Jk. ' ...
VOL. G. '
f J, W. BOWElt.'-'l :..' V-r-
l Publisher and Proprietor.) - i"
M'ARTHUR, VINTON COUNTY, OHIO: WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1872
; ilJMtffi!5SAa' " - NO. 45
' 1 -'. t t ,
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road
On and after Nov. 8, 1872, Trians will
On and after Nov. 8, 1872, Trians will run as follows :
,'o : : : :
:B : : :a:,-. .
53 2: H !;;;'
, 10 .oti
.. A a n
W fli f
: i : :
;,; : :
2 3 a
: : I j i 1 V: IA
CINOINXA.TI EXPRIS-W1 will run dully
All otliRr I'rulns dally, X(pt, Hunday.
JINvJISNvTI EXPRBHS EAST mukes no
top but wwu Hamilun mid Atlieii8.
4.00 p. M,
8.4A K. M.
12-20 P. 11 .
Ar v. Jackson
Trains Connect at Loveland
Forall points 011 the (.ittla Mluml R illrutvl , anil
at tlio ItidiuitapulU Cinulniiiiti Kiiilroiid Junc
tion t'oi-all point West. .
W. W: PEABODY,
Master of Transportation.
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD.
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD. Great National Short Line Route
East and West.
East and West. Only Direct Route to the National
Capitol and Eastward.
On and utter Monday, Nuvmbor 19, Traini
will run as follow" : ....-'.
t'in'nali t Jfiut , Mail :
Ejspre. Lin. Exprtsi.
6 55 Am (40Pm
1 MPio 91 Am 8 44 Am
6 03 " 5 61,, 1 12 Pin
8 30 ' 828 .'' 4 44" ,
; 8 55" 8 45 ". 605"
1000 " 10 00 " 8 25
2 35 Am laoPm 12:24Pm
615 ". 4 10 "
1280 Pm 8 80 Am :20Pm
12 54 Am 1I45PIU 4:00 Am
45Pm 8 00 " 8:00 Pm
8 00 " 405 Am 8:60Am
820 " 4 25 " 9:20 "
l20HPm 659 12:04 "
6 00 I'm 10 82 ' 8 -.45 Am
8 25 " 1 1 Oil "
IUrper'8 ferry. ....
New York .,.
Cumberland . .....
Pullman Palace Drawing Room Sleeping Cars.
Which aro an oomfortable, olegrantly furnished,
and a) most equal to a re-ldo, are on all TrHlne
froinOluolnnatl to Baltimore and Washington.
Seedoheluleof -Marietta anil (Jlnohinatl Jlnil
way for time of arrivini and departing from
UoArthur. ', " ' ;
The advantages of this route over all other 1
is, that it gives all travelors holding throiiKh j
tickets the privilege of visiting Baltimore,
Philadelphia, and tho National Capitol free. ,
'i'lmequlckor and rates of fare lower than by
any other lino. ' ' "
fh scenery alqnsr this Hallway Is not equaled
for gnuidour on this Continent. ' -- '
TO SHIPPERS OF FREIGHT.
This Hue oll'ui-s superior liiducrnisnts
rates being one-third lower tosnd from Jloston,
New York, or any other Eastern point. In -or--dering
goods of any description from the Kant
give directions to ship t(a Baltimore dt Ohio
R. B.,and lnshlpplngKastgivesaniedirectionsi
Kreihts shipped by this route will have- des.
patch, and be handled with, care and save
J. L. WILSON.
Gen, Freight Ag't,
Gen, Freight Ag't, Baltimore. L. M COLE.
S. B. JONES, Gen. Ticket Ag't Baltimore.
Gen. Pass. Ag't Cincinnati.
. 23TIILE3 THE SHORTEST. '
3EXPRE89 TRAINS leave Indlanapolia
dally, except Sunday, for ST. LOUIS and
mllE only Line running PULLMAN'S cslei
I brated Drawing-room Bleeping OsrsfromN.
Y., Pittsburgh, Colnnibua, Louisville.
clnnatl, and Indianapolis, to St. Loula without
change. - . ; "" ' '
Passengers should remembor that thh 14 the
UroatWest Hound Route for Kansas City,
Loavonworth, Lawrence, Topeka.Jnno-' ...
tlon City, FortHi-ott and St. Joseph. ; .
rallfOnKlTO TO' KAN9 Am, for tho pur.
tMlUAnil I O posoorestnhlishing thein
asives i now hoino.'W'l( i)ve liberal dscrtm.
(nUf inn nmile In their liivor bv this Line. Hat-
isfactoryoominiittttlon on regular ratee will be
given ui uoiouisut ami iarnu purvi
their bainrnue. emlgrnut outllt
and stock will be shlppedon the most iavora-
bio terms, presenting 10 '
COLONISTS AND FAMILIES I
flufih comfort and accoinmodntlonl as are pre
sented by NO OTHER HOUTK. '
TtoKKI-S can be obtained stall the principal
Ticket Olllcea in the Kastern, Middle aud
Southern States oj;. FOLLBTT, ' ""
Qeneyal BuparlaWwlent, naiuapoU
' s- t.vi
Railway Time. "BEE LINE"
Cleveland, Columbus, Cincinnati and
1 KJII tftUU AWI ii fa. A ( MA) lUtn. IUU, SM0sm
press Trains will Bv COLUMBUS and
OltESTLINK and ARHlvi at points named be.
low, at follows:
Stations. No. 8. No. 4. ' No.e.
Oojuinbus..:....Ilil0am 4il0pm Si35ani
Crestline U :80pm - 9:26 fm 4:60am
Cleveland ... ..8:46 p m t :46pm .' l:80sm
RuOalo. 10:80pm 4:10pm ; 2:00 pin
Niagara falla....7K)0a m 6:45am 4:40pm
Rochester.. 1:80am- 7:05am' 6:05pm
Albany.;.., 9:46am 2:00pm 1.80 am
Boston n;20pin llr.Wpm 11:00 am
New York Cltf.. 880 pm 6:80pm ' 6:40am
Crestline 1245 p ui
Pittsburg , 9S5 p in
Hiiri-lsljmg ..... 716am
Baltimore..., ,..10 40 am
Washington 1 10 pm
Philadelphia..: 11 15 am
taipm , 8S5m
1 25a m 1 84S pm
11 25 a m . 40 a at
2 40pm ,
816pm 700 am
Creatlirta 1180pm I 745pm ! 5 55am
Fort Wayne.,.. 5 80am 116am 11 46 am
Chioago w..... ... 1310pm 780am 600pm
Bta"No. 4. leavlnir Columbus at 4:10o. m.
has a Through Corea Delaware forSprlngfleld,
reacningspringneia witnontcaange at v:iu p m.
Train No. on the Columbua A Hocking Val
ley Railroad connect with No. Train. Through
Tickets for snlr at Athens.
PASSENGER TRAINS returning arrive at
Oolumhui at 12:38 a m. It :15 a. m. and t :50 a. m.
Palace Day and Sleeping Cars
On All Trains.
n"K 0 8" leavlne Columbus at S-.35 a a. on
Suiuiay. runs through without detention, by
arrivina- st.New York on Monday morning at
both Erie and Now York Central Railways,
8:40 A.M. . . !
through tickets, time, connections, etc., to all
points East, West, North and South,- apply to
or address K. roRD.Oolumbus.Ohio. :
For nurtlnular Information In reirard to
U.S. flint, uen.Hnperintenaent.'
!" , JAMES PATTERSON,
tV : ' Gen. Agent, Oolumbns, O. ' -
Pause' " nbns.O.
OHIO & MISS. RAILWAY,
Js . the .Shortest,. Quickest
and only U6ad ruiminir its en
tire trains through to . '. ...
ST, LOUIS AND LOUISVILLE
Our J'iir ml tVf'in 1 1 tV Ji htf coii-.
iiejctioiia vyitu nil lines irom C5T.
Louis f".d Louisville are per
fect Reliable and. ooiiiplete for
jrlns lis th'slioVtet. and :je'il
ronte -KaiHa.-i. Cit v. Leaven'
vortli jAudiiso!--. t.l ' Joseph
4tid to'Hll points - in Mi?nouri,
Ivansas .and. Nebraska. l-Z
Hi'keta and , lull
ap '.to iiiiiie T and
rare, - .br,b.!f obtained.' at'au'y
It. II. Ullico or at' .our.' office Ii
... . . .' .i;-. .IK-.: n.T
liii'llllial I. '' :
E. GALLUP; Oen.:;Eat- Pas! Agent,
., r . CINCINNATI. .
V. 1$. HALE, Gen. Pass, and Ticket A at.,
Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette
Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette Rail Road.
GREAT THROUGH PASSENGER RAILWAY
To all Points West, Northwest
THIS IS THE SHORT LINE VIA INDIANAPOLIS.
-The Great Through Mail afcd" Express Pas-
Joseph, Denver, Ran FranciscSo, and all points
ntiDMr Line to Bt. Louis. Kansas Ultv.oi.
in AllSSOliri, tvunsiis nuu wiurnuu.
. Thu shortest and onlvdirect route to Indian
upolia, Liaiayeue, lerre nance, . uamnnuK.
City, Springfleld, Peoria, Burlington, Chleugo,
iMUwauKeo, ot. raw, nu an puincs iu iuo
Tho ludlanapolls',ainolnnAtl and Lafayette
Railroad, with Its eonnoctinns, now offers pas
sengers more laiuiuiea in. nroiiHii vuwu auu
Sleoulng Car Service than any other line from
Oinolnmvtl, having the advantage of Through
iiuiiv om from Olnolnnatl to 'St. Louis, Kan
sasOttv.St. Joseph, Peoria,Burllngtoa,(;hlcsgo,
Omaha, and all intermediate points, presenting
tnl.,l(inisk ami Families such comforts anu
accomutodations as are afforded by no other
Through Tickets and .Bsggage Chocks to all
points.;'- .. -. - 1 .-
Trains leave Olnolnnatl at 7:30 A. It. , 1:00 P,
u . g-n v. si. r ,
II iiu.e. earner Third and Vine Pnblio Land-
: T okets ean be obtained at no. 1 tsurnei
ingv tor oer Main and Riveri also, at Depot,
enrner Plum and Pearl Streets, Cincinnati, O.
. Be sure to nurohase tickets via Indianapolis,
Olnolnnatl anu laiaj eiveinauroan,
- .; H. LORD, U L.BARRlNGRE,
Chiof X'ieket Clerk, Master Transportation,
Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad.
.On ami alter December lOlli, 1871,Xrain will
1M0 as follows: ' : 1 1 'i ' .... 1
Athena J.tvl. 6.80 . M
.. ,,, 1
. 1 i:m r. u.
- 1;. ! .4rrte.
6.40 r. a.
, . 1:00 A.
1:80 . '. -7:50
Columbus... 9:50 A. U.
. ,!.--,.-- Arriv:
Xenia..i..vl:l. " n..
Duvton l-05 -'
Pittsburgh.. 6:H5 Pi a,
Indianapolis I M
Chiuago,.... 12 :15 A.M. . - 8:30
Close onnhoctio'n' njailfit Lftncisur fot eir-
Manilla 7.iir,evillo, nml alt noints on -the I ill-
olnnatland Muskilignm Valloy Rairroart-.T '
Direct connections-ninne a. voiumnn. ior
and all points West.. lAlse,- lor CleveUuii,
Buffalo, I'ltfHtniTgn,- anu sii points nmw
. Take (he Hocking Valley and Pan Handle
route to Chioaa-o aud tbo Nurtliwost.lt la, the
shortest by sUty-eix miles, giving paauengsis
tlio benefit of ' quicker time and lower rutes
J. W. DOHERTY.
E. A. Gen'l. Ticket Ag't.
E. A. Gen'l. Ticket Ag't. NOTICE
E. A. Gen'l. Ticket Ag't. NOTICE To The Stockholders of the G., McA,
E. A. Gen'l. Ticket Ag't. NOTICE To The Stockholders of the G., McA, & C. R. R. Co.
LL persons having snlmcrthed to the Oapl
Coinmlius Hallrnad Co, are lioitihy required to
fit till ntoi-.K 01 in uniiuwiiii, a
Me Arthur ft
make paymern tp
ie navment to tle iiecrntary of tlie'Omlipa-
nv, at hlsmllne In Linlllpnlis, Ohw, and parties
li'vlnir In Vinton county, Ohio, may make pay-.
mnt If mere convenient, to Danikl wili.
President of the Vinton Ooonty Bank! fntal
nientson thelrsnbscrlnlluns ns follows: , ;
A 4tlilnmlment of lOpercent.t oupr.Nfi'f
July 22,1872, ..... ' - . 'v
August 28. 1872. -- J ,1 " ' u 0 V 1.
AflthJnsralmentor 10piuL,on Or'Mina
Septemfioria, 1872. - -- " ..'-'-;;- ' J
A otn insiaimwn vi iu ior uuy .n v. ..vie
....... oa tana. . ' . - 't : 0 . w
A 7th Instalment oflOpereent, on or before
Oi!totwr28, 1872... ; ". "
An 8th Insfulrtientorl per ipenK,t)no before
A 2th Instalment of 10 par cen
10 par cent an or,
f-By order of ilKM of Plrentorst . . - .
'V'.' i .ai f f."
-ii.'.i' : 'i. :-. ..'.''1 v; ...!-,.". J
Bu6tne0s r Carte
: i d; b shivel,
A.TTOBKEY JLM X-jW,
' McARTHUR. OHIO. -
i Will attend promptly a. .cgnl business
entrusted to his cure in Vmum and adjoining
-ounties.- OrriCB In the Kerorilui-'HOllun.
j. M; MoQILLIVRAY,
A.TTOBN-EY j-T Xi."W
TTTlLlj attend promptly to any business
V given to his care and management in
invOnurU of Vinton and adjoining counties.
' IrriOB In the Court Honse. Uu Stairs. : , 13-tl
Q', T. GUNNING,
Aj . MoARTHUH, OHIO. '
OP PICK AT DRUG STORE, MAIN STREET
U. S. CLAYPOOLE,
' (Prsseentlng Attorney ef Vinton Oonutj,)
WILL practice in Ross, Vinton and adjoining
counties. All legal business entrusted to
his care promptly attended to.
"'"HOMER C. JONES,
ATTOENET jT U."W ,
' Y ; '; 'i1,AIITHUR1 OJIIO.';
yj Especial attention given to l liecolloctlon
VPFIUB 1st boob West of Dan: Will A Broa.
ofelalma. . . 18-ly
CHARLES W. GIST,
Attorney at Law aiii Notary Pule
ZALESKI, On 10,
WILL attend all legal business entrusted to
hlacare. ftunnly nf Blank Dreds and
Mortgages always on hand Orricn-No. 12
West Wing Bainbrldge Hlnck. . tl
J. VTi VARNEIl
: f-' '
THIS Hotel U In the most convenient par
ofthe city on FrontHtreet.between Mar
Ket ann jetremon. .
,', . ' . " if; '. - - ,
Corner Hla-h aud Slate Streets.
(Nearly Opposite Stale House
E. J. BL0TJST
TPHI9 HOTEL is furnished tlirougliout with
relv on the best treatment anil vcrv low bills.
a. all the ino.lern improvements. 4iipsis run
Street Oars pass. this Hotel to nml irom all
Railroad Depot. - . .
THIS Hotel, a fow feet from the Railroad
Depot and where all travelers upon all
I Inl. . 1 a Vxnm Ilia 1 ,111.1 1 irV.ll! f 1 V
MNIUIVnir HI.. IllClin. nml J"o ......
enlarged and thoroughly repaired, painted,
Ac, and la now in complete order for the re
ception o: guests. i-riTilu.wi von mm1
ntesiormeais. m-iehss uhesi
ii i 1 - .-L, !
- ISHAM .HOUSE,
fl, - I JACKSON, OHIO
Dr. I.T.HONAHAN. - Proprietor
THIS Honse, formerly tho Ishnin House, has
been thoroughly renovated and benutl-
ruily mrnisnen. Having superior inointies,
everything wilt be done to make guests com-
lortanie. laoie always suppnen wnu uesi
marketaffords. Nicely furnished Rooms nnd
cleanest Beds) Good Stables. Every eflbrt
made for the comfort of patrons. AlK-nnrges
moderate. i , ;
DRY GOODS &o.
JSTABLISHED 18 YEARS "
- '-xT. IB1. TOWETjL
" . j WB0LX8AM nml.KK IN
MY GOODS AND NOTIONS.
Front Street. , rorlsmouth, O.
i. F. TOWEtL Is aeont for several Mills, and1
his houst is besdqiiarU'rs for i.ittny desirable
mskes of Eastern Goods. All goods will bo
sold at Hie lowost possible price.
( lose ;asn nnyers, ust uiass rune, t raao,
vvnoissaie reamers ana rurnaccmen are par
ticularly invited to an examination of his stock
JB.. IE. HIG0INS & BR0.,
' Maaafaotarers of
MANTLES, FUUNITUBE, ' &c.r lie,
l..'l T.nfl A TT
6001) assortment of Marble-.roustanfdy op
:.ianU AH kinds of
v t;m etery. tror k .
.v.i Done to order In tho finest style 24
AMERICAN UBMEfGZD PUMP,
J;.!Tho Bostftimp in tho. World .
OUR Agonto report over . loo.noo worth of
proportyaved from Fire tliisunir by theui
lumps, being tho most powerful iilri'o-(iui'i'ips
n the World, al veil iS Nori-rrneslug.
Seb October number, mure 8W). also tlw Prcc
mlum I,Ut, piigea.iaof tlie Am, Agrlnuttili-irit,
This paper never deceives tho fni nieis. Hit
notice in February number. pugo45. Try one.
Il It don't do tho work claiuied, simil It hack and
get your iimney. tt we warrant our pumps to
(odo all tvpalaim for them onmr ftiri'iilais.i
Send for circulars or order to the Krldu-eunrt
HT Co., No OA Chambers Ht , .New York.
i An order for nine No. 1 Pumps secures nn ox.
elusive town. ageuoy. . ... . No 17-sr.
OMAniWAOE.-tlappy Relief for l'oxng
Men fnuii tlieeffeots ol Kriorn and Abuses
In early lifo. Manhood restored. Nervous
debility cured. Impediments to Mui-rlaim re
moved- Now method o( treiiiiuaul. tKc-uml
reinsr-UaHlciremeilies',- Boo leu1 hud ; Circulars
sent tree. In sealed enveloties. i i : . . . . . ' .
... . ..ulltl,, il.u.,ni I1.IAU
. . j.
In 1819, the .principal hank
ing institutions of the chance
kind in San Francisco were the
"Bella Union ,"."Verandif" "Nim
de Oro," and "Parker House,"
all situated about , the ' , Tlaza,"
and each employed a band of
music to lessen the tedious hours
of that rainy winter, and to
drown the noise of jingling' gold
and eilver, and the cursing ejac
ulations of the gamblers.' y
Many a sad : scene has taken
place within these saloonr-, that
chilled the blood ofrthe-lvhoId-en'
and is remembered wlih hor
ror. I once carelessly sauntered
through one of these places. My
attention was attracted toward a
person who had large piles of
gold before him. The staring
eyeballs, the SAVollen veins upon
his forehead, the ' cold sweat
upon his face, and , clenched
hands, told of heavy Josses.
Mingled exclammations of hor
ror and contempt would escape
him, and he seemed unconscious
of all that was going on around
him. His gaze was bent upon
the cards as if his life's blood
was the stake at issue.' In this
case his last dollar was placed
within the dealer's bank ; then,
with tho frenzy of a maniac, he
drew a long, ugly dirk-knife and
plunged it up to the hilt into his
own body, and sunk a corpse on
the tabi. A few rude jeers fol
lowed this act ; the body was re
moved, .and the game went on
as though nothing had happened
as though another victim had
not been added to the gambler's
damning record, or another man
had not died
He started with a. large stock
of goods, given him by his father
to sell on commission,' and the
father s fortune depended' on
safe return of the money so in
vested ; but, as usual with young
men, he indulged in the . full
liberty of unbridled license, and
while the ship stopped at one of
the South American ports, he
engendered the first seeds of
"play." But for a while after
his arrival, the : excitement of
trade, and the energy necessary
to accomplish a successful issue,
kept his mind busy. One day,
by appointment, ho was to meet
a mercantile friend at this time,
and, while waiting for his friend s
arrival, staked a few dollars up
on the turn oi . the i cards, when
the latent disease sprang into
life, and it carried him headlong
over the precipice, and ended in
ii.' x ! r ; i ii,-
ine tragic manner related.
mi ITI 1 , A a
ine "LNim ae uro was a
gambling-saloon on Washington
Street, opposite the El Dorado,
and, in 1819, was - the principal
resort of the disbanded soldiers
of the California regiments and
also ofthe soldiers who had been
engaged in the war with Mexico.
Behind one of the largest monte
banks in the room sat a man who
had won for himself honorable
mention, and an officer's commis
sion was given him for his bra
very at the storming of Monte
rey; dui, preiernng tiie climate
of California - and , Its "golden"
prospects to a more northern
home, ..ho embarked for 'that
country at the close of. the war
with Mexico! and, upon arriving,
ho opened a gambling-saloon.
The emigrants came in by thous
ands, and, two or three, nights
alter ha arrival, a young man
entered the saloon and seated
himself at the bank, and staked
various sums on the cards, until
he had lost nearly all the money
Excited ' by , tho game, and
maddened with his losses -Ji rc
cused the dealer of cheating .the
dealer replied sharply;; the lie
passod, and then the young man
struck the dealer a severe blow;
upon the face. ' Quick as thought
the sharp report of a pistol fol-
owed, and the 'gambler b clothi
nig was covered. with th.Q:young
nianV blood ho had' sh.hin
through. jhgc jight xsiiT
topm'vas sophf" Reared of thd
spectators, present, the door
closed, aud medical, ;attchd4nce
called in to aid the wounded
The gambler sat moodily over
his ; hank, running ', the small
monte cards through his fingers,
and perhaps thinking of the
deed just perpetrated, when the
wounded man gave a moan of
agony! , as the doctor's probe
reached the bottom of the wound.
The doctor inquired what State
he was from, and the wounded
man replied: , ',
The gambler raised his bead,
for it. had been along time since
he had seen a person from the
home of his childhoocl, and, Ver
mont being the name of his'na-
tive State, the mere ' mention of
11. i . i . 1 1 ' -
Hie name lnieresiea mm. -
The doctor next inquired the
name of the place where his par
ents resided, if he had any. The
wounded man replied:.
The gambler sprang to his
feet, his limbs trembled, and his
face waspale as death, for Mont
pelier was .the home of his youth,
and perhaps the wounded man
might have been his playmate in
childhood perhaps a school-mate--knew
his parents, broth
ers and sisters. '. He clung con
vulsively to the table, and, with
the contending emotions of rapid
thought and the weight of injury
inflicted, he' could scarcely keep
upon his feet.
"A stimulant was given to the
wounded man, and he was mo
mentarily relieved from that
weakness the body is so subject
to after a severe wound, when
the doctor inquired if there was
any friend in the city he wished
to send for.
' "Yes," he replied, "my wife.
She is at the City Hotel, on the
corner of Clay and Kearney Sts.
Tell Mary to hasten, : for I am
A man- was sent to bring his
wife. - ..
"Doctor," said the gambler,
"save that man's life, and there
is my bank and $10,000 in Bur
goyne, and you shall have it
The doctor felt the pulse of
the man, and probed the wound
anew. . The gambler . watched
him with the greatest anxiety
until the inspection was finished,
when the. doctor shook his head
in token of impossibility.
The gambler sat by the side
of the wounded man bathed
his head, and stanched the flow
of blood from his wound, until
the arrival of his wife. She
came,: accompanied -by : a few
friends, and as heroic women
bear their misfortunes,. . she bore
hers.! Not a word - of reproach
passed her words of cheerful
ness only passed : her . lips,; as
tears : coursed each othec dowb
her cheeks. . To her inquiry as
to the chances of her husband's
recovery, the doctor assured her
there was no hope whatever
that the, wound was mortal, and
that in a few hours the wounded
man must die. She ; sank down
on her knees, and invoked the
mercy of; a forgiving God upon
her dying husband. and! his mur
derer, ir--! '-:: .-
.' The gambler, knelt at the side
of the wounded man, and asked
his forgiveness for., the great
wrong he' had committed, and
also ' that. Of his afflicted wife,
which was readily granted.
"This,'! eaid he: "is for diso
beying the sacred : injunction of
my aged lather and mother. -1
have faced death a thousand
times, and still I have escaped ;
the balls of an enemy have
whistled past my ears - as thick
as hailstones and : tho bursting
bomb R8 exploded at my feet
StUl I have lived. 0 Godl and
for this 1 High above the red
tide of battle I have carried my
country's ensign", and that yon
for !me a name among men.
When hot one comrade was left
to toll '. of. the battles I escaped
flclmrt 1 . Why was I not killed
With , th AJI tW was
prp.d aud pleasing f; to ' man T
have had, and if I could recall
this last act oy living on nusns,
rtlAA.Mw in n . nnrki a rrravA
and. renouncing every proud - act
01CCU1UK, 111 iia.uivi a ."M
ol my life, I would do it I was
born in the same village with
that man ; we were born beneath
the same roof, and 0 God!
the same mother, gave . us birth 1
He must not die he is my
brother 1" ; And the : gambler
sunk down in a swoon upon the
tloor. . .' - ';
The wounded man raised him
self upon his. elbows; his glazed
eyes wandered about the room,
as if searching for some partic
ular one. ..j
. "Mary," said he, 'is. ny bro
ther William here,
The . words choked, in , his
throat-j-the gurgling blood stop
ped his .utterance, and ho sank
a corpse upon his pillowv;::
The wife knelt; again, but it
was beside the dead body, and
invoked the blessing of . God on
nis soul, .and lorgiveness for the
The gambler awoke , from his
swoon, staggered up to the wife,
and said; ;
i "Mary, would it were other-
wise, for I have nothing , to live
for now; the dead and dyimr do
not want anything in this world ;
take, this certmcate of deposit to
our aced father, and tell our
parents we are both dead ; but
oh I do not tell them how we
But before the woman could
reply, or any one interfere, the
report of a pistol sounded again.
and the fratricide had ceased to
live ! On the hill near Rincon
Point were two craves, a few
years ago, inclosed with a picket
fence, and one tombstone at their
heads, with the simple inscrip
tion "Brothers !"
A Hint for Bores.
Some time ago there lived a
gentleman of indolent" habits in
bussex, who made a business, in
the winter season, of visiting his
friends extensively. After wear
ine out his visit in his own im
mediate vicinity last winter, he
thought he would visit an old
Quaker friend, some twenty
miles distant who had been a
school fellow of his. On his ar
rival he was cordially received
by the Quaker, he thinking his
visitor had taken much pains to
come so lar to see him. He
treated his friend with great at
tention and politeness for sev
eral days, and, as he did not see
any signs ot his leaving, he be-
V W .. . . W'
came uneasy, but he bore it with
patience till the ; morning ol the
eighth . day, when he said to
him: I " ' ' .
"My friend, I am afraid thee
will never visit me again", ,
"Oh. ves. I shall." said the
visitor. "I have enjoyed my visit
very much ; I snail certainly
come again.": .
,'Nay said - the f Quaker, "I
think thee will not , visit me
"What makes you think I will
not come, again ?" asked the vis
itor; . .'. . ,
"If thee does not leave," said
the Quaker, "how; can thee come
again?,::, ,, ;: ; ;::
His visitor left. !
Queer Love Song.
Variety is the spice the rea
der. knows the rest and so as
some ; genius who : supposed he
was Jn love, has composed the
following song, we give it to our
readers. He calls it:
cuRiore bono or a lovm to hi sWcitriabt.
Your race, , your tongue, .Your wit,
8o fair, so sweet, , so sharp,
Tint bent,' , then drew, , then hit,
. Mine eye, 1 - mine ear, '" -mine heart.
To talk, ,
to learn, -i
your tongue, -.doth
teach, . ,
: to love,
with art, 1
doth rule, -
with skill, i
with hope, ;
doth feast, .
Vine eye, '
witn lire, -Yonrfaee,..
O facel-, .
Wrong not, ,
O tonguel t Owltl - ,
with cheek, . with smart,
vex not, ; i -wound not, ,
mine ear, ' r uiUeheart.
this ear, ' ' this heart,
shall bend, . ahall swear,
your tongue, your wit,
This eve, '
. bnaiuoy,., :
t o serve,
u irust, . -. r vo ir ,
, ) These lines may be read either
from. ; left to right, or, from above
downwards. - They .may also be
read in various directions. -, f ;
California buyd !:cahe-seat
chairs from Jamestown,' N. Y.
Can't Marietta compete for this
tradst ' . ; " '; '" ';:;';,
Greeley Resumes Editorial
The jfew York Tribune con
tains the following from Horace
;' "The undersigned resumes the
! Ail m si ' i -
eanorsnip oi tne z wane,-which
he relinquished on embarking in
another : line of , business six
months ago. .Henceforth it shall
be his endeavors to make' this a
thorough, ; independent journal,
treating all parties and political
movements with judicial fairness
and candor, but courting the fa
vor .and deprecating the wrath
of no one. If he can hereafter
say .anything . that .-will ---tend i
heartily to unite the wholfl
American neonle on t.h broarl
platform of universal amnesty
and impartial suffrage, he will
gladly do so.. For. the present,
however, he can . best commend
that consumation by silence, and
forbearance. The' victors in our
late struggle can hardly fail to '
take the whole subject of South
ern rights and wrongs into earlv
and earnest consideration. Since
he never "again will be a candi-
date lor any ottice, and is not in
full accord with -either of the'
great parties which have hitherto
divided the country, he will be '
able and will endeavor to give ,
wider and steadier regard to the
progress ol science, industry and
the useful arts than a Partizan
journal can do, and he will not
a W -
be provoked to indulgence in
those bitter personalities which
are the recognized baneof jour
nalism. , sustained by a gener
ous public, he. will dp his best to
make Tlie Tribune a power in
the broader field it now . contem
plates, as when human freedom
wtia m pern ii was in me arena
ot political partisanship.
"A CARD." HORACE GREELEY.
"NEW YORK, Nov. 6, 1872.
Samuel A. Nash. The gallant
fight made by this1 gentleman in
the last campaign entitles him
to the gratitude ' and esteem of
the Democrats and Liberals of
this District, and establishes the
fact that in an open, field and
a fair fight, Mr. Nash stands
among the ablest men of this
section of the State. : His defeat
was owing to want of organiza
zation in the new District, and
the vast corruption fund placed
in each county to control the ig
norant and unscrupulous camp
followers of the ' Administration.
Mr. Nash was comparatively a
stranger through the district, and
had not the time to make the
canvass complete. As far, how
ever, as he was enabled to can
vass, he , established . lasting
friendships and gained votes
from the opposition. His large
vote in Gallia county. running
several hundreds of votes ahead
of his ticket is a home' endorse
ment,' which Mr. Nash can carry
than can , his successful oppo
nent, the , victory so dishonestly
and disgracefully won. Logan
Sentinel. . , - "''.,.
A West Virginia correspond
ent says; Lincoln county. claims
the honor of having the most re
markable .case of longevity in
the State of West Virginia. .The
individual .alluded to is Mr. Si-
bas Uooper, who , was ;. born in
wuat is now ureeiioner .poijDiy, ,
on the 9th day of March, 1776 ;
making him one hundred ; and
six years old last March. , ;This
old gentleman lived five, miles
from Lincoln Court House.' , He,
makes .a trip to the Court House
about once a week; comes and
goes alone ; , mounts and dis
mounts from his horse without
assistance. . j lie is quicker on
foot than many, men who are
only fifty years old. , This , old
gentleman, in his youthful days,.
married . a , Miss Luc v. i Martin. .
who died on tho jBth of March
last, at the , ripe ,old , age of one,
hundred and ten years." ,
The " valuation of real ' and';
personal, property, ln.tne, unuea
States last year was, over $30,-
000,000,000. V V -' , ,
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