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Democratic enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, May 16, 1867, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86079037/1867-05-16/ed-1/seq-1/

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' " . . i- ,. ... . , ... ., , . - , , . . . : : ., .... i
VOLUME If
" " irARTUUR, COUNTY,
Democratic at all Timet niid tirtder all Circumstances.
OHIO; THURSDAY, MAY
' ,'
1G, 1SG7.
,;S I (NUMBER .17..
Democratic Enquirer
friiBLIlHED'.IVZRY' TUUBBDAT MOBMINO, BT
,' j. wJ 'bovVen, ,
!; Editor1 and Publisher,'
OFFICE10 MiLon' Buijding, oo Mlo9trt
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.,
' "' ' AOVANCK.) ' ' " ' i
' One copy, oiirf yetti1, . MSii:: ''5M I
On copy ix rtionths v. ; ., j, : r ' - i
' One copy, three inonthH,
: Five ooplct, on year.'to o8 Post Offle,M ';
Tan ciinips. one vear. to one PostOftlee,
160
7
40
26
10 00
4 Our teims requite payment to be madt Jteictit
- IK ADVAMW . VS' I !!.- . .!
A failure to give notice of a wish to discontinue t
the oiote ol the time nubscrihed for, will be Sonid-
red now enxaemenrt and no paper will be dis
continued until alter all arreumgea aIiuII be paid.
Pnperi are delivered throagh the mall free of post
are withiu the county, and, alo, free to aubannbera
' living iu the county, hose pofltoflice U out of lh
. eouuiy. : .!' .' ' j . i: 'I
. : , , TERMS OF AD VERTISIXO. ;
Ten lines of this type, or the pao ocoupied by
' the same, muke ono njimrer I Jr
One nquare, one insertioni ;; , - r; , 10n
Ewh udditionul insertion, of
' All transient advertising for it ahorter period than
three mouths, charged at the above l atea.. t
3 mos. t mot, 8 inos. 12moa
if column, V ! . , $ 4 00 110 00 i $18 OU, $20 00
V, column, ' 10 00 20 00 30 00 . , . 4y 00
l collima, IS 00 30 00 , 45 00- " 60 00
i .1 eoluran,, i i U 00 -0 0.r (i 60 W , 7 $0 00
fcqsir.-ss oanls, from 0 to 10 Iiiips, per nnnnm,
00
Divorce Notices, not exceeding zw ' linen, m
advance.)..! '. '. n;l :
Each additional lines,
Attachment Notices, (in advance,)1 -,
Adminiatrator'i or Executor' Koticw, (in
600
2 00
i oo
j 00
adviiucPi)
Notices of runnway ;husband or wives,: double
price, anil in advance. .,
Noticesof Deaths, frfe. Marriage Notices, accord-
idgtothetiberalityof the parties. !,.'',' ,
Noticedw the local column, 10 cents per line for
auh Insertion. ' i
Notices of politleal meetinijs.'froe. ' vi. il i.
Business Cards.
. W. J. WOLTZ,
111
Three Doort East of the Hulberl Iloute,
IoLrtHxir, Oliio.
KEI'AIRIN'W done to order. -MU8ICAL IN
tfl'HUMKN'W correctly repaired.
eeJ-HlieiitaclPS to suit all eyes. ' '
January 31, HiiT-ly. '
vmon county mm,
(OSINCOBrOBATKD,)
3MoAartl3.-u.ir, Ohio.
STOCKHOLDERS:
JOS.J.MelXnVEU.. : . i JA3. W. DELAY,
J'MtSlDKNT. . CiSMIKg.
R. S. HUNDT, I. I. DODOI, 1 ANDBF.W WOLF,
u. r. AUris, . v. uannhli, irai.tK sibono,
. . A. AUST1X.
BANK OF VISCOUNT AND DEPOSIT.
HAVING formed a co-partnership for the purpose
of conducting a
GENERAL BANKING AND EXCHANGE
V. ... BUSINESS, . "
n with ample faellitiee for the transaction of any
bus aess pertaininR to legitimate Bankiilg, we lender
out services to the, biifiMsspiiblie iwiierullv.
We UUV AND BELL EXCHANGE, WIN AND
BONDS. Money loaned at reasonable rates on ao
eeptable paper. Revenue Stamps always on hand
aa lforsale. Interest prttd on time denosits.
Hersoiiswishingto reinitmoney lo Foreign Coun
tries can obtain Drafts at our UHice,, ....
February 7,18ii7-ly ':, . i ,
J. A. MONAHAN, M. D'.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
HAMDEN, VINTON COUNTY, OHIO,
I'HANKFUL for the libeial patronage received for
L thetwo pastyeais, he would pay to those desir
ing his professional services, that ne may always be
. I OUllu Bl Ills unice us rusmeuue, uu uiuu hhwi
less absent on professional business.
' February 28, 1807-1
CHA3. BBOWN, Pret't, DAN. WILL, Cah.
writ BROWN & CO.,
Qn'i Door Wut Dan. Will & Bro't Store, North
,,; ,.SiiifIain Street, : -
McARTlitTK,. OHIO.'
DO A OENERAE BANKING BUSINESS;
Boat in Exohange, Government Securi
ties, Block, Bonds,'Gold and Silver, &o.
Deposits reoehed. InteresJ paid on time
deposits; '' " ' " "' :" "';:'
gollcotions made at all aooesslble points
ia the United"States. ! '"'
United 8tates Revenue fltamps for sale.'
- ' All business done1 on the meat liberal termB
and with the utmost promptness, r1"
Febrnary 28, M7-l y. . ' .! ' " "
;. DA R I E L)', ; S. D A S A, ., , ...
SL-ttoirxioy &t Xitvwt
MoABTpUB, OHIO. ,: ,! '- !
liriLirvVaetice in the COtirts of VlnU, Atb Sns,
VV ; and Jaokson Counties ! sIbo, m the. United
States Courts ol the Southern District of Ohio.
Orrica Siond Stor'v of Davis' Building, on Maid
Street. ' ' i - ' '"' " " ''
i January a4,;i8H7-tf i w ." ! .-'-A .ta-rjf
HOTEL,
Corner Basin' aiiil' Third Streets,
If A MTE TON ;'' 0 H IJ',' :
b. r. cn us; cJfMi ! tfrw.
SITUATED In thr business part of the City, and
nearest to the Hail Koad Depot. - j.'
arOmnibusses run to and from every train; ' ,
. January 31, lStfMC, ,u u. J
f Vlv! ). I '!.'' i1 N
JOUS C. STEYEXSOIV, i 1 K
- ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR' AT LAW,
JACSoST' OHIO,;1.' i
WILt prartlce in the Cow of Jsekson, Vihlen
and other flonnHet. , ' . .,,' .. i
Js.oryM,mT-tf ' T- J' ' , .. . ' 1
II. CI MOORE, . j
f . r
PHYStClAlsr AND' stJROKO,
j )A'L L EN$ tfTL L E, V II 10 '
i FTF.n An.ahse'noe of two vears, offers his Pro
A. fotsional services to the citizens of Allensville
and siirronndihucountry..' - i i i ' )
, March iiJiilW-tf j : .j;.
Mo ARTHUR ENQUIRER..
BOOK' AND ob 'printing ofhce.
! r MALONE'S BUILDING, 4 :
; ; J. W. BOWENhoprlior' ; 1
IVtoArtlxxxr, OHIO..
A LL kinds of plain and fancy printing' done, at the
J. very lowest prices. " ', .. ..
Business Cards. Poetry.
Business Cards. Poetry. WOMAN.
' Tis not In hours 'of gUdnisi ': ' t
That woman's Iots is shown; '''
But when wo pine In ladnsss,
C t
Negleoted and alone,." . (
'Tis 'not when hopes are brightest,'
.When bloBsed wlthalws lovo,'
. Nor when our hearts art lightest,!
' t 1 ' '
van Vr 5 flu J"0" , 'n' , )
: - '.'r ;'. ' '
. But when the ties ;rs hroktn
. j Whioh binds as unto earth,. Itl .
And by the world forsaken, V:., .
We tabn san feel her worth, , ,
THE LAST PAPER DOLLAR.
BY REV. EDEN R. LATTA.
'Tis the last paper dollar,
. Left folded alose;
And, its former companions
Made use of and gone;
No silver relation,
Hot gold one is nigh,
Wherewith I may purchase ',
The things I would buy.
I'll not leave thee thus lonely,
Dejected and sad; '
Though IWe none but thee only,
Of all that I bad) '
The others that I needed,
And use all but thee; -
Thou only remaineet, ' '. '
' To buy ought for me.
. Aid thou, too, must follow
Must go the same way; ;
For I have oooaiioa ;
To use thee to day; . ,.
And 'twere not in kindness--
Thy kindred all flown
To let thee remain in i
The pocket alone. ' .
Miscellaneous.
Still Impossible. Here is
a Bit of Paris gossip which has
found, its way across the water,'
It is eminently Frenchy: i-, : .
A man and his wife, who had
been ' mamed -ten years, disa-
rrvoorl a till' lof orminorl 'ir com.
rate. The terms ot their ;sep-
aration were to be decided up
ott by the judge of the 'arondis
s'ement in .which they liyed
, j "Have you any childre'frr
said the judge.;
n "ies,' monsieui
ui (irifOqciA
, ' "Tnr'ODtwn lnn-rra on1 o ryirl
-and it is with' them lies our
difficulty. Madame Wishes to
have 'two of them; so d6 1.';
Have yoii .agreed , to.: awc
by decision?" a n n .w- .1 . m
' W e have," sam i botn ol
thfiTn::.,'i:;,,At:'.,".," in:
Z l.'yery , ';well,-, my ' friend9-t
conaemn you inenyto nave an-v
other child,'4 so 1 that tbumay
each" ' have two; . 1 "Whn v y bu
1 . . . . A- 1-'l-'
have obtained.that yoii hay; re
turn t0 .me."j Ifi K'i JjC .;:!.!.. !.
The matter was then adjourn-
aA fnv bnm'rf '-i-rirtTirVlfl''1 !: " T 'l' M..
;:inabout::a:;year;:aftc
the worthy magistrate,, who, m
the meanwhile. . had heard
nothing bf-the Msband or:wife,
met the wife.f'4' -') 3t
" if Ahwdlsajd ! he', u;hpw
iStill impossible, monsieur.
Instead ! of foiu children, we
now; have' five.". ' - '
,'t'A Cjilifornia .story tells of a
man who resolved to quit drink
ing, and went to a notary.to get
him 'to draw tip an affidavit to
tbat;effect..!. The document was
de awn', .read, and proved ; the
party! held' -tip his han4 and
riurm,ered tfie Usual "s'elp me."
It waa . properly . sealed and de
livered.'' sri? i, ..., . v . s
' What's to pay? asked the
pipfcer.' .: '
:;i 'To pay to pay V exclaimed
the party; 'nothing of course
this a labor of love1.' ' 1
. " lothing to 1 pay ?'v returned
iHe grateful but very forgetful
affiejttt'you're a brick. , .Let's
take a;drftik!' 1 '
I'iiE lo'caj editor of a Buffalo
paper says that on the streets
he "Was ' passing through : the
:6tl?er evening he" counted!399
Qfits and presuming, this' a fair
average there are about 42,000
in Buffalo. 'Now a cat that is
at all heavy will weigh t pounds,
which wouljl make in the ag
gregate 150,000 pounds of. cat.
When this cat is manufactured
into sausages, allowing for tho
addition of seasoning, and so
forth, it will yield, say 200,000
pounds. Good j square North
American sausages are worth
16 cents per pound. From this
we find that in the simple arti
cle pf cat sausages alone, the
city of Buffalo does a business
of $32,000. ; The manufacture
of, dog, liver, blood, , and other
sausages, which is here carried
on to a considerable extent, we
have not taken into account.
Had we poae so, the grand to
tal would doubtless have been
much larger. Enough has been
given to show that one branch
of business, at least is a flour
ishing condition. .
It is a curious physiological
fact the more cheek a man has
the less he blushes.
The man' who wanted the
wings of a bird, attained his
desire by going on a lark.
Receipt fob Fbeskrtinq Fdhs. Tht fol
lowing for preserving will interest oilr lady
readers about now:
One ounoe gum camphor, and one ounce
powdered shell pf red pepper, are marceras
ed in eight punoes of strong alchohol for
seyen days and then strained. With this
Juncture the furs and oloths are sprinkled
over and rolled np in sheets, . This remedy
is used in Russia under the name of "Chinese
tlaoture for1 moth," and is found very effect
ived J 1-..! -; : . - : -.4 '.
1) ',i mi-:; '1 mi' : ,
!,iA ' QuEfiB Gouetship.' In . small
oo'uutrj toWo lb1 Hartford oounty, Con
DBCtiout, a' i4owet who 1 had' aoted the
brute and tyrant to his wife, went shortly
after toe demise or tis spouse to pat his
lbBpeots to a boxom widow, who like her
suitor, had not the best reputation for
g'davlty bf manner? and ' meekness - ef
ieniper.' The following colloquy ' en
stied : ' ": '! ' ;! ' !'
'Weir,' madam, I am dome to see; yon.'
'!aWall, Jon may jusf ' 6lear out again,
Tor 1 11 have nothing to do with you
Yotl ; needn't think to get tntf' You
abused and whippod y6ur first , wife, and
t know what, kind of a iellowyott are,'
tou can bet hlgtibd that l, l" : 4 JUi '
frsT,I''djd,n'4 f t had yob l'd maka
yon' the mark . I'd give you a d d good
thrashing every'- time you - deserved ft,
and I would not let you vote if every
woman in Iowa ran' to tht polls with a
ballot in ter hand.' v-a :..ti?...;t ; i i1
'i.V,
mmil is told of 'batdsksll
Baptist tor?Blonhry"iu' Medina; who be
came' mixed up in land speoulatibns. On
entering 'tin pulpit' teoeiitly, ' he an
nonnced t'6 'the oongr'egatiorj at the open
ing1 6f divine servioe,' that the text Would
be found 'in St. PaulVepiitle1 to the Min
nesotiiiirij eebtioii 4'ia'nge 3 west."-
: l'0 vl' l'.ilH j ..i-.'.-j.-.v -i vi. -
[From the London Spectator.]
ARTEMAS WARD.
U-'ci J, .': !..: ' I.. Vr "':'.,
Is is. gone to the land of no laughter,
' ; This man that made mirth for us all?.
Proves death hut a silence hereafter ' : '
.From the sounds that delight or appal?
OnoeUtoedt-liftV thoes 4Ip--iaoi duty, 1
'' No more pleasure the exquisite ears? ";
Has the heart 'done' o'erflowing with beauty,
As the eyes have with tears?
Nay, If aught be sure, what can be surer .
Than that Earth's good dooays not with
'.earth? ' ' ' '.' . . .. ', '
And. of ,U the heart's springs none are purer
. Than lbs springs of the fountain of Mirth,
lie that sounds them has pierced the heart's
.j. '.; holloWS, .,
The pluses where tears are and sleep; ,
For the foam-flakes that dance in life's
fiy shadows ; , , ; hi: ,
. Are wrung from life's dsep; 'J . i
. . v. ,.': ; ; i,'..- , :..' : ,
.' . M .': in . ; ' ;
He came with a heart full of gladness '
1 Prom 'the glad-hearted world of the west
Won our laughter, but not with mere mad-
nM8' r. '', ', . "
"Bpoke and joked with us, not in mere jest;
For the Man In bur heart lingered after,
' When the merriment died from bur ears,
And. those that were loudest in laughter
Are silent in tears. ., -,t'r ' '
J. R.
The Bad Little Boy—A California
Story.
Mark Twain, the California homon
ist,' tells the following story of the
'bad little boy ' , ' " ..
Onoa there was a bad little boy whose
lame was Jim though if you will no
tice, you will find that bad little boys are
nearly all called James in your Sunday
School books, It was very strange, but
still it was true, that this one was called
Jim. He didn't have any siok mother
either a sick mother who was pious and
had the consumption, and would be glad
to lie down in the grave and be at rest,
but for the strong love she bore her boy,
and the anxiety she felt that the world
would be harsh and cold toward him,
when she was gone. Most of the bad
boys in the Sunday School books are
oainod James, and have siok mothers to
teach them to say, 'Now I lay me down
to sleep,' etc., ana sing them to sleep with
sweet plaintive voices, and kiss them
good night, and kneel down by the bed
side and prey. But it was different with
this fellow. He was named Jim, and
there wasn't anything the matter with
his mother ho consumption or anything
of that kind. She was rather stout than
otherwise, and she was not pious; more
over, Bhe was not anxious on Jim's ao
oount; she said if be were to break his
neck, it wouldn't bo much loss ; she
always spanked him to sleep, and she
never kissed him good night; oo the
oontrary. she boxed his cars when she
was ready to leave him.
Once this little bad boy stole the key
to the pantry, and slipped in there and
helped himself to . some jam, and filled
the vessel with tar,' so that his mother
wouldn't know the difference ; but all at
onoe a terrible feeling didn't come over
him, and something didn t seem to whis
per to him, 'is n ngnt to disobey my
moiuer t uu i riuiui tu uu mm i
.1 q I :i i.. r - a M, . i
Where do little boys go to who gobble up
their good, kind mother's' jam?' And
than he didn't kneel down all alone and
promise never to be wibked , any more,
and use up witn. a lignt, nappy Heart,
and go and tell his mother all about it,
ana oeg ner lorgivinecs, tuu uiesseu uy
her with tears of pride and thankfulness
in her eyes. No; that is the way with
all other bad boys in " the books, but it
happened otherwise" with this Jim.
strangely enough. fla ate the jam, ana
said it was bully,' in his sinful,' vulgar
way ; and he put in the tar, and said that
was bully too, and laughed, and observed
that the 'old woman would get up and
snort,'' when she found it out, and when
she did find it out he denied knowing
anything about it, and she whipped him
severely, and he . did the crying himself.
Everything about this boy was curious
everything turned out differently with
him from the. way it does with the bad
Jameses in the books. Once he climed
up Farmer Acorn's apple tree to steal
apples, and the limb didn't break, and he
didn't fall down and break his arm, and
get torn by the farmer's great dog, and
then' languish on a siok bed for Weeks
and repent and become good,. .Oh, no ;
he stole as many apples as He wsnted, and
same down all right, and he was all ready
for the dog, too, and knooked him end- j
ways with a rocs: wnen ne came to tear
him;:'' " ; " :";: t ;
v It was very strange nothing like it
ever happened in those mild little books
with marbled backs, and with pictures
in them of men with swallow-tailed coats
and bell-crowned hats', and pantaloons
that are short in the lege, and women
with, the waists of their dresses under
their arms and no boops on.' Nothing
like it in any of the Sunday sohoof books.
Onoe he stole, the teaohers'a penknife,
and when he was afraid it would be found
out, and he would got whipped, he slip
ped it into George Wilson's eap poor
widow Wilson's son, the moral boy, the
good little boy of the village, who always
obeyed his mother, and never told an
untruth, and was fond of his lessons,
and infatuated with Sunday Schools.
And when the knife- dropped from the
cap, and poor Goorge hung his head and
blushed, as If in conscious guilt, and the
grieved teaoher charged the theft Upon
him, and was just in the very ' act of
bringing the switch down upon his trems
bling Bhoulders, a white haired Improba
ble justice of the peace did not suddenly
appear in their midst and strike an atti
tude and say, 'Spare this noble boy
there stands the cowering culprit I I
was passing the school door at recess,
and, unseen myself, I saw the theft com
mitted.': (And then Jim didn't get
whaled, and the venerable justice didn't
read the tearful school a homily, and take
George by, the band and say such a boy
deserved to.be exalted, and then tell. him
to. come and make his borne with hjm,
and sweep out the office, and make fires,
and run errands, and chop wood,, ana
study law, and help his wife to do house,
hold labors, and have all tbe balance ot
the time to play. .
' "No, it would have happened that way
in the books, but it dida't happen that
way to Jim. No meddling old clam of a
justice dropped in to make trouble, and
so the model boy, George, got thrashed,
and Jim was glad of it. Because,- you
know, Jim hated moral boys. - Jim said
he was 'down on them milksops. Such
was the ooarse ; language . 6f this bad,
neglected boy. - But the strangest things
that ever happened to Jim was the time
when he went boating on Sunday and
didn't get drowned, and that other time
that he got caught out in the storm when
he was fishing on Sunday, and didn't
get struok by lightning. Why. you
might look, and look, through the Sun.
day School books from now till next
Christmas, and you would never come
across anything like this. Oh, no you
would find all the bad boys who go boat
ing on Sunday Invariably get drowned,
and all the bad boys who get caught out
in storms, when they are fishing on Sun
day, invariably get struok by lightning.
Boats with bad boys in them always up
set on Sunday, and it always storms when
bad boys go fishing on the Sabbath, How
this Jim ever escaped is a mystery to me.
This J im bore a charmed life that must
have been tbe way of it. Nothing oould
hurt him. He even gave the elephant
in the menagerie a plug of tobaooo, and
the elephant didn't knock the top of his
head off withhis trunk. He browsed
around the cupboard alter essence of
peppermint, and , dida't make a mistake
and drink aqua fortis.
He stole hie father's gun and went
hunting on the Sabbath, and didn't shoot
three or four fioeors off. He struok his
little sister on the temple with his fist
when he was angry, and she didn't linger
in pain through long summer days and
die with sweet words of forgiviness upon
her lips that redoubled the anguish of
his breaking heart. , No she got over
it. He ran off and went to sea at last,
and didn't come back and find 'himself
sad and alone in tbe world, bis loved
ones asleep in the quiet ohurohyard, and
the vine embowerod home of his boyhood
tumbled down and gone to . decay. Ah,
no; he came home drunk as a piper, and
got into tbe station-house the first thing.
And he grew up, and married and raised
a large family, and brained them all with
fhe ax one nighty and got wealthy by aH
manner of cheating and rascality, and
now he is the infernalist wiokedest scoun
drel in his native viliage, and is univer
sally respected, and belongs to the Legis
lature. So. you see there never was a
bad James in the Sunday Sohool. books
that had suoh a streak of luck as this
sinful Jim with the oharmed life.' ' .'.',',',
:v .trti. '' .' '.'m-" -!
Somj one has written ; 'I never found
pride in a noble nature,7 nor humility in
an unworthy mind, Of all trees, I ob
serve ' God" has'clioBen, the vine, "iery
low plant that' creeps' 'npon the. helpful
wall ; of all beasts, tho soft and, patient
lamb ; of all fowls, the mild and guilt
less1 doveV ; When God appeared to Mo
ses, it was not in the lofty cedar, "nor the
spreading palm ; but a bushan humble
abject busK: As if he would by" these
selections, check the conoeited ariogance
of, man. Nothing .pr'odu'oeth love ''like
humility nothing hits like prid
10'.
Eying Women.
Tut eyeing of women bv womon is
of the most offensive manifestations of
superciliousness ; now to be met with ia
Bociety. Few . observant persons can
have failed to notice the manner in whioh
one Woman, who is not perfectly well
bred or perfectly kind hearted, will eye
ovor another woman wbo she thinks ia
not in good society, and above all. not at
the time being in so costly a dress as she
herself is in. It is done every where at
parties, at church, in the street.. It is
done by' women in all conditions in life.
The very servant girls learn it of their
mistress. It is done in an instant''
Who cannot recall hundreds of in
stances of that sweep of the eye which
takes. jn at a glance the .whole .woman
and what . she has on. from topknot to
shoe tie ? It cannot be fashion of be
havior; bat the daily increasing pretense
to superiority, which some people have,
because tbey can afford to spend more
money upon their backs than others can.
makea it at once more oommon and re
markable even than it was ten or fifteen
years ago. .: ....,'
Wen are never guilty of it. or witn
such extreme rarity, and then in such
feeble and small souled specimens of their
sex, that it may be set down as sin not
masculine, or at least epicene. But wo
men of sense, of some breeding and even
oi some Kindliness ot nature, will thus
endeavor to assert a superiority upon the
meanest of all pretences, and inflict a
wound in a manner the most cowardly,
because it cannot be resented, and ad
mits of no retort. If they only knew
bow unlovely, how positively offensive
they make themselves in so doing, tsot
only to their silent victim-, but to every
generous-hearted man who observes their
manoeuvre, they would give up a triumph
at onoe so mean and so cruel, which is
obtained at suoh saorifioe on their part.
No other evidence than this eyeing; ia
needed that, a woman, t whatever be her
berth or breeding, has a email and .vul
The Galaxy.
Novelties. Tho new styles of para
sols are made of white silk, dotted with
amber beads, and trimmed with amber
fringe, or white silk, dotted with coral
beads, and trommed with heavy ooral
fringe. Some are trimmed with feathera
but these are only suitable for carriage
droBses. ; . ;
Some very curious jewelry has just
been received from Paris. It oonsiBts of
ear-ring, pins and . necklaces of wood,
lava and malachite, carved in the moat
beautiful manner. Some have Cut is
them sphinx heads, and others pictures
copiod from (he Vatican. Tbey are very
costly and handsome, and worthy a close
inspection, the workmanship being of
the finest description, and said to be done
with the aid of a microscope. . .
The new evening gloves are of the light
est lemon color, made with long wrists.
with eight buttons, and embroidered on
the back With flowers in silk, .a shade
darker than the gloves, Tbey are very
pretty and stylish, and will soon be the
night ot tastnon.
Wakliki. Notwithstanding the pre
liminaries of the eonferepoe of the lead
ing powers of Europe at London to pre
serve the peace of Europe, Franco and
Prussia are both rapidly armiug. Dis
tress; and alarm in financial circles are
the consequonoe. It will be diffioult t
cause Franoe and Prussia to ksen the
Pe y,-:;! xW,-.. :,.:',.
It is rich to hear'people talking about
the "scarcity of mjney," when the coun
try is literally cursed with it to the tun
of a thousand millions I , Ohv ho, money
is not scarce ; . it is only unduly concen
trated; it has only passod, in a very un
usual degree, lrom tbe many to the few ;
and also from the VV est to tbe Jfcaat. To
say that money is scarce, when it is six
or eight times plentier, than it ought , to
be. or ever was before, is to utter an ab
surdity. , . Speak sensibly and say thatth
people are robbed, and that the . Wttt ir
[Logan Gazette.
j i -1 . .
TBI DlFFERBNCE.-r-WheU,; the bsjO-
net ruled Baltimore the Radical vote used
to reach about 11,00G: -NoWi that that
kind of government is done away with,
it less than 5,000j . It makes all tht
difference in the world whether the. peo
ple vote under the influence of their own
judgment or. under, tht dictation of a.
military commander who holds hia posi
tion as a consideration for party services.
! Thb Homb or Stivins Paosftrnct
ia. f Last Eriday there was an election
for municipal officers id the oity of Lan
caster, Pa., the home 'of Thadde as - Ste
yens. Mayor Sanderson (Dem.) was re
elected by 5t t majoiity of 181, ' Oh
things are working beautifully.' '' ' ''
iu : is--.... 'V vi i.i.'J ..'
M'j-iu'i 1 S.U .;:), I

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