Newspaper Page Text
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PREBLE 0., 0lJI0f;TIi
.' '.. '
' ' ' .
II . . -i i . i. .;;." ii'. i J . . i .,.-,;!':: ...
f ;:.TA'NUAttY.;5i' 1865
Annura.-In . Advance. ;'
GRlS AT COMBINATION !
. MANUFACTORY "
' LIVERY STABLE
Ti yUn4erni(n(Hl kkscpt comnntly-on
hind Vll iliid of uHtiDi lnil or'', (i
t; le,) Hiicb fta tiuggira, (arritgei knii
(Spring Vgon; lf ever d'ncrijitioa o
' JtejHu'rivg and Repaiiit'tig
lne i k neat' nd ul)?'.nti&I manner
wtarrented frt irlve enliif satialnc'iou
Teria n'lo a carf be bought anywhere
jo the Wot ,
lie rcapacJkliy itititPi all to givo him i
all and xa.nine hi. .fork on hand and
in atiu 0xaimne lim stock on liund i
be iatin'tbt li-willf ilremr g.
lie would also ounce that baring
takeu the old ta oriuer.r occuniea by
John JVKtepheiis, ii hna opened a Livery,
fcliule'.Lwhwre he will he nfeaud tii accnm '
inAdaic, (til wbfc may. wieh to hire. Uor'ie;-j
Jiugeira, Jtc, on reasonable terms. Stable
llpcnn, and Feed for Uorsca of lYavo.cri,
lorier,"i;o.J slso uffordrd. Th(! patroniVge
of the public is respectfully solicited." ,
kCarriage Sliop'nt the old sKud on (Tlierrj
treet, lictwceii Main and iVoinerf: stable on
HaiaVeur the Nitiflnal IMcl.' V '
-i... ..... .... HEMRYECSLEft ' '
I t I..
Vf OR THR GROWTH, BKAtJTT AND
JII5EVATIOS OF THE H.OR.:
Frier 75 cti. vtr Btlllt. ,
Tin preparaiiea can
jfciw..iiitit( AJ4ci","V. '
. of its ei.fIIjK: ,
V" '. " eb
' jPkotogmpk sad read
- certificate f ".Mr.."Vni 2 .
Button kair rive riKT
.. and' 01 icR ia length
.j-ae4' Beret' Ambro
sia about 10 sgonlhi.
Photograph sad cer
tificate of Mrs. L. M.
Hail hair firs r ;iui-,
lens;tn uej the Aatbro.
i . ...
it I . w i v.i ,l,. ..UU e
7vn ehotofrspln tiusk rtou tiFU
hare been awarded iO . extend, the. taowl
edgef the isaiT ol' this wonderful dijOot
ery, Huiulrtd hare seen these Indies, aud
heard the facts from theirown lips. ' ' '
MvV H Wdll' " Testiraoulala',
' ' s-ee New York. V, 134, 16. 4,
Kaowiag poilirelytkat Reeves' Ambro
sia irodaced a keauiiful head ff ir for
Mrs; Xtasi Shepherd, of Brooklyn N. Y.,
1 was indu.ted, thcrebr, to are iuhoronebly.
1 Deeded something for say hair, it being
sbnrl nnd thin; had nsrd ooe.hall dozeu
oottles when I could phiuly notice ae in
crease in it tength,, -strength, sbd beauty.
An txp'eiiea'ce ot about two yeats has prV
ed a coiapl'.te success.. Uy hair is now, by
meatureuent. Jnrftti tin ucirin tengik
nearly reaching tbe float1. ' I haye allowed
aay photograph to proolaia ' the mirlti of
Jttt'tmbroia to the world.
' "! Mrs. WLLAt't MAXWELL.
. ' ,,'-All Hiilerpritiiig
Drijf tits Utb thn Photcgrtpl'i,
. -.4 AaD xm ion tm
'"Mttvtix JimbrtsU f 75 e. per
ii..' ,-. -Bottle.-' . -
TWggisti who my not brfour prepar
tfoS Will send for it if applitd to.
I1 .JB 1 "'"' v-.l-'i-'lTi' .t .
X 'PIMM AM ATI UN.;
rilHS andersigaed has jsst received ft larg
JL tktof rt'l '
I '4! : A ! r I t I 1 2 t i JI V i.J
Oi all kinds. Abo ae lot ef
Axn, ;ljt,,jtjlHrT u.jTsrki,
ODlktll. Irflflts. Itn't.
Anl ererytkUf wul!y kept fc that line
H V utiq nade . Urge tdjlitiuiis to Jktia
StoiJ4oTf J-5 ln''.'!''.f.il I
Qja9UAir3 & Earthenware.
hfrfr&XlilY H Titsll " operation. VnJ
u pKpurado i'aruiJt BiuiiD, Cacs,
ted CtuafEtaJs) pe.i)artity, c - -
Tbo above artiajea ,wm be sold at i
iiviMi Prices for rtsn, or approved country
fiiuce. Thankful for pa.it favors, s eon
. laa&Jice of patrouage is solici-ed.
eft. Store on West Main St., oa door
ffM af C. Vanansdal's store.
Giduon M;iler',pt ' VPrfoleCo., 0.' ('ourt
'.: ' ot Common lloi.
Hannah Miller end Petition for partition
etbora, der(e.,,;,,;j. A as'grm't t' dower.
The iald' Hannah -.Miller, widow, and
Michael Uiller, Phillip .Miller, Sally Kline
and George Kline her hasbuud, Catherine
Eikenberr and Uenry JSikenbery,' her bus.
band, William f Miller, Km ma Miller, and
Adam Miller, of Preble county, Wliio, Katy
Patten and John Fatten, I er husband, ct
Butler' cnuuty, Ohio; George Millar and
Hiram Miller, of Fulton county. Indiana.
Thw unknown children aud hf in) at law of
Fanny RiLehnrt,deekied, ol Howard coun
ty, Indiana; and Jacob Miler, of
count, Illiiioir, heir at law o"d lgl rep
rcsentntivea of John Miller, late of the said
canntf of treble, dacea.-cd, will take notice
that tko uil plain 'iff, (alio an heir at law
And legal tppri'scntu'.ive of laid decedent,)
in the 19ih day of December, A. I). 1?84,
filed bis pelilinn anii-.st thtm, in the office
of the Clnrli of the Court of Common I'lf ai
of the aaia counly of Treble, in wliih he
demands -partition of the landi of which
laid 'John ', Miller, died. ' leiled, to wit':
htr.. ... .
Ul" lul'are.1.ttra Mrcl' Vn fne
i , ... - . 0 . .
91, til tujrnauip ci, Ul range iu snm 1 rruit
ko'inty. 80 acrei, uml 3K eri adjoining it.
i d being in ak oblong square ok, and of
tueeaat aide or part or the nortkeait quar
ter of the tame section; and that dower be
assigned therein to the . aid Hannah Miller.
J nd the .luiJ .deteijilanll a'e further no
tified thaf, at the term i.f the aaid (tonrt of
Common, Pleat, nest to be bolder) in and
Im the aaid county ol Preble, the said peti
tioner rw II app y i'i r an order ot partition
and a.idiirnment of Dower, and tor such
oiher and furlhcr nets and oidera of said
curt be may be entitled fo under the law.
v , . FOOS A STKPUEN'S,
Attest: Atly'a for Petitiohur, .
II SdAitK. Clerk.
Dec. 22, ISCl-Gw. . - Pr.f.SU.OO.
viiv r ,xtr Preble Co. Com t
William A Long, pi ff. of Common ple.
others, dePts. J mcnt of .Doh.cr. "
Miirg.trct Long, widow, and Margaret S
Long, John W. Long and Nancy C. Lon ,
heirs and, legal n prerentntires of John
Aong, late of Preble county, Ohio, deceased,
nnd Kilni D. Lon ;. .lumen B Long, Albert
A. l.pn.i!, and William 1. B Long, minor
children and heirs nt law of Jacob S. Lotig,
lte ot said-omnty, dee. mod, who wne an
he r and Jejul representntive of ?h d John
Lont, doceaced, will take notice that .the
pUiuiiff', .on t,he 27tn day of December, A.
U. 18S4, filed his pet'tion ng.iinst Ui'in in
the oHice or tbe clerk ol tb t.jurt ot Com
mon Pleas of the jad county of Prsbte, in
whiih 'said petition, aid pUintiH de.aands
partiiton ot ijj Hires oi mini sitiutea in
said county, and bt-i'tg all ot the north west
quavtf r- (except two ncrs in the sou'h east
corner tLeieof) of section SO. in township!
4, cf rant'e S, east, 'of which tha siiid Joi.
' Long dl'-d seized' ana thatibwer be assign.
ed therein io the said .Vnr'Turet Long.. .
And the soil defendant are also furikni'
.....'C,l .t... ...I A .,....., J
iiuiuivij viiab ui...iim v'.iui i uj A'Urainow.
Ptaa'tcitVrt"bo-hiWeVi in and fut1 the said
county of -PreWb. the ulaiMl ff wilfisk n
order .of ptifituirt' lif saiiT land, and thut
doircr be us'igieJ thSroin pursuant to tkjo
slctnte, fnd for such oilier orders and nets
or said eiiort n he mfiy be te-tfly entitled
to lu An prcmisce. " : "
' . WILIIAM K. LOXCr.
'' 1 1 By Focw Sttrni-ss, his iU'y
Aite-l; Hi-ia.Shixk Clerk;
59. U6l-:w. Pr.f $--
Dison taia Exwulor, of tlel
last will hnd I'-slnment of I
David Davis, dei'd, pl'S., V
Levi Davis, ct. al , dcfis. J
IN pursuance of an. order granted by the
Preble county Probate Court, iu the
above cause, 1 will offer at publio auction
on the premise: in Somirg towuship, Pi "Me
county, Ohio, . (
On fyturjay, the 28th oJan'y, '65.
.it 1 o'clock, P. M., of said day, the follow
ing describ d real estate, situate in Preble
county, Oh:o; tr-wit: Buingone hundred
an t eighteen acres of land off of tbe east
bido of the nonh-eist quarter of section
number one, in township nnml er six, (6) in
rua?a number to (2,) east, 4a. Appraised
'f i ,
Also, the west half of the north.east quar
tet of teolion h inber fifteen (15 ) in town.
siuu. number six () in range number two
(2.) east, &., excepting about twenty-five
acres oS' of the north eed of said tract, and
noitb of the Snmdep and Jacksonbnrg road,
hereto told and conveyed to Thomas B.
Jfilikin, containing, after deducting said
excepted portion, "fifty-five" acres, more or
less. Appraised at
Also, a part of the north west quarter,
section number fifteen, township six, . ange
two, east, Ad., beginning at the north-east
corner of said quarter, theace south 84 J
doreea srest, on the said line 34 poles;
thence south 46 dcgrees.tn&t 26 poles; thence
south t!5 degrees, east 8 poles; ihesce sorth
79 degrees, . east II poles; thence north
degrees., west 27 poles to the Dlac- of be
ginning, containing three acres, two roods
aud twenty-six poles of Isnd, and being
part or lands ot Which Hie said David
Davis d?$d seized. . Appraised at
STkmh or Sil.r. One third of the rmr
t l chase cash in hand, one thud in one and
thercsftue in, two years from the day of
saie, aetarreti paymen's to, near interest
from day of sale,and bo sec ured hy mo.-tgnge
on the premiees., , " , ,
:' ' . 'DISON DAVIS-,.' ,
. Ex'r of )avid Davis, dec' J.
Fp"-s t rcniF.Ks, Alt'ys fjr petitioner,,
Deo. 2!). 1864, Prf $14,00
LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE.
Th Bdiieagd haa boen .My prnintd
Admiiistr&taKOf the Estate ol'S'lle-irspni,
late of H.trii .township,' Treble cfuty',
Ohio, deceased. .'...
1 -'JACOB Hirj-EJrtAdm'r.
' Fens & "nmcus, Atty'r -I "l jtlM&
' Dwe. 23, 3.
... . . . .
,; : 250,000 ; , '
WATCFIBS, CHAINS, DIAMOU h
-. - I ;.!KlNa, to;,
' ; ; td 11H OTIk i i 1 !:'
dksitlLLlUS VOLLAKM "
'All to ss sold for"
Wllhout regard to yalae 1 1 Not to h vpai J
. for unul yon kaow what yoa are
to receive 111.
.t ri .. .' ;
HpUndid List f ArliiUtlt A'l h k ,
Bvldor On Moliar Buck I II
63 dents' Cold Hauling-
case Watehes &( to $160 ea
150 Ladies' Gold and en-
am'dicase Watohts ... IS T8
tOO Gents' Huntiug.case
. Silver .Watches 7B'
200 Diamond Rings t3
Gold Vest and Neck
8000 do. do.......... 4
2000 Gold Band Bracelets .
J0U0 Chased G' Id Bracelets
1300 Chatelaine Chains k
7000 Solitaire and Gold
2000 Lava and Florentine
Brooches .., 4
liBOO Coral. Emer Id and
' Opal Brooches 4
S000 Mosaic, Jet, Lava, A
Florentine Ear Drops 4
7100 Coral, Emerald and
' Opal Em Drops ...... 4
4300 California diamond '
Breast Pins ,.1 AO.
90 Gold Fob and Vest
Watch Keys 2 it
. 8 '
. M .
4000 Fob and Vest Ribbon
' Slides. ". $S
5000 Seta Solitaire Sleeve
, .Buttons, otHds, 4c.... 3
S00O Gold Pencils, 'Jkiia.
blee. fec 4
inOOO Min ature Lockets 1 60
4000 Jo. Mugic Spring ... $:t
SOOOtiold Crosses, An. ... 1
S000 Plain Sold Kings ... 4
6000 Chased Gold Rings... 4
10000 Stone Set k 3ignet
Kings ...J g
10000 California Diamond
- Hint's ; $2
7600 Sets Ladies Jewelry
IIO0O Gold Pens, Sili.r
Extmsion holders k
'0000 Gold Pens and Gold
Mounted holders S
I 5000 fJotd Pens and Gold
Extension holders ... A
6000 Silver Goblets aud
Drinking Cups S
SMI Silver Castors IS
'.'030 Silver fruit and Cuke
UOOOdoa Si.verTea Spoons 10 to fit) S it
;iuo uoztn Bilvr iabla
. 8t)0.jns aud Forks . ... $20 to $40 ,,
lq conseiittence of the great stegnstion
ef.tisdo in 'the manufacturing districts of
Ingland. through the war having cut off the
s ipnly ot cottof, a lnrce nai,titv of sluf
able Jewry,. o-iginally intended for 1he
English Market lias been tentoff for Sale in
'aj' O'jn'.ry, on must bt.soM at my tier
i'i?' . " ' "
trn.lcr these clrcnmatarcfs. ABRAKDJLf.K
4 CO., aoting as Acen( for the principa
t'nropenn mannfnctureri, have resolved up
on a Gkkt Gikv DisiRieCTiox, subject to the
(.MUll K'A I L8 nnminefach article and
its value, are placed in SEALED ENVEL
OPES, und well mixed. On of these en
envelopes will be sent by moil to any address
on receipt of ').b cents.
J 11 Articles Sold at One Dollar eachj
tcithout regard M 'due
Va receipt of the Certificate, y ml' see
what ton are going tehave, and the. is at
your option te send the Zollar and ta be
aiticle or not. Purdhuscrs may thus obtain
a Guld IFatoh a Diamond hing. or any ist
of Jewelry on our list for ONE DOLLAlt,
and in no case can they get less than one
dollar's wor h, as there arc no blanks. The
price of Certificates is as follows : '
lne for 2ieeti
Five for $1
, Eleven, for 2
Thirty for , X. 6
Sixty.five for , io
One hundred for , 15
AGENT3 will be allowed ten cents on
v ery certificate ordered br then, provirtnd
their remittance, aineunts to One Dollar.
Agents will collect I.i cents for vry Cen
titiraie, and remit 15 cents to us either i.
cash or Pottage Stamps
,h I T)yVvn iTw im :
Kl& li? t v C '
October ST, 1864-801 - ...
-. . avsiv.
" ' ' 1-5 -v A
[From the American Messengor.]
For a Ladies' Soldiers' Aid
We do not come with h sound of the dram
. And fife to the battle-Sell,
Nor do we stanl in the halls of our land,
. . . . , For tbo wounded' aod sick to plead; '
But company laiice.rs we '
TUirelstifrsaWlrait to-day- '
And though small eur siasl, for the suffer
We will use, the lance we may. .
'Tis a peaceful spear which we brandish here,
Befitting n woman's hi. nd;
For its only strife it with want, so rifo
In our loved, war-stricken lurid.
It has an eye for those who 1 io
On the so'dior's couch of pa'n
And its poll t so small, ' Jet keen withal,
Koi- will they its work disdain.
To that blessed laud , where those conquer
Who liave fonght with self and sin,
And have gained the palm, through the
blood of thu l.nnib, '
May ench of B9 enter in;
fiul mar we and they whom we aid to day,
Th u jh on earth we ne cr mny in?.it,
For aye in our Lome, where no sin cai come,
Dwell iu Jesu-i' presence sweet.
[From the Cincinnati Enquirer.]
BY F. C. BIGELOW.
A yonnj wife fsir, .
With go Idea hair, ';:'.
Wipes the warm tears from out hor eves'
; . And she alone,
Mnkis sob anil moan
As husband to lbs buttle hies.
TiJ'ngs am brou-ht
Ol bait-e fuu. lit
In hostile Georgians plains afur,
Tbe loss was slight,
Aud vuuquiali'd qui.e
Vi as th' enemy in lit Ids f war. ' '
. ... Aptainn"''----
Wrote home in jJop,
"My company has lost but one,
It's bones no et
Upon the crest I
Of hill where the light hud begun."
His comrades ioiu,
, . ,!n one short mooii
Forgot the very n.itnc he b rc,
But a w'.l'e fair, ; ;( .
With go'den hair, , ,
h.il! now Ism lieut him evv.r more!
Sighting a Trunk.
011 Governor W.-. lias many
laulialile btoriciJ told of him. 1
rtti(ti)tKr ecdinir him onco in u
Ktat! of mind usually culled wratli.
Tlic cirtunistuiiccs were us fol.
'flit? Governor, returning lomc
Irom a tower to tlie uoitlietn part
of tlio state, put up for tlio night
at h hotel in the floBtifhiu an J
beautiful village ol lMiicciou, hitt;
ated'on the Fox rh'er. The next
nioruliiv, utter arriving at Lome,
ho Uigcoveru'l thut he liatl left his
trtiuk at the liotnl, twenty miles
ttwuy.- llo just then euw cue of
his neighbors going to Princeton,
uml In his most pompous style tt'
quested him to 'cull nt the hotel
and see if there was not a little
trunk there belonging to him
'Yes, with pleasure,', replied the
kinrl and obliging neighbor.
When ready to return, he found
his tvagon heavily loaded; the
ttuiik proved to be a large rd
well filled traveling trunk, quite
heuvy, jnd it wits quite certain, on
the principle of antecedent probiu
billtlef, that lie would never get a
cent for hi ttouble; bo, Bia'ngtlmt
it was safe t the hotel, he drove
hnmei As he approached the resii
deuce of the Governor the latter
1 went out and rperied the gate, ex-
i , ii.a t mi ii L" rt'r 1 1 ill rc to r ic
I f. ., rpi. f...
. lUiAIM lUlv 1 11 w U wi JL iJ inn
mw told hifii he was not coming
tii. ; '
'But' says the Governor, 'did
yon not get my trunk?'
'No, yon didn't ask me to get it.'
Did not? What would you cull
it I asked you?' thundered the exi
'Why, you asked me to look and
see If it was there. I did so, vd
yoir will find it safe there any -day
by 'just driving over to IMnceton.
Good day, Governor, go day'
Sui&eo it to say the Gv.ernor
did not ask that neighbor to do
any more errand for him.
The oyster is indeed a queer
fish. We have long hosrd of the
oyster in love, but it is f r the last
tew weeks and tbe Berlin papers
to te&ch us that there m snch a
thing aa tho oyster on. tho Spree.
But a fact it la that the delicious
bival ye, ia to be found in that Pruti
Speaking but Once
A STORY FOR BOYS.
1 Two gentlemen were riding to
gether in hack, the other day,
when the name ot a yoiiug lawyer
of good tulcnts and ptomlso was
mentioned, upon which the elderly
gentlemen said: ' ". ,
'That is one of my boys.' '
i 'Tee,' was the- rtply, rl havo un
durstoou so.' , '..
The elderly gentleman resurnod:
'Some twenty years ago, I was vis.
King my brother in Worcester
county, and just as 1 wns about re.
turning home, he said to me, 'Lon t
you want a boy?' 'Yes,' I euid, 'if i
1 can get a good one.' 'Well,' said !
brother, 'I've got one if there j
ever was one. I've got a boy Ihat'nn
doem t need aycikinij to bat once..
'I took the hoy, und after lie had
boen with me three iiioii'lis, at
tending school, I usked him how
ho bhonld like to come nud live
with mo. llo said he Hhoiild like
it well. I asked him if tiny ne
had uiiy claim upon him for
was uh -'orphan. He replied 'No.'
'Fiudinz iillenviird that a gen-i
tlbinan in Worcestor county pre
teituitiLT to havo such a claim
told ttie uoy that Ho had better go;
and see h'ni.aud havoit ull settled.
lie went, un.l matters were an up ,
i .I... .......il i .-
iiiiieu, uuti auuii iciuiiivi iu
live with mo.
'One day ut tho examination of
school in our district, the conii I
mitteo. who was a clergyman, cuinei
to mo with tli inquiry, 'nltat l
wui go,ing to do with that boy?'
Oh,'" said I, 'I suppose ha will
learn somo trado.' He oughtn't to
do that,' said the cdnmittle. 'He'll
never be contented. 11c loves lus
(iooks too well.'
rheso few . .wo.ds set mc to
tikin;, aud 'I finally said to
Johnnie: 'Wouldn't you like to fit
lor college? If you would, I will
liolp yu.' otrirnTe'nTcf ho would
liko it very much, but. he had no
mean, after being fitted, to tako
him throuirh. 'Well,' 6uid I, 'if
you do uot wish to 6tii'Iy, ycu had
better learn some trade. Jonnnie
selected a trade, and I found him
i r ....l l
a goon master in u . wun wnotu
he crved hii time.
Fiuding that ho kept at his
hooks ut the eloso of his appreu-
llCC'SIjlp, 1 Siuu ro in iiiaster, u
vou will take hold with me wc will
. . , ' T . I i I - flfi
JVIIU I III1U 1 W I VMI'i. v'-'-aw.
My proposition was agreed to. Afi
tor a onr or two in tho higii
school, Joliunio was admitted to!
college, and iu duo time graduated
wilh credit to lnniselt and ins
friends, and I am not ashamed to
call him av loy.'
Boys, 1 have written thcdufowi
lines so that this fiu.t may not bo!
loj that at least old boy has bd
come an educated, highly respectecl
and promising young'mun, because
he was known as a'bou who titan t
need speakirg to bul once. I know
this young man well, aud I regard
him with great esteem. Nor do I
believe he will ever be left to
grace his kiud benefactors. Wil!
you not try sud be like him? Coiu
A Snake Story.
'During the Florida war,' said
one ot a party of non-commissioned
officers, 'I was in the American
army. One day I shonldored my
gun and went in search ot game.
In passing through the swamp I
paw something a few feci ahead of
nie, lying upon the ground, which
had every appearauce of a log, it
being some torty feet in length,
and about a foot in diameter. So
positive wns I that it was nothing
but a log that I paid no attontiou
to i; the fact is I would have
sworn before a court of justice that
it was a log,. und nothing else.
You see I never heard of snakes
growing to such huge dimensions,
ami the fact is I never should have
believed it if I hath Well, between
nie nnd the log, as I took it to bo,
was a miry place, which it was
.necessary for mo to avoid. I there
tore placed the butt of my gun on
the ground before tno, and spring
ing upon it, lit right on too of
what do you siippose?'
A boa-constrictor,' said one.
What then could it havo been?'
asked a third. -
'J-ust what I supposed it to le
a I'g,' euid the wag.
tjr llow exhilarating it is fo'Tio:
gmld".iily lo'i-ed in a prison cell tori
the nizht, and released tho follow.
ing morning With the comforting
rtplv to your1' iuflniry,.' 'You are
the wrong man' 1 ' '" '
Cory O'Lanus on Family Affairs.
per month; keeping their blessed
Irm constantly etnp'oyed like a be
niy sieged garrinon repairing breeches,
their unfortunate pa-paying
would he u good idea, but 1 cotildn t
bc'fid u metuhc shooiuaker to carry
jand tea kettles, t oppor-bottomed.
. XT 1 t a.
ne iiiiven i un'i ii. r-i.
Copper ( ran in my hoed ntthe
time thut U'l'akc called mo a cop
This wa? tlio origin of tho term.
1 It is a good thing fora man to
pa attention io his family .,
I'rovided be has one.., ,
Wurriod men generally nave. 8o
have I. s
It Is the natural consequence of
getting married. '
Families, like everything elf.e,
are more expensive tbun they used
to be. Shoes and clothes cost a
siglit, nowft-daysV'a&d' Children
havo mostly good appetites.
Mi no havo.
I3wys will be boys. They can't
help it. They were born so. It ie
their destiny to tear their trowsers
and wear out two paits of boots
out currein'y under strong convic.
tion that thero is nothing like 'loa
thor to wi-ar out.
I tried coHper toed boots on my
heir. The copper wore well, and
1 havo nn idea flint cjni.fr boots
Mrs O'L. ulso became attachd
' t'opper, and thought it would he
an imr roveniont and save sewing
if boys pantaloons were like ships
i he suggestion was a io. i,
i... i.-.l ..nt '
Mrs. V u. is a niannginif oman.
3ho makes trowsers lor our sou,
Alexander Themistocloe, out of
mine, when I've dono' with them.
He cau get through three pair to
my on?, ordinarily, ana
obliged to wear out my clothes
faster than I used to, to keep him
supplied. , .
I f.iico suggested that it might
be witbiu thu mouroeR pf art and
Industry to make him a pair out of
Mrs. O'L. said popitivoly thut it
couldn't be done.
It would ruin
qniry that new cloth for the pur
poso' could have beeu bought for
about two dollars.
I vitell Mr, O'L. -
I vcimn ui iu ion Mia. j xi.
reeling a triumph of .male foresight
.wvwe V " - -
she wanted to know if I had ask
the price of "trimmings,
Trimming wore too much for
I I havo been aVuid of trimmings
Triramins I suppose.
buttons and things,
Iu addition to clothes, the scion
of our house runs up other ex
But what is the expense comi
. She cone uded it was cheaper1
cut up a pair I had paid
I aubacouontlT found upon inr
pared w!th the joy a fa.her IuoIp,'
when after a day's laborious exen
. . .i n i:.. ...tit,
Ci.SC Ul. llie UlUCU, n icaiuuj; nun
ucn. he returns to his domes
tie retreat, and is met at the gate
by a amihng cherubim,, who In
tones that go to his fond parent's
heait, and make him fi.rgct his
troubles, meets him with
'Hollo, pa, give mo a penny.'
Your hand iubtuictively j-oes to
the seat of your affections, your
pocket, and draws forth the coveted
coin, which is promptly invested
in molasses candy.
Too Happy. A uewlyiraarried
man says that if he had an inch
more of happiness he could not
possibly live. His wife is obliged
to roll him on tho floor and putt
. . .. . i ,
him with a shingle every day to
keep him from being too hnppy.
'Walt till he has been married
year,' comments our Fiend, 'and
ho will probably feel like pattiug
his wife with the shingle, uud that
not lovingly.' , .
taf A carpenter who was always
prognosticating evil to himself, was
owe day upon tlie rooi oi a nvoi
story huilding, upon which had
fallen a rain The roof being slip
pery, he lost his looting, and as be
was descending towards uie caves,
he exelaisied: 'just as I told you!'
Catchlnr. however, in the tiu
spout, he kicked off his shoes ard
Waited u place of safety, from
which he thus delivered himself:
'I ktiow'd it; there's a pair i f shots
gout to thuiidi-r. '
; What is the inoft fcti-attot a1
I II- :,. ,1 I . I 1V....1...7 ". I. u I'. .,!..,
. .. .
""z"'e- ,, , , ,- ,
I When you. see await, you
in ay take- it' W grttrted -thathls
l0 ccnlHto the posaibilitv of
.. . . . y
Sir William Napier was one day
taking a long, country walk near
Freshford, when he met a littlo
girl about five years old, sobbing
oyer, a broken bowl. She hutdj
dropped nnd broken It in bringing
it buck from the field, f which,
she had taken her father's dinne?
in it, and the said she would btj
beaten on ber return foe haying
broken it; then, with n sudden
gleam of hope, she Innocently look
ed up into his face and said
But ye cau mond it, can't ye?' :
Sir William explained that h
could not mend the bowl, but the
troublo he could, by tbe gift of a
sixpence to buy another, lloweror,
on opening his purao it was empty
of silver, and he had to make
amenJs by promisiag to meet lila
little frieud at the snrne spot in the
same hour next day, and to bring
tho sixpence with biro, bidding
her, meauwhilo, tell her mother,
she had seen a gentleman who
would bring her the money forthi
bowl next day. The child, entire
ly trusting him, went' on her way
comforted. On hii return home
hfl fAlltul on Invlfoflnn onrfftr
y m t0 dine in Blith the fBu0Winff
evening, to meet some one whon
ho specially wished to see. Ho
hesitated fur some little time, try-
giving tho meeting . to his little
friend of tho broken bowl, and of
still being in time for tbe dinner
party in iJath; but findine'thl'
could not be, ho wrote to deoliha
ccontiii2 tie .invitation.' oiiUh
j pgjj of "pre. engagement '
to one of bla family, aa he .
j cannot diaappo'iut he
he dli so.
trusted me so impilojtly,"
A Good Word for Lazy Folks.
. . ,r
!.'.'....? .VT ,5 .
DOU, l 110 IUUUU "
" " "u.c,f "",u 0Ofttru'
.Itmer who tnonit an iron m.
.It is sail that wo aro indebted'
for tlio important invention in 4h:
steara etigino termed hand gkr,'by"'
wnicQ us vaive tLeocm arewOTxr
ed by the machine itself, to an idle'
boy uamed Humphrey i'otter, who
being employed to story and open
a valve, saw that1 ho could save
time, in consequence of the general
movement. If this anecdote be
?. fi fc" P? That
ti.. ni.0 pnit. rki u
! gf mPj V f " ra'ht ' vrj
WUIS Ul IUO uiuuti Ul. (Uu
Titrivance, not the result of accident
, l... . i . . .
uui ot ouscrvmion aua sncceasiul
wonli.' add a worj of testis
raony in favor ut lazy folks. Tho
ctut iron plough, that has madena
fho greatest ugriculttiral nation on
earth, wuj the invoutioa of a bar-,
room loafer. Ho used to sit all
day by tho fiie. carving- turioue
things out of iotutoos with hi4
knife. One day he reuimfoctareil
u model of a mould bourd, that at
chine might bo made that would
answer a hotter purpose than the
old fushi mod wooden contrivance.
Tho result of this potato whittling-.
was tho irou and a'eel plough.
Shoes formerly wore all sewed but '
tne nceis. Uno Saturday a lay
i nnnrrntieu 1..H-1 n ..i .. l .
"ri"""" mm u jiau iu uiuail dq.
lore he could go homo. To save,
time he pegged tho whole- sol on,'
nud they wore longer than if thev
had bciti scared. After this more:'
ticuvy boots wore pegged UOj
A merchant raWiig tnt
from hiti counting-house to get hie
lunch, was impe ded in bin progreisj
l.n i r.,.A .olil.
by a poor man with a whwl bar
row. In his excitement, the irier;
chant told the man to 'go with bit
wheel barrow to no matter where,
Pat looked round, and curtly re
plied, Maybe, your Honor, w
should bo more in your Honor't
wav there than here.
seu'My sou,' said Sprigglea ae.
nior to Spiiggles junior, thinking;
to cnllghteu the bty on the propav
g&tion of the hen species, my son,
do you know that chickens come
out of egg?' Do they?' said Sjirigt
gles, 'I thought eggs came out of
chickens.' Thus ended the first
lesson. '.. ' '''
In n action, lately. Mi
JatniB said it Isimntahla
thing to m6 'Ivo titijura in tha
Sffi, Hew a couple of infant sta
tuik out of a log, ;t you ouId have
a representation u ihe hahes lit
the wood.' .sjj i,.,