Newspaper Page Text
THE VINTON RECORD.
OUN T. RAPEK.
Editor and Proprietor.
OrriOE N. W. Comer of Main and"
Logan 3t3., Ooposita Court House.
$2 A YEAR, IN ADVANCE.
DarU Smart. Bamnel W. Kilrert, Jr.
fEstablleh.d 1S5. 1
MIAJIT & KILVEUT,
8UCCES90K3 TO IHV1P 8MART1
&HD COMMISSION MEECHAHTS.
Prompt Attention given to tlie
Transfer of PI(J IRON and
other Property from aud to
Uuilroud and Canal.
Also Agents for the Columbus and
Portsmouth Packets, '
'Water Street.betueen Faint and Walnut
; liquor and Commission Mordants
HO. 20 WATER 8TREKT,
- Mleln Bnrreli.il alf Barrels and Bottle.
. do rial ,
OIQAR lAOTOBY H0.1, 12th DIST.
SHAErFER & KEAMEB
Paint St., Four Doors SoV.h of Water,
. CHILLICOTIIE, OHIO,
Haw now on hand a largo stock of dry Ci
gar. Seseral choice brandx !. Howe,
Clear Hnrana, I. X. I.., Ho. A. dug Brand. kin
appa.ee., and the Sneet brand of chewing
ao l -motlng l"twn known foiighnut I lie
United -ilatee. Whol-tle fr reduced on
all knulaol Tobacco and Cigara mihiayl.
TOWN LOTS AND LANDS
THR Zaleaki Company, with atlawtnthe
deeelopmenloftlie local intcrcHtanr Jaiea
. ki. to wure ll permanent pioperily, aid In
add to ita popnlaiinn and wraith, arc now
ottering to actual -ettleia, town lota tin.l farm
lands at low prion.", and nn liberal term.
Persons deeiting to examine the property
and to hiiT cheap hnuaea wdl nlw nt the
Company's offices to
K THOMP-ON, Manager.
Zale'M, Ohio, May 18. 1871. If
The Most DoBirabloRos-
denoe in MoArthur.
I OFFER for wile my residence on North
atreet. It enni-la of a splendid dwelling
hone, well Bushed, inte am! out. anil
eight roo-neand a too.l cellar. Ago.aiotl.ee
bin 1 .1 in r ilble, wood and coal lionaeand itlli
ar nere-eary out laiiMiiniia. 'I he priiuea
nnlain tX acrea, its ludinit I eerv of ine ard,
ll thrill tawing tne; there are alo thirty
bearing ap lr trees bcM rity of trailed
fruit, twenly-ve tearing peach trees-be -I
ud led rmit. cherries, qiimcea. plume, and a
warietr of small Iruit rorlurthr particulara
Inquire at lb ulhre of Una paier, or at Hie
liremii-ea. 'Icrttia easy,
decern B. 8. DOI.LIRO.I.
Wheeler & Wilson
Was Awarded (ho highest premium nt the
WORLD'S PAIR, LONDON IN 1832
And al Ihe
EXPO8TI0N VSlTEItSELLE. PABIS 7.V1SG7,
84 standard machines competing. In Mny of
thta year we introduced to thia county the
Hew Improved Wheeler & Wilson
which not only eurpai-ees all other machine",
butleaatnrahead ol Ihe old Wheeler Wd
on n the old wa ahead ol' other iiiiu'lunca
it In the beet lor lam ly sewing, niakea the
lek atltchand ranka high.-et on account of
lite clnnicity ierinanence. beauty and general
rfaslrahleneea ol it stitching, and Hie wi.le
'aw of it application. Hewa Sister, require
le power ami i more durahle
Than any other Machine in ihe World
Buy no oilier until jou If j
Hire flew Improved
Ubecler & Million.
The Sewing Machine World
Old miwhinea read ualed and pnt id perfeel
order at a ttiAing coat by calling on either ol
the agent. I
Kor cale by I 1
UK 17 U71
A Fine German Chromo.
wa. nan m iiroT rnanwo. anrirrra and
aADi rm riAHiNO, ra. to arxat aoaar rot
llFE BELOW THE BURTACE,
942 P'gi Octavo. 130 Fine Engravings
Relatea inndenta and aculdant- hevood the
light of dur; atarilinn adteniiirea in nil pnna
ol the world minea and mode of working
them; undercurrents of aoi-iety, niililni!
and il horr tre; cavern and their tnyteiiea.
the dark aya of woaa lue; priannx and
tneir wreta; down In the depth" of the tea
air inKe alo'iea of the detection ol crime.
The book treat ol tne experience nh brig
mlai inonium len and nirnhling liellx, life
li prison; ainrie of esile-; anentire
m ng ImlUni.; ourney. tl.piuitli aewere and
ataci)inh, M!iijent m innie; pirwiea and
iirieie; turtttrea 01 me inqui'ii on, wnnncr
ul burglaries; underworld of the great ct ttea,
r-- ft.1 HArl. FKnliifliT -tenilnrv airen
jlaenis can in r. ... rr,iMiK
book, oenn lor ctrcuiara anu terms w ageon,
jr. B. B Villi UYDE,
HARTFORD, CORN., or CHICAGO. ILL.
A BOOK. FOR THE MILLION I
M.rrM ar lni4 abaut u
tarry ta ta,ibrtt lefietl
pyt trrlva aud re.latlou Ml
lavMtH.I triwai. vita tba
Ufl laamrlM la ptaaMlai tod iniuUa( B.prlif,
kow la pr,rt Un eoarxlM. ... ...
ThHt u iDMreatiof work a r tea aaaarad aa4 ,1 xty
ace with auiaer.ua torain.. and coulalna Talasbla
lalraiaUnQ tor ifaoM who ara aiarrted.or coblctaplalc BJ.r
rlan BUM ll I a bool l.loohl to ba aidarlaok
aadkn. sua aotlald eartleail about tba kouaa.
Iiaiotaioi iha oiprnc adtkaal a r.tTIH.B
WbaM rultlon la aarld-aldr, and baold ba la tba fri
vala drawer or everr aiale and fraialelbrouelient tba eatlre
loM. Itembraeaaatertblaa Ibaaahien at Ibafaa-
SrailnarmaiUiat la vorik kaiwut,aa aiackuiatla
ol nobli.ked la aor alher wort.
Benllo anr aoa trrea af paalafe) farFinr Ceati.
iA'Jtke to ins Afflic.cd an! Unfortunate.
aacer.,ar .atu any attack rcmtdlta peru.e Dr.
i.i..' aura o matlar wka jottriliaeaM la, .r,ke davlar.
ilna la th. aeterlaaaQaieka va. advert la. la
Dr. Saiu aee.v1' 'oabl. ba.n af twatT-arra
raant'i aladarara be aona a I tba wa.1 aelabrateS aeedK
jBal br.feeeartafibiaea.Btry and Korop.. a.d eaa be coa
.tilled aereoBalty ar hj malt, oo tba diacaee. mention ed ta
tie werke. DfAca and parlere, Ma. IS It. Ktshlh .traei,
- llf 4ni$ if Iwffc
VOL. 21- NO. 13.
MO ARTHUR, OHIO, JpNE
WHOLE NO. 1.209
O. T. CUNNINC,
ounce at caro ITORB. MAIS ITREET.
EDWIN N. BARNniLL,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
AN D t
OUlce ilcArthur. Ohio,
Will attend promptly to all bminenentntd
to his oara. iiotII
"u s. claypooleT
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Will practice t "Inlon aniladolninitPonn
Ilea. Uiin.e-" eniriiKteil to Ilia care piompl
ly attended to. Office lit Court Houte.
11031ER C. JONES,
ATTOHNEY AT LAW,
Orrtca; One door weal of 5an WiliABroa.
OPPOUITK R. R. DEPOT.
II A M DEN, OIIIO.
R. FOX, PRO Pit IE TOR.
Livery Stables Attached.
UFA 1.8 RF.ADY FOR ALL TRAINS.
Th llnitep haa li-t been refitmicheil
thmnKho1 1. onnia idean Hnd ermfttrlatile.
thetnlle annnlied ith Ihe lt 'he market
afiopla, and no pains "pared to accomodate
aueata. mart tHilll ly
Main Street, Opposite Court House
JAMES WORKMAN, Prorrietor
TIT SYR lftkin pn-mwion of lh nhnrm hotf,,
. .. J u.r..H.i.hajl ( aaital
Ari'tinTnirii rait" hiiiv iriiiim-mu sva ra.t..
wil ffhid to nrt thi.1rt -trT.prf. or ih5
a . a il . L J I.. .1
Hotakiifl VmII'-j vht. iiiht h Hiih
. Tin.. ...I.'l- ...I i.. '.... UA ..ik l. a.
I'nilll J lie1 IFlllir W'll "wy Jtlllliflie-is "I'll aiowj
ht I hp , nvirk i-flnnN, mil la km 10
nike gnttiM mtriiorirtii. on.i iuiriiK.v M.
twhwNi tn th Iioum; Chirgeti re"unnljle.
T7 ILL attend to all businesa entrasted to
VV hia care.
P. 0. ADDRESS:
JlEHtrS JI ILLS,
I'inlon CoiiMy, O.
llaa jurt rex eired hia
FALL AND W-NTER STOCK
Of Ihe lnlertrtyles of
Cloths, Cassimses and Vestings,
Which 1 will sell Very Low for Caah.
C1RTOM work Hone in Ihe moat fathiona
ble and durable nmnner.
Tlinnltrul for III. lita-ral pairnnaee exienneo
In 1110 heretofore. I exlicit a continuance of
Ihe mine. Remember 1 he place-
Second Street. Second Poor from Lan-
Formerly ot llamden.l
ANNUUNChStohia frienda in Vinton and
adjo.nimcnirntiea Ibnl he haa bniiyht the
Hotol Formerly Kept by Chas. Smith
Three doora west cf Madison, on
He haa refitted it Ihrnnithnnl. and ia prepared
to entertaiuflie ttaveling public at reaaonnlle
North-east corner ofMnin and .fackson atreelt
GEO. W. 131. UNION, Troprietoi
Carriages, Lvyuies. Expresses, etc
tuo.WAOoaa tuo ill kikus or waoos won
done to order on short notice.
Painting and Trimming
ot ii'.l kinds executed tu the neatest aud moral
Kbf .li,l.ii oi all kinda in my line will be
pro 'tl itii'i netttl, tluiie.
ajjWurlt doiteiiiiliii.es ablielinicnt ta war
mum tu l aiilwliiulitil, put up eulid and eifc
uu'editi the tiioet aorku anlike manlier, not
tu oe excelled tu auy refpeut any other e
tablliincntiii the colony.
TL1AT WHICII IS
PEINT AND PROSPER
J amen Dnnklc's Estate.
Probate Court. Vinton County. Ohio.
NOTlCEts hereby gt.en that Harnet Ataen.
aa guardian of Lmuia J HolitrtA , John,
parti) 1., Arminna. and hancy B. l unkle,
minora, haa filed his -counts Hl said word,
ererally, lor hnal aeiilen.eiit with the Brat
named, and tor partial settlement with the
others; and that eald eeteral account, are aet
for hearing on Ihe loth day of Maj, A. D.
. Wit, at m o'clock, A. M. . .
H, B. M ?Oj Probate Judge.
' Ar-rH 24, 1878.
Important to those
Who need Furni
ture. The extensive V itrnitare
Ware Rooms of "W. E.
BUSERhas just been well
filled with an entire new
stock of elegant styles and
of the newest patterns.
Call and see the Cottage
Bedstead with very fine
bracket rail that he is sell
ing at $5.50. Also the
quarter Marble Bureau
with fine fruit carved han
dles at $20.00. In fact all
other goods are 6old lower
than the lowest.
22 PAINT STREET,
Bel. Second and Water,
SPRINC AND SUMMER
Al hia new plnoe of bDKiuesa,
CORY'S BLOCK. OPPOSITE TJHI0N
Spring and Summer Clothing
IVF.R bratitht to thia market, emtimnng
jnll the luteal and moat biahionNblti stales
cm in accordance with th" latexl tahion.
W hen you want a uobhy uit duu't fiul to call
on rrrntk. lie aluv CU Te and
Makes Garments to Ordei.
ad haa full fine of
HATS AND CAPS, &C.
All elnthinir marked down lo Ihe LOW
EST FIUOKEN. Oivameaclland I will
aiapr FRANK HEM.MAN.
WALL PA HkU.
Union Block. Second St., Chillicothe,
1NVITK theatb ntion or hoiiaekeeperri of
thia place a nd riciuiiy to their atuttk of Wall
ALL NEW STYLES,
Spring Trade of 1873
A lart-e HMiortmeni jiii-l teeied. Call and
exnmine when you are in Chillicothe.
Linen and Paper Window Shade. Lus
tic Shades, at cost; a ynod Assort
ment of MiscnUaiietms and
School hooks. Stationery, Fancy
A GOOD BOOK
, AGENTS WAN2ED.
Dior's EcrYCLoPEi'iA of Practical Rb-
cateia aan Paocaearn. Containing", t.! prau
tii nl receipu, written in a p am and populir
mm tier, and illtti-traiea anil explanatory
wood-cuts. Heinir a eomprehenaive Itonk of
r terence tor tl.e inen-hant, mttnufitcturer, ar
tl-iill, amateur and Iwuxekeeper, int lilding
mediciie, phiirntacy and doniHSlie economy
The acope of this work ia entirely ditt-rent
from any other Imok ot ilia kintl. Hesinea
heinira coini lete and almat imliepensible
b ok ol refere'tcft foe th thniiaan I anu one
recei pit. and articles n.etled In every h-ius--
hoin . tarnt, Kanten, etc.. it inciiuie iieur una
eMl) iind.rtood directione for lh applica
Hon of many tif'h ' ait UMlnllv B. qnirfd iniv
by lonx exiturieiiie. and o tiiveMied of te h
ntchaluieo, or ihe leidimciilttie. ol lerma uitetl
so lully explained aa to brink the enure rub
jfct within Ihe cninprehenMon orany perann
ol orilintiry intelligence. I'roiniinent among
the immenHe nia-a of auhjevis treated of in
the book are Ihe Pillowing:
The Art ol UjeihK, Herd Soft and Toilet
Soapn, Tanning, iMillation, Imitation l.tq
uora, Winva, CnrdHli tin 1 KitteM. Oi'ler.
Brewing, Herurmerv.Fla'iii in. Ei-sence-, etc.,
I o-mein,, Hair lyea ami Wa-hes, Pomadra
and I'erttiBied nil-', Toolh I'nwilera. etc, Hy.
tupx, Alcohol and Alcoholinetry, Peiiob uin
and Keroaene. Hleachtng ami Cleaning, Vin
ear, batti ea, Cateiipa and Pickela, Receipts
tor the (iitnlen, To t emo.e MHtna,spota,etc
Pvrotechny and Kx leaivea. Ceinenla, eio ,
Wterpronrlug. ArltHi'ial, flem, Inka ami
Writing Klui'in, Aniline "tlnra. Paints and
Pimnente. I amtingand Paper-hiinuink, Ka'.
rnmine and WMtewaali, Varnisliing and Pol
ih nif. I.tibncanra. jMoanmns and LflfnuT-
trie, foot HTtri Harnea. H'n-king. Pliotog aphv,
Meinl- and Alloya, litlding, rtilverinu, etc
Eleclrntypiug, Klectrrplattng. etc.. Patent
Medicine!i, Medical Receipt-, Weight, and
Meaur,a. 6n7 I ages, rcyal octavo, cloth.
Price li on mnr
1'IOh FlTZF.RAlJ'.rublnfher-, N.;V.
NEATLY & PROMPTLY
THE LAST SUPPER.
BY JOAQUIN MILLER.
"And whan they h'wt snot; hymn thai
w.nl out into th Mount of OUtm.'
What ionjrnj the twelve with the
When flnlalied the Sacmmenli wine?
Were tl ey bowed and aubdued la be
tiHVlor, . i
Or bold as nmde bold wlth'a jafgn 7
Were the hairy breaata atronj? and
delimit F i
. Were the naked arma bra iy and
atronjtf t ,
Were the beareded lips lifted reliant,
Thruit forth and lull sturdy with
What tanjr they ? What aweei song
ol Zlll. I
With Clirlat In their mldit'llke a
crown f i
While here ant Saint Peter, the lion.
And there like a lamb with heud
down, ' i
Sat Skint John, with his silken and
Rich hair on his shoulder, aud
Lirtino; up to thu facrs unshnven
Like a sensitive child's In surprise.
Was the sonz ns strong fisherman
Thwlr nets lull of hope to the seaf
Or low, like the ripple-wave. Ringing
Sea-songs on their loved Galilee?
Were they sad with fore-shadow of
Like the bird that sing low when
Is tip-toe with a title of to-morrows
Of eiii'thaimkes and sinking of
Ah I soft was their song as the 'waves
That full In low muslcnl mnans;
And mid I alioiiltl stty the winds are
That blow by the white gravestones.
A Prominent Anther Killed by
His son—Sad Termination of
An Incompatible Marriage.
New York, Junt 3.-Franlx
II. iValwonh, aged ninetepn,
shot and killed his father,
Mansfield Wuiworlh, in the
Siurtevant liouse this murning.
Ihe deceased was an author,
and boarded in the Siurtevant
Liouse, away from iiu family.
Doruesiic trouble ia the assign
ed cause of the tragedy. Young
vVul worth, who live, at baralo
ga, directly alter the shooting,
went to ihe twenty-ninth Pre
cinct Police Station and sur
lie Icllo tho lollowrfffe' otwi.r
concerning the shooting and
its causes which led thereto:
"I reBide with my mother in
Saratoga, New York, lather
having parted from her some
year., ago. My father is an au
thor, and I have been studying
law. 1 Ihiuk my father is about
forty-one years old, but do not
know where he was born. My
father has not lived -with my
mother since we lei t here, three
years ago, but he has repeat
lv sent us threatening and in
sulting letters. It is only a
short time ago since he threat
ened lo snoot my mother and
myself. 1 shotliini because of
this. Not long ago I met him
in the street in Saratoga, and I
then told him that if he did not
keep away from us, or insulted
my mother any more, I
would 6hoot him. I told
him there were bounds which I
would not allow any mat to go
beyond with impunity, and es
pecially when my mother was
being insulted. I went to his
house yesterday, and left a note
lor him to call on me, which he
did this morning. Wnen lie
came in the room I drew out a
revolver and told him to prom
tse me that he would not
Uneaten or insult us any more,
which he promised. Shortly
afterward we began speaking
ol iamily matterii, and he used
some very insulting language,
aud put his hand in his pocket
as though to draw out a pistol,
when I shot him. Lie then
came toward me and I fired
three other bhotu at h'.m. When
1 fired the last chut al him he
had me by the collar. I only
regret this on account ol the efT
lect it will have on my family.
I. would like Judge Barbour to
know this, us he was iuterested
in the C4"e belore."
Dr. Marsh did not find any
pistol in the pockets of the de
ceased, but lound a note left for
him by his son in his breast
pocket. The lollowing is a copy
oi ihe note:
"Three o'clock 1 want to
try and settle some family mat
ters. Call at StuTtevap, House
' taw. -v a,.
afttr an hour or two. If lam
oot there, 1 will leave word at
the office. F. II. Walworth."
Coroner Young committed
the murderer to the Tomb
until such time as the inquest
lakes pl.ee. .
Mr. Walworth wai a son of
Ihe late Chancellor Walworth,
one of the most distinguished
citizens of this State, and a
roan identified with the great
Temperance Tract and Bible
Societies. The Chancellor died
in 18C7, aged 80. A brother ol
the deceased is a popular and
eloquent mission preacher ol
the Ritualists, whose .religious
house is in Fifty ninth street,
west of Central Park. The
family -bis been largely iden
tified with the most prom
inent interests, in this Slate in
tbej judiciary, in the church,
and in education and literature,
and have wide and inflnential
Mr. Walworth was born in
Albany in 1830. He was edu
cated for the legal profession,
and after being admitted to the
bar, assisted his father for a
short, time in his office at Al
bany, Jbut the profession being,
distasteful he soon turned his
attention to literature. Mr.
Walworth married some years
ago, and the result of thai
union is two daughters, now be
tween twelve and fourteen
years, and the son by whom he
lost his life. lie has been sep
arated from his wile some
years, and that lady is now
keeping an excellent seminary
for young ladies on the estate
ol Chancellor Walworth, at
Saratoga Springs, where she is
living in elegant style.
McA..&, C. Railroad Company
paid into the Probate Court
$3,400, or thereabouts, to pay
tor the land condemned for rail
road purposes, and receiving
the receipt of the Conrt there-
lor. riiis ends the connection
of the company with the own
ers ol the land. On Friday
and Saturday the company
transfered its force from Niles'
Summit to this end of the road,
lor the purpose of working
Irom our city. On Monday
morning they commenced
work on the larm of Mr. John
Caliug, with teams and scrap
ers, which present working
force u Eteadily on the in
crease. Inasmuch as this mov
meut should have been inaug
urated at the beginning, we
heartily endorse it, while hop
ing they may remove miles oi
dirt. If our blessing serves as
an incentive, we give it with
a good Uod speed. Let us
have a rtilroad.
We have since learned that
from tAelve lo sixteen scra
pers are retained at IN ties' Sum
mit, where they will be made
lo do good service. The force
at this end ol the road are
Two Centuries Hence.
Scene Library in ihe house
of au elderly gent, somewhere
in Australia. Old gent tele
graphs to the kitchen, and wai
ter ascends in a baloon. Old
gent: John fly over to Calcutta,
and tell Mr. Johnson that I
shall be happy lo have him sup
witn me. never mum your
coat now, G'd John leav
and at the end of 8 ve minutes
returns. John : Mr. JohnsO't
says he ill come; he says he
has got to go to St. Petersburg
for a moment and then he will
be here. Old geiii: Very well,
Now start ihe machine lor set
ting the table, and telegraph
to my wife's room, and tell her
that Johnson is coming; then
brush my baloon, for I have an
engagement in London, at
twelve o'clock. John flies and
the old gentleman runs over to
the West Indies to buy afresh
A Story of Belmont.
Speaking of Bankers (says
the New York correspondent
of the St. Louis Globe) I am re
minded as the great and good
Abraham Lincoln was so fond
of saying, ol a little story: Au
gust Belmont supposed to be
somewhat irrascible at times,
had not long ago a private
secretary, to whom he some
times showed his unamiability.
One morning, in his Wall
street office, the eminent bank
er picked up a letter his secre
tary bad written, and, not find
ing it satisfactory, exclaimed
With much temper, "This is
wrong again. D it. I have
often told you exactly how
these letters should be written."
"Mr. Belmont," remarked the
scribe, rising from his seat, "I
do my duly faithlul!yk and my
salary is not large enough to
enuble me to afford to do my
work and be sworn at besidos."
"Uowmuch do you get?" quoth
Belmont. Fifteen hundred
dollars," was ihe answer.
'Draw 3,000 and do the work
as I want ill" Since then the
salary has been regularly paid,
and Belmont swears at his sec
retary as much as he likes. Tho
report that the banker wished
to withhold $750 for not in
dulging in the luxury of pro
fanity during a six months'
absence in E.irope, is I am au
thonzedto say, wholly with
Anecdote of General Jackson.
Men of the highest repute
and of the nicest sense of hon
or get their notions of right
and wrong sadly confused un
der the temptations of Ihe
race-course, A more chivalric.
high toned, and gallant gentle
man than General Jackson did
not live among his cotempo-
. .A. , r! yi a eieey we.
current in Tennessee, some fif
ty years ago whether true or
false I am unable to say
which goes to show that even
he was strongly suspected of
playing his game with the "ad
vantages," in the dainty phra
seology of the spirting men.
The story ran in this wise:
The General became discon
tented with a mulatto bov,
who hud been his favorite ri
der, and sold him to a neigh
bor who wat his great rival on
the turf. The boy was to ride
in a very important race
against a favorite horse of the
tieneralV Jackson had a heavy
bet pending on the race, and
he was overheard remonstra
ting with his late rider: 'You
black rascal, siind what you
are about. None of your old
ricks with me. If I catch
you squirting yonr tobacco
juice in my boy's eyes, I'll cut
your heart oull"
This may have been a pure
fabrication; but if sharp prac
tice on Ihe turf hid not been
ihe rule rather than Ihe excep
tion, an anecdote of this dis
cription could not have obtan
ed currency as applied to Geii
Flanking the Farmers.
A solution to the trauspur
tation question was offered by
Mr. Thomas Allen, President
of the Railway Association, at
(he meeting of that body in
New York, recently, tie said
the farmers must befi.inkcd by
according them as . many of
tiieir demands as possible with
out injuring railway interests
Up to the point of loss, the
railways must reduce their
rates as much as possible.
This is certainly a line of at
tack by which the farmer can
be fl inked wilheut being de
feated, and by w hich both con
testants might gain the victo
Josh Billi.nqs says ; "I have
often been told that the best
way Is to take a bull bv the
horns; but I think, in many in
stances, I should prefer the
One square, tl OO
Each additional Insertion ...
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Yearly advertisements $100 OO
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tlTTho Record bslne the official
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county, offers superloi'lnJucemect
If Ihe fishermen of Gallilee
or the carpenter of Nazareth
had gone into any one of our
churches, last buuday morn
ing, what a snicker they would
have created 1 Their worn, du
ty attire would have il-com-ported
with the rich and gaudy
apparel of that occaeion. la
deed, if they bad been amongst
us, we hardly think they would
have cared to attend church,
where they would bave been
so noticeable, on account of
their bad clothes. :
We are afraid our clothes
are doing a great deal to class
ify society into those who can
wear good clothes and those
who can not. They are help
ing to raise barriers, that re
sult in such combinations as
Internationals and commn
uista. Safety lies in obliter
ating these distinction! Like
wise the good of the church
and the kalvation of mankind.'
religion don't harness with rich
it would be well if some in
exorable church edict would
Some from the ecclessiastical
authorities prohibiting the la
dies from wearing anything
grander than a calico dress
and the men anything finer
than jeans or towlionen. . Of
course, the regulation would
slop considerable church-going,
but it wouldn't serve, to
turn away any that is benefi
cial or sincero. Those, wbo go
on account of their elegant
dressing, would think such a
thing awful, while many and
many a person, whose best
clo'.hes would make them ap
pear odd by the side of the
usual run of church-goer
would thank the stars that
they could go to the alter of
God, without squirming under
the patronizing glances of the
Squire K., a well known bar
rister ol Belknap county,N.tlIY
having occasion lo transact
business at the Ossipe Court,
lound a few days at his dispo
sal, which be determined te
spendjn trouting in the mount
ain brooks. In company with
an artist friend he wandered
several miles into the country
Night came down, and the-
sporlsmen concluded to spend
the night at a farm bouse, if
permission could be obtained,
and return early next morn
ing to the village. A cherry-
faced o'.d lady granted permis
eion to remain under her root
that night. Now, as it was.
necessary thai our legal friend
should be at court at eight next
day, ihe good dame arose ear
ly and prepared breakfast by
the light of a tallow candle.
The anglers were seated at tho
table in a dark corner of tire
kitchen, while the old lady was
engaged over a sizzling frying
pan oil the stove. 'How'a this
sleik, T., lough, Jeht" asked
the lawyer, totlo-voce. "Don't
know; whyl" "By Jove, I
can't chew this stufl l" contin
ued he, wiping the sweat
irom his forehead, be made an
other attempt to masticate th
mouthful, then shouted, My
good woman, will you be so
kind as to see why this steak
il so very tough ?" The pleas
ant laced old lady appeared
with her candle, wiped tto
moisture irom her spectacles',
and looked at the plate, drop
ped the tallow candle into the
lawyer's lap, and shouted with
horror. 'Great State of Hampshire
1 l'vefrieit my 'holier!
SoMtBiiDV is . advertising , a
preparation which, among oth
er merits, is waranted to keep
b lady's band free from chaps.
Punch knows another way to
effect this. Let her dress in
the present fashion, and i.ave
it known that she has'tro mon
ey. Chaps, it 'they are sensi
ble chap, will let her hard
alone very severely.