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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, February 15, 1866, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038222/1866-02-15/ed-1/seq-1/

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Shi itttnn $tt&ud
W, E, & ( A. W.. p IS A 1 'A' (A 3 ,
U 4trttcuBriUu'ipK. East -of pier,
lit r f i I i !
One year, .
(...A... 1 (1
fcijjut uionuis,
Four jiwutb,. ....'..:'...'
Partuw.e in "advance In all cast.
i if l I
1 )
n Co
k. t.iN,l.,
yk Col
r v., , . I
Constable and Constable.
...... . .
A .' .'II
A I H,
I. Vv
T tLIi atlund promptly t" Mil huMnln-
i V ' UUxtril to 1 1 r euro, In Vinton km. I Atli
n coalition, or en of Pe lotirti. of iliu T'h
JtidluiBi dirt., end 'ii tl .('" nit cotiit of ih'i
D. 8. tor I lit tilhmiii.lhtrict) I lliiin. (biiu.
at-ainrt tliu oven:inei t. I't-nxinurt, I t m ') ai.,
ni i-'.lleciH I. . janltt' '
V HT- - Ill-It vvo
A T 1' li N Y H A i' L a W, j
McArtliur, Vinton County, Ohio, 1
ll in tinir ckiiMii vinlon Alhi'i ,.im
XuHl) 'liK'kiiiij. inliitj"lnilif.'i tinlioi, I'nrt to
tiUr ai'miii n g ven to tin colln-Cnni of mihlior.
laimit for pit,rlcn. hoiuitic. arn'Hra i iy
tt , a(flni i ho U 8 cr uhlo, huludi M.r-
PHllR IK AD Ki rIH (t or
" AlC'IKS, (MK KS,
J -J W xJ Li i I .
Musical Instruments,
r i tin o..' I:. .. i '
' ' Mil KT b
I J I I1.1UN(J,J
Goods, Tors
Mrs. Maggio J. Dodgo, . ;
Rl'SI'yi Tt t'l.LV .i.ii"iii fo io thu mini,
ot Mo A i hr r and vicinity t. at rli Iikk
jn. npiiml,a( her r! l jno :
larue mil el. gi'!tc f,l sun U i f
ONNK'IVS, ' , ,. IIAIS.C.'3.
. . HOODS cc. hr.
ar an iiuh, an ot wmolt will ho nohl itle ap
iot wrnnn. noTon in mn SI J lJJlr.
M I LL I N EirYTl"
Mrs. E. B. Pugh,
ONKdwi eaat of tlia M K t'liurcli. ir ion-
tanlly riceivlrr new Midi lion; to her largo
rook of
.... . PLUMES fBUCII I S. . .
. ' ' . 4ti. iu:
Tfirloff In lir i nirloy a lull fore of txpar
Jaattil twUtaiiie k),u i wa'l I'rinmi.wl to
roroi'I ami neatly Call and ; her took
anH h iBvitivrl re'v.t-Sin
Kinnsy, Bundy & Co.,
n a n ia ju s ,
JKio. (.'. ii, Oulit. '
SOLI Clf tha arc. nutM ot htiinoi. nn nanil
indi vdolm.f Jnckunii. Vint-m. ami i.iljolh
irtf conntii'K ieairi in fiiliatnin.' uiciiritnt
Money and fniii make I'dlltt'iintia In 'l purtn
of the u.iuinry, and remit pr-wot'd pinnipil)
n ilia day aawei re'ttrnt. ()..vo.n,n IiImoii
lltie and rpvniim.' lWi iliiy on bund ami
forma. f:fliitiirt palil mi finm ii,nit
Kti otioi tuua : II 1. 1. tu, muti. l'lCMidum; II
Iliiady, Viuu r.-cxidiiiit; T V Kiniu)' I VI ii i;
"m Kinm-yj K B l.uiwiuk; a Ain-tir; .1 l
t'tara:-! ' Hnrlc: ! I, .d's, l . i 'Io,..
Brown, Mackey, and Co.,
Wholesale lirocei'i.
Ko. 22 Paiut street, Cliillicotlio, O.
1 c.n(iinPi is u' Bl.Mrliiir and nroullU
Afi. mKci-nntry, are rai-bDvi'nilv lnvin.1 to
all and examine uur Muck voni-milon .f cvart
thing in tht movury line. liieii u aill i-ll a
low aa the lowei-l aiid ab f uixla wnrianted to his
Jn.it roproreiito.l. Hi-f.ir' pilroha ing eVo
whjje yon- will du well to call and e n. a wo
win for yon induct'inenta not To be lie i. en
No 91 Paint tret,t'hilliootlie, 0.1 dour onth
of M Koll'a (iuoniKro ore. rle-21 m J
Corner Sixth and Elm Streets,
Cincinnati Otm..
Terms 5ii:,UO per Dh);
OMNIBUSStS carry i. f eLJr o and
frou tlia cary. Pamotnrftra can take tho
treat cr at the Little Miami ai,d M A 6 It K
aapot, tu Ihe corner of Kmirth and Walnut "t.
Only fnpr qnre frtm tlij. h-m-ui. .Iwa-n
M. & C. R. R., TIME TABLE.
T'I l h.nlf 3rd laiS, Irnit ewid
A leate Slntii nn . ami'd aa follua a :
rhillioothp. ,
Cin. Furuscc,
namdpti, .
Morthur, i .
Vinton Furnncpi
Znle.sk i.
Hope Station, .
Night Ex.
8 25 a m
0 55 a m
1 15 p iu
2 49 p ni
3 15 pm
3 2S p m
3 40 p m
i' hi p m
11 05 p in
2 22 ni
3 40 a 111
4 02 a ni
4 14 a m
4 26 a, m
4 3 a in
4 51 a in
8 27 a m
XirM Ex.
' 7 00 p ni
10 48 p ni
41.04 pm
11 18 pm
11 30 pm
,11 42 pin
-12, 04 a- m
I 1 27"a tu
. 4 40 a m
8' 45 a. 111
4 07 p rn
7 47 p m
' " 001NO- WI ST.
. etatiom. Mail.
Marrlotta, 6- 35 a in
Hope Station, 10 29 a m
&!!17,.k,V' ' 10 43 m
Vinton Furnace, 10 67 a tn
McArthur( , t , n 09 a m
lamdeiu r....lla.m
Lin. Furnace, j ;r,u-49 a m ;
Chiliicothc, 116pm
.Loveland, , '4 40 pm
Clncliinati, 5 60 Din 1
. 1 raiim connect at iihiij.-u
to and from Portnti-onlh .
rilh .MuiI 'miti .
1 H.r as
iBiqp, ohtuiiiinK. tou. mh.
n.lilitr n. tin ...... AP
11 wrihorM, and .on-lin'ir n
kit DOLL.ia..htll rutaira h Vit., krnuI
if j . ' .: . u i: I ) ' : ;,f ' .'
" ' .... -
, V. , A A A . rtl . . A. A A , V7rf II . ,. A
r r m i - a i . ja jhk I wm w-r. am am r r i mn t ' m. i av k. a a. i
ii HV n IBM II : M II In n JJ t l: i., IB. . H M 0 !U It
7 ('
M. & C. R. R., TIME TABLE. Poetical.
[From the Waverly Magazine.]
UIiph nil ii round urcmn iTurlc jnd drear,
A; il sntli.es wttJes on llit-lii jirt. '
v i w a n tinil v it'tt liediii
T'MTii.-h and tvf.tinir tin-
" iiiiwir ,,' .
ti'lKlfl- !iUi;ut;
liniif tunics to ii on sro iVn whi
Al.ilwhl.iM'is oficlc-tial thii:tf.t. - .
' ' " ' ' ' I i ' ' . .
- v '"' tin" ml.:tl jjrrow.';rrliii and jrrav
W'tlh mi iitfrle mst tti.i'; jriinf,
.' i the 1'i.tnroslil r on my ,;
T vt)o ai il v In us on, . ,
h " li.c. tlic riitt nil in star of lio-ht,
. drhf iwny tlictlii(!ftif nljtlit. '
Vi"' on To ii:rd t roiuu t'u world alone.
xVi itliont u file'id ! cIii'it. , . ,
Unniovi'd. itiij.itldaml tmlvi.ou u.
' I:i i-iiiritscin-'tird and dear.' '
Mope leave her brljrlir and t!azHiirtIn-oiif
To pclnt u to a brighter lioin;.
When w ronjred bv tlmse w o lovi- tlio hist
.V-1 Ireated with tliMlaliu. -
te weep ami slIi tn he al ret
From rieif. reinow :hmI pain :
Tlieu Iio(m'. weet nitiiHtT of heaven,
Lidi i:s fe.rjrivi aiul be I'nrgiven,
Wben mnllee. like n lfelnnu pii (t,
, Would rob us nt' imr iiaine,
Andcni.-U u down ttcitsirlvu to blldit
' ltb Infamy and sliaine.
Hope, like tliefu.li il. bliirlited rose,
lletiirns but .-v.eetness for tho blows.
Vi hen sorrow rmin's with burning tear,'
And I'lalnnt ii a own. .
And deatli ealls lionje the friend. of years
I i .1 In..... II .... .
" .nt u it 1 1 inone,
lIuHu!iies away the jjatlierliii irlooiri,
' Ai.d dark forl'or.ilny i.l tl.e tmnb. . .
Win n tt lcil at la t t'i Md our brfatli,'.
A hl -. ff .tt ?t 1!:'c v.H'.e,
Wit'i til tt r-ni -rsoif .;!: ... f, (..'i.-i,
I.)iiwii .i ;ti utentp' ''.'
I'oiie wip- it.ii' ti iirc!i..)i- freiii ot ri e.
n 1 wliispri-! i; ;s sw, ,.t t,, (ii,.
in 1 1 1 1 n m in. i - mm itk i L .
HOPE. Miscellaneous.
It was 'the' coldest day 6f the
reason !' '' ' '"
Tut on tin re 'oral, Hawkins, said
Nina I'eihaui, uuorulouslv,. as she
in front of the blazing sea-grate !
idbed in a blue cashnieio morninir- i
. . -i. i .... ... . . . j
:ross, nneu wim ftiilte(t satin of
the same color, and her small feet
cnif'ortably ensconced in blue vel
vet slipprer?, eJge.'!. with sunwy
wan's down. : ' . :
Hawkins, n-solemn and some
what consequential-looking' ser
vant, in sober black; obeved 1ih
young mistress's rather neliilent
ehest, but paused a moment : after :,
he had heaped 'the blazinrr co.nl
. ,
upon the red-hot bars of the grate.'j
wasn't thai she is dressed so shah
Lily, and scant.' " ' ' .' i 5
llt isn't the dressmal:er?'
'No, Mi.-s Nina, certainly not' . '
'Nor anybody come after l!ie
dy's maid's situation ?'.'
No, JI!!s, I should said not -he
n'l lot)I;.U!;f :l loih-'c iii.i.Ia) ;
.. .... u lUUVlVi t
'Weil show her up !'
And NinK's pretty head settled
'ack among .the- cushions of her
chair with reluming indolence,
iiut the instant her e.vo fell on the
weet, though very pale face of the
girl, who advanced
'timidly into the room, ushered by
the stately Hawkins, she sat upright
with genuine surprise depicted in
er countenance.
'Anna Wharton ! is. it possible
'Then you recognize me, Nina?'
said the stranger, faintly cf'ms'in
ing. 'It is so long since' we were
schoolmates together at Madame
Sauriat's, that I thought I feared
you would '.scarcely remember
' - ' . '
'Sit down,' said Nina, ratlier un
graciously motioning with her heavily-ringed
lingers towards a chair.
'What can I do for vou V
Miss Wharton did not sit down,
however it might have been that
biie was repealed by ,the extreme
coldness of Nina's manner but
went on speaking,- in a he-itatinir,
uncertain voice. ,1
Of course you have heard of our
mislorf unes, Nina my poor father's
failure and, death, and my mother's
subsequent decease ?' -
'I had not heard of it,' said Nina,
contemplating her dainty slippers.
'People, in society have so many
tilings to think and ta'k about!': -
'There is, no; use,' resumed Anna,
trying to conceal the' fact that
am compelled to earn -my daily
ted by.-, Hie daily labor .6f .'my
hands. , And,' she added . a slight
flush on her cheekm r-tnm t
have .'experienced 110 itilfTlpnlrir in
comfortably supporting both my
self and my little brother. ' iBut
mr ha KaPl aliAn ;n n ' r
ince(h?lad laUen ilW
n jiitvMn'joi a person, Hawkins?' j
.uestio.elNiua, languidly lifting
iir eyes fti:n. her, work, yitlj some I
.iiit appearance of interest. j
A i-ll, Miss,'.said Hawkins, hesi-
"l fr a 1'ttle, 'she's very genteel-
4( H ,..t I... I.- -11 .1 t 1 U
l-ii u n-iii uv von (i wimkv 11 ;
J.rom the proceeds oi those delicate !
opamcntss. .,. ,' , , , ' . j
'Just as you please,' observed
Nina, coldly, lI only purchase them !
out of charity to you.! ' ' ;. . .
Anna silently placed the orna-'
I.. il A 1 1 t t
iiioiiis o r o m it in . iock a
am sony .thntVlinve no (in
seying to give you.-reniHrkeiKNinq
in a constrained vpico ; ;4auil reiilly
my allowance. of jwekot money ii
bo very small that' . .
Anua Wlinrton colored scarlet.
; 'Vou entirely musumlortood nio,
yna I do not .coiye, Lore to beg.J
. yhektlrcv a, Jittle jnorocop i box
from lier jioqketas sho spoke, mid
opened it., j ,;,.. M ., .
'I remember tlat you uteri to ad
miro these 'enpolitnu , corals very
nifleJi in, our school days. I liavo
been loth to part with "them up to
tin time, although it has been
necessary to part with overy relio
of happier .times. . But my brother ,
dying for want of proper nourish-
nient.aniltholiixurieswhich money
can onlyobtatn lor him. I wish to
sell the bracelets, Nina,' and I
thought ybu wight like to purchase
'.them of me.' . ' .
iMna leaned lorward in her chair j
and took tho box, her eyes spark-
lingual, the sight of the beautifully .
carved bracelet of Neapolitan coral,'
all streaked and veined "with the
rosecolor. that lav in llio
simple casket. ' She had been en-
deavoring for the lastyearto olitnin
a sec oi rose-coral, -and hero at
length it was,- ready at her hand.
Hut Nina To'ham was a woman of
the world, and understood tho con -
temptible art of 'making a 'good
barg un. So she ' wisely repressed ',
kt ecstacies, and asked, with cold
muiuerence: : . .ir .
41ow much do you expect to re-
ceived for them, Anna Wharton?';
'Papa gave eighty dollars for
in Italy, and they are as good,
- j
Ninashi-uggeil he shoulders.1 -
I 'Of course you can't expect : to'
get a twentietlr 'part of that price j
for. them now?'. r ,,.'.-"...
said Anna Whar-
ion, urmiy, 'i am at your mercy in
tin' inn 1 1 hi. . wi.,.(n..,.,.
ter. '.Whatever .you may
give I must accept for In
ightened by necessity.!
am-' strai
Name a t rice at.once but. Nina.
remember that you, are. rich and I
am pot,)!-,' ,,rf-.,,4
. 'l;shall give you five dollars', niid
not another cent ' said' Niria. com-
.,. ,.:.... t l; '
' Tivo dollars !'.
' And Anna Wharton
with a sinkimr heart, of tho
ous little dainties slm bnd fnniirTTv
, J
"ojied to bty for. her sick brother :
Pelham, and held out a thin
tliat would tremble a little, in spito
01 iiea eiiort at sell-control for the ! '
Niua drcv out hor small
silver port-monie,' and extracted j
therefrom a- 'crumpled ' bank bill, :
which she coolly handed to Miss
Wharton. And they parted Anna, :
in her scanty, much-worn garments;1
and aching heart,' to face the. cut-'
Hug wind, and Nina 16', lounge in
cashmere ami satin,' before the
genial lire. ' '. '
'What exquisite. corals.1 I could
not buy them for a hundred dollars!'
was Nina's exclamation Ihe moment
she was left alone. 'Keally, I think
am the most luckiest little crea
ture in the world, only live dollars!
Hut then -she was obliged to sell
them, and that of course, makes all
the difference in the world.'
'And now I must go and order 1
that new bonnet,' soliloquized Nina, j
untaxing in uraceicis 011 ner pretty
round, amis, and. contemplating
them admiringly 'for Doctor Carle
ton has invited me to drive out with
him to-mor'ow. How fortunate it
was he didn't happen to call while
Anna was here. He used to be
rather an admirer of her's before
the family dropped out of society,
a:.d L've no idea of losing my beau
to any pale-laced, dowriv girl !'
- nv. . i..i . ... 1 1 .
Thc fashionable milliner's rooms
were idled with the crane a tn 'mW
xiiq snoppmg community that
.11'fernoon, as Miss Pelham swept in,
her camel's hair shawl 'Brin irinir a
faint oiler of camphor rwood in the
rustle of its rich folds, and her heavy
brocaded dress trailing : full half a
yard on the floor. She fluttered
from table to stand, glancing at the
various attractions, and dispensing
graciooi 'word "here and there,
until at len'gjh she come to a stand
still, t fascinated .by ' an '- e-legnrit
chapeau, whicJrhadirbeeni'priidilicefl
from its bandbox for her special
delectation. - 1
'Crii;TVha'l a beauty PlV'telfme!
the TtricO. Mnibimp ' aha olnnnlafaA!
with sparklinir eves. . i -
Ar J ' -
' -
tier character in almost any mold '
issCarlcton made a little grimace,
'And do voit really love that girl
Edward?' ' .' '
. 'Nay said Carleton,' laughing ;
'that is hardly a fair nuestion.' Alice
tM. ty sunshina fell full on thode
is liqUte-white velvet, shadowed with
n-iTses in Iront are just the
shde, plVpink most becoming to
Maamoisello I'elhani,' urged the
sjl.verrVoiced Mediate; 'anil gee those
mossy, liud under the grasses ITIyr
softest tv-fiive.dollarsisnotliino..i
onuzeil so much about those brace-
lets.'. '
The breif c(olloquy.'otveen tho
belle and tho lnll-lmiVhad two aud
them itors of whoso presence Nina Pel
aseyer.' haiirlwas totally ''unconscious. Dr.
Oarletfojt artd his tfster 'ero. wait
ig hi an adjoining nnie-room for
soma t7jJii)iKerutioiT to be made
in Mis.8,,(JarJeton'8 sober brown ;vel
.i'NinpPeLham,' lvet cjiapapiuj She turned to her
,Adnure !' repealed Alice Carle
mbney. ton, doubtfully. 1
'Yes,' admire said
milliner, patting the strings with
soft, handed arpupd the. taper xingers
of which fashjqnable. ladies were
di!y "woujidby the score. Thirty
live dollars ii all.' ,,
- j 'Thirty-live dollars ! I hardly dare
to pay so mycji for a. bonnet! Mad
ame,? said,narara gColds ah,out
wjydoxtnjxagejioo.j already,- and
uikes Biic.tjAoariJul faces over tho
b$JU.tbat are sent to him.'
, ,;But such a lovely, bonnet, 3fad
aifipibelle .Pelhaml such a sweet
g4ni.,of taste ?'. , ...
- The , wily Madanio D'lleriot held
upthe article under discussion, shuI
tinned it one way and another, so-
camy-point, laco .and foam-like
PM-me. It was . enough to tenint
any'oman, living, :' and Jfiua. felt
hef0Qcouucal resolutions ebbing
'away jp spite of herself.
ly fl.Qthing for such a hat as that.'
ii 'iflius have it,' said Nina decid-
e.uly, 'peud it home at once, Jlad-
amoKIf papa chooses .to' scold, I
can't help it.' ; :"
A.d.a8 she entered Iho waiting
carriage, she .muttered to herself:
.fi nally can offord to buy anex
pensivQ bonnet iustnow.for Ipcom-
'brother with an arch glance as the
o..,I,niit.!L'.i.u...ii j . i i . i
caineri'nai'Fslihwi'aiid rich brocade
rtistleddbwi the stairs. '
' 'So, Ned, she? said rather mnlici-
ously, as sisters arfe; wont to'stipalv-
ofladie's:who?n their brother admire,
Pelham! See -what- you'll
called unoii to endure in tho w.n
'11 be
...ni! t , ... . . '
bills when she becomes
ilrs.. Charles Carleton.' '
. 'She is so young and ingenuous,'
said ("nrlpfnii
tion. 'The man who is fnrfnnnfo
. " A V i UUJKHU
enough to secure her heart can form
under the circumstances. However
am not unwilling to cnnnss tlmt
Ido nil mi so her .'
quietly. 'I never saw but one person
whom I really thought I could love
a man .should love the woman
who is to share his life, and .
Here's your bonnet, Alice, all rHit
last. Come. I'am in a htirrv .'
'As you always aro' said Alice,
laughing. ,Your wife, whomsoever
she may be, will have sore need of
the Uivine gilt of patience !'
'A man ought to be in a hurry
when forty patients or so are still
down on his list, and the sun scarce
an hour above the horizon !' said
I)r. Carleton, philosophically, as he
lifted his sister into the sleigh.
Nina relham was never in better
spirits, and had never looked love
ter then at the moment she entered
Dr. Caileton's trim little slegh, in
the dazzling winter noon tho next
day. The exquisite plumes of the
new French hat floated like a soft
cloud above the pink roses that
harmonized so perfectly with the
faint flush on her cheeks: and
though the embroidered drapery of
ner arms tne coral bracelets gleam
ed like rosy serpents. Her lips were
smiles, her eyes all liquie bright-
tiess: and although -Jin
Ir. Carleton was unusually silent
he arranged tho lootmril -l(;
robes pf the sleigh around her, she
chattered on, full of levity and girl
ish vivacity.
'Why, where are we going?' she
exclaimed, as the. spirited .horses
suddenly- turned into an un pretend
ing and secluded street,-instead of
darting Parkwards. .' -
'I am taking you to-day in an en
tirely new direction,' said Dr. Carle
ton,;o6niposKdlv-. 'I -was called yes
terdiy,'in a molt unexpected marr
ner, to attend a little paitient. whose
sister, as ! ''understood,- was an old
scnoomiatey. of yours, and an old
nMin.iinlnnnn1... 1,1-1, i:
atn(iA(ui n A.iimo! Mtno- tm!
-luucoui eisiiuiuBuwinii, uni
. 'Ii was Miiis Anna Wharton.'
, 'Is it possible it'- ejaculated Nina,
with well-acted surprise, although
the cold 'sinking afjherlieart nearly
choked her '.voice.' ' 'Poor, 'dear
Anna i nope she is' well!'
Tar from it,' said ;. tho young
physician,', gravely.',. And what
is harder still to. 1. ear, sho is iu great
want altmbst penury !'
lie looked penetratingly ' at fier
us ho spoke. ';""
I wish Ilrad known it !' 'said Nina,
artlessly, 'it would have given me
so much pleasure to assist her.
Why did sho not come to me for
aid i I should so like to see her again
' 'Your wishes shall bo gratilied.
I am bringing you to her humble
homo to-day.' returned Carleton.
gravely, as he drew up his horses
close to the curb-stone. Allow me
to escort you up the stairs they
are somewhat steep and narro' to
unaccustomed feet.
Mass Pelham - following him,
scarcely knowing what sho was
about, so chagrined and bewildered
was" she at tho unexpected turn
events had taken .As they reached
the second landing-place, ho threw
open a door y and beckoned her to
enter. .
Tho room revealed to ho sic-lit
was very small, and scantily furn
ished, yet exquisitely neat. On a
low couch, near the white-curtained
w indow, lay a sick child, with wan,
attenuated cheeks, and eyes that
seemed to burn with preturnatural
lustre, nd close beside him sat
Anna Wharton.
'Miss Anna, said tho doctor,- as
sho rose in . some- surprise at their
entrance, 'hero is your friend, Miss
Pelham. I wish her fully to under
stand, through' you, that IiAm per
fectly aware" of th'edeptH artdsiV
cerity of her friendship, as exemp
lified in tho case of thoc.-ral brace
lets sho now wears.' .
Nina turned pale and red by turns
she almost, wjshed that' tile earfli
might open and swallow her tip, ' so
bjtterly mortified was -she at that
instant,,. 1 . ; .: - h-.yoq.-:
.Wait a niomout,if you p)oq&,Misa
Pelham,' said'Dr, Carleton, with
freezing politeness, 'Allow me to
return this five dollar bill to you,
as Miss Wharton who is to become
my wife in the course of a few
weeks has no present neod for ir
Iler gratitude is of course propor
tioned to your extreme generosity.'
My servant Mill drive 'you to your
home,' ho added,, 'as circumstances
debar my ' accompanying Vyou in
person.' ; s .
And Nina Pelham left the room
with the comfortable conviction
that slid had lost a lover, and Anna
Wharton had 'gained one. 1
Is it strange that, under' tho cir
cumstances, sho thought tho coral
bracelets rather dearly bought?
oi' Moil. XV. D.
Iii the Ohio House of Representa
tives, on the question of the dispo
sition of the Soldiers' Relief Fund,
during the morning session of Feb
ruary 7th:
Mr. Hill of Defiance was in favor
of having this money distributed to
the counties under the present, law.
To do otherwise would be a mani
fest injustice to a number of coun
ties in the northwestern part of the
State. It was true, perhaps, as some
gen tlemea? had intimated, that some
of the counties were receiving more
money under" this law than they
paid into the .treasury but it was
also true that those same counties
had furnished more than their quota
oi men during the late was. He
remembered that when proclama
tions were issued for troops, and
drafts were impending, that agent?
lrom Cincinnati, Cleveland and
other cities, visited the counties of
Defiance andPauldingwith pockets
full of greenbacks, and with their
largo local bounties induced hun
dreds of their youn: men to so into
the army as volunteers for their re
spective, wards ! and . totv nships.
Now, that their bodies had been
shielded from rebel bullets by these
men oi the northwest, many, of
whom had fallen in battle, they pro
posed to rob their widows' and or
phans of bread to save the wealthy
men of the counties from paying a
little tax. Let this monev iro to
those, who deserve it. The propo
sition now before the House was
like balancing so many ounces of
rrtoney against somahy ounces -.of
blood, and he protested against this
wholesale robbery of tlje people of
Northwestern Ohio, simply because
they were so unfortunate rfs to he
poorer than other localities. Thev
had sacrificed their live for the J
- - -
Onoiquarp, tun lincaVt. ir-.-.V.VMU$l 00
Each additional Insertion, M.i,.,( 40
Cards, per year, ten line, . . . -8 1OO
Jtotk-esof Klfciltort, AdnitnlstrS- ' ' 4
: ton and (Juardiaua.,; :.,i,t:'J:2 CO
Attachment iutiea before J. P,., , . 00
Looal notice, per tine, u ' 10
Yearly advertlsruentij' will b eharrefj
?MtO per column, and at ijomortiof.iiti'
ratea for lw' than, a foluujiu-l'ayaWe in
advance ; .1 . . ,
benefit of others, and their : rights
and wants should not l6 "igftiWd
now that ' tho war had ceased:
Statesman. ' . ' ' ' u ' ' '
Origin of Illustrious Men.
olunibus was the of. a
weav'er, and a weaver fiimsolf.
'.Claud'o Lorraine . was , b'rej a
pastrycook. ' '"
. Cerventes. was ' a" common sol.'
dier. ' ' ' .
Homer was tho son .of a small
Molier was the son of a tabestrv
Demosthenes was the ' ioDL of a
cutler. " ' -' -1 : ; '
Terrcnce was a slave. ' ,
Oliver Cromwell was the son of
a London brewer.
Howard was an apprentice to a
grocer. ' 4
Franklin was a printer, and son
of a tallow chandler and soap
Dr. Thomas, Bishop of Worcester,
JJamel Defoe was a hostlef, and
son of a butcher.
Whitfield was the' eon of" an in'n '
keeper at Gloucester. .. -r '
''Bishop Prideau worked in a
kitchen at Exeter College, Oxford.
Cardinal Wolaey was the sou of -
, Fergorson was a sliephord. ;-';
.Dean Tucker was the -sou' of a
small farmer in Cardiugshire,' and
performed his journey to Oxford otf
foot. --... ;' , ;-:! . ..... J
i Virgil was the son of a porter. .
. Horace was tho the son of a shop
keeper. - . ;.n. ,u
i: Shaket-pearo was the son of a wool
Blupler.i! ; .: J ,:::fi- , -. ) '
,j Milton) was .-a i son of a bnoney
scrivener, i t - vj !, n 1 nr. .
1 Ilobcrt Burns was a plowman in
Ayrshire;. .sv-. ;i ..-.:- '; f
-r-Confuciou8 was a carpenter. : i
i Mohammed,' the prophet, ; -"ad
called,", wasia driver of asses. ' i
Mohamet Ali waaa barber.!) i
. Madam Barnadotto was anwash
erwoman in Paris.il .f.'..-.-i :lt-y.htd
! Napoleon, wnaa descendentxtf ad
obscure family in Corsica," was a
Major when he married Josephine,
the daughter of a tobacconist creold
at Martinique. .' .- ;: ; . -.n,:.
J ohn J acob Astor once sold api
pies in the streets of New York.
Catherine, Empress ' of Russia,
was a camp grisette. i ; i
Cincinnatus was. ploughman in
his vineyard when the Dictatorshin
of Romfl wm nffaroA Viim . . .
w . . Ullll, .
Military Interference at
Vicksburg, Jan. 30.
was, created by the
interference of the military author
ity at Vicksburgwith the execution
of the vagrant laws .passed at the
1 J. i i 1 r . . .
msi session oi tne Legislature, ihe
law permits the courts to punish ,
by tying up by the thumbs, in addi
tionto imprisonment, and also per
mits the '-hiring out' of all such per
sonsto the lowest (time) bidder to
pay the jail fees. It seems that Gen.
Grant has issued a general order,
(No. 3,) dated Washington, Janu
ary 12, 180G, instructing. division,
department, &c, commanders to
protect all persons from suits for
official acts during the war, &c., and
concludes' thus : "And also pro
tecting colored persons from prose
cution iu any of said States, charged
with oll'enses for which white per
sons are not prosecuted er punished
in the same manner and degree."
Now, as soon as i this - order U; de
ceived, it is discovered by the indi
vidual calling himself Van E.
Young, that tho ' county court is
punishing negroeS by tying-them
up by thumbs, while they are not
doing so with the-white: people,
whom they put to work on the
streets in the city. Representations
aro made, ad orders are .issued to
stop this discrimination. vAi order
from post headquarters are then is
sued, not prohibiting any diacrim-
itiativrj ; Imt nullifying the law by
stopping all punishment allowed
by the law, and ordering the whip,
ping post to be taken down. Now
the very first case piuij'sked by the
county Court in; Warren . county,
was a white boy, who was tied tip
by the thumbs. But it does not
suit Mr. Young's purpose to se to
this. Hei can only see that "nig
gers" are treated so, and makes his
representations accordingly. A
simple , investigation would, have,
shdwu that tlie lawMd. hot discrimf
inate, and that, the white boyj pun-
ished by.' the , court was, the , only
case of a white person brought.be-.
fore the court for trial, wlule the
Mayor and . Board of Councilmen
the cityafoitf could put the whit

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