, no madder
than I always am 1' he exclaimed, olasp
ing my hand cordially.'
And in the same moment two or three
men-servants burst into the hall.
'Sir, 8ir,if Jyou please, they've caught
the poor mad fellow
'Down in the woods by the toll gate,
hidin'-awav t - -
'And they've lockod him safe up '
Mr. Ackley and I staredat one-another
and at the servants an instant, and then
burst into involuntary, peals of laughter,
'Shake hands once more, Earnsoliffe,'
said my hpst, genially. .'Our acquaints
ance has begun oddl", but it shall none
the less ripen into friendship 1'
Philip Ackley was right he became
my friend, and remained so until the da7
ot bis. death. '
THE ESCAPED LUNATIC. Miscellaneous.
For the Boys. How can number 45
be divided into four Buoh parts that, if
to the first part you add two, the third
part you multiply by two, and the fourth
part you divide by two, the sum of ad
ditions, the remainder of the!subtraction,
the product of the multiplication, and
the quotient of the division shall be
equal? Try it on.
The remains of Artemus Ward have
been temporarily plaeed in the vault at
Kensall Green ; Cemetery, London,
whence, in accordance with bis desire,
they will bo conveyed to America. For
nine days before his death he was quite
insensible. By his will he leaves the
bulk' of his property to his mother, and
his love for children is shown by an ex.
traordinary number of legacies to per
sons of tender age. The property be
queathed to. his mother is, at her death,
to revet t, in trust,. to Horoee Greeley, to
to be applied for the foundation of an
asylum for aged and decayed printers.
Goon Bulks tor Old Mis. The following
resolutions were drawn up by Dean Swift,
to be observed "When I become to be old."
Not to marry a young woman.)
Not to keep young company, unless they
desire it.
Not to be peevish, morose or suspicious. .
'Not to tell the same story over and 'over
to the same people.' '
Not to be covetous the hardest of all to
be kept.
Not te neglect decency or cleanliness, for
fear pf falling into nastiness., i .
Not te be over-severe with young people,
but to make allowanses for their youthful
follies and weakness.'
' Not to be influenced by or give ear to the
knavish tattling of servants. . .!.: .
Not to b too free' of advice, nor ... trouble
any but those who desire it. ' . .
To desire some good friends . to Inform me
whloh of these resolutions I break or. neg
lect and to reform aocordlnly. ' 1
Not to talk much, nor of myself very hard
again;' "" -v.-': :."a ;, 'V ;'.
Not to barken to flatterers, nor conceive I
can be beloved bya woman. ': , . , ,r.
Not to positive or opinionative. ... -
Not to set np for observing all these rules
for fear 1 should observe none. ' '
Spiak as you mean, do
perform what you promise.
as you profess,
How to "Finisa" a Dauqutbb. The fol,
lowing is said to be a sure "rule:"
1. Be always telling her how pretty she
is. '
2. Instill into her mind a proper love of
dreifc,, .! ,,.- ' - ; ' a
8. Accustom her to so much -pleasure
that she is never happy at home.
Allow her to read nothing but nov-
els.
"5. Teach her all the accomplishments
but none of the utilities of life.
6. Keep her in the darkest ignorance of
the mysteries of housekeeping. ,
7, Iritate her into the prinoiple that it Is
vulgar to do anything herself.
6. To strengthen the latter belief, let her
have a lady's maid.
9. And, lastly, having given her suoh an
edacation, marry her to a clerk UDon fiva
hundred dollars a year, or a lioutenant eo.
ing out to a fort.
i i ' v ."
Fhoai Father, ta Snv a m..
fc IW.H 1H
Ashtabu a county, wrote the following
muer, me omer aay, to nis son, in col-
lege;. 1 ,-.u.- ., ;
'My Dear Son : I wish tn BAnd vnn
your socks whioh your mother has lust
knit by cutting down some of mine.'
Your mother sends you ten dollars with
out my knowledge and lest yoa would
not spend it wisely, I keep back half and
only send yoa five. Your mother and T
are well, except that your sister has got
the measles whioh we think would spread
among the other girls if Tom had not
had them before, and he is the only one
left. 1 1 hope yoa will do honor to my
teachings, if you do not, yoa aro a donkey,
and your mother and myself are your
respective parents.' -
Another Clerical Rascal.
The disagreeable : duty of exposing
the rascality of another ronegade preach
er is again imposed on us-ag a journalist.
-TtflU .T Vat to . nln ...M.j - .ii.
.V) uu icpiucu iu luia)
county, on String Prairie, about twelve
imica iium luig 0uyt BDU Wjj0 . fla oeea
tatelv holding
we loarn, many converts were made, and
who were to have bean hanK
... 1 USAI
Dbath. DrOVldod all Ihinrra hA
along smoothly. Buf, on Wednesday
last, the Rjverenrl Paatni. f tt.. Oi.:-I
, v. lur uuipg
Prairie flock took it into his head to run
uu mm one or me sne iambs a Mra.
...niva HDIVI (fug iei oe
hind hor hnahgnd nA idn. i,:u
...... vunutBO,
lha Reverend Petty had a wife also and
five children, whom he has left in desti-
lutfl cirenmRtnnnpo On W.J..J i..
... MuuupiuKj iaaj
the preaoher oame to this city in com
pany with the guilty woman in a buggy
and soon after disposed of tho team to a
oitizen of this oity.
Later in the rlnv IVTra Pit
in search of her runaway scoundrel of a
husband, and the law were out hunting
him all Wanaolan tiir.1,. 17 i
.,.j uijui, xjatiy yss
terday morning it was ascertained that
he and Mrs. Freeman had gone off to
getheron the steamer Sucker State.
ihis Pettyy like his apostate brother.
BallfiDO-Ar !9 1 flnlitin - P ii. .
o-"S - UWUIUM Ul U9
liodand.hamaoity party, and wanted all
- u ub uaugau, wu reiusea to
vote thn TJnilinol i;.v.i . - j . .1
- - - .luikss (uu 1 vi aa&nowi-
edge his misoogenation preaohing as para
sijauo ia un uuioieDi' at
this time to enable us to give a full his.
In.n n F it!. . .01 . ...
i j vi uia vase or oierioai rasoality.
the devil tnrnArl Innaa amnnnttia
. .vwuw Niuvug lug JiBWUU.
srs. KeoJcuk ContUlution.
A Good Sign. An honast Rennr.lioan
from th eountry, called at our offioo the
other day to get a copy of the Demoorat.
'I read my neighbor's caper everv week
said he, 'bat that does not benefit the
printer. Yost may send me vour rarmr
regularly We have, during the past
month, added a dozen of this class of
men to our list. It does not signify that
they are turning to be Democrats at all ;
bnt it does show that thev are danirnua nf
seeing both sides of the political queac
lion, and thus enable themselves to form
unprejudiced Opinions. ' We think It n.
healthy sign. The basis of Republican
institutions is the intelligence of the pea
pleOAw Democrat. , ;
Election of a Democratic State
Senator in Wisconsin. At an election
for Senator to fill a vaoanoy in the fifth
Wisconsin District, on the 13th inst.,
Hon. II. L. Pain er. Democrat, was eleo
ted by a majority of about one thousand.
The oity of Milwaukee, which gave only
431 Democratic majority in the Congress,
ional canvass last fall, increased that ma-'
jority to 700.. The res alt, says the Mil-
waukeo News, may be taken as a euro
criterion of what the Demooraoy will do
on a large soale in future eleotions.
Cleveland Plain Dealer, , .
They have a right to censure that have,
a heart to help ; the rest is cruelty, not
justldo.' - 1 . - ': ;!';

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