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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, June 25, 1874, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038222/1874-06-25/ed-1/seq-1/

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Editor aud Proprietor.
OjH0fi-.IA W.; poraar of Main and
- , Out.
. . "I'D; t;V '',.
Orrica: One door weal of Da Will Broa.
Mora. . .
.5 :iuti. I j.i . . . .. ! i ! i .
, i .Office McArthur, Ohio.
Will attend promptly to all buuneea entrtmtea
(o.hi. cere. ' uo.n
. . .' !
' ; .McARTHUR, .
Will pntetioe ii VmioD aud adjoining coun
tiee. Buei,.eaentriilel to nuicare piumpi
.Ijruttended to. Office li Court Houe. -
irr. OPPOSITE R. R. DEPOT. ) -
C, F. CARTWRIGDT. Proprietor.
I 'Liver Stabke Attached. n
The-Hoaae-B.e . u- be , ifurmha
Ihrotivhuut. Doom clean and' eomfortahle,
theieiile aiipplled with the lt the market
anorui. ana no paioa eparea m .W.-UHLH...
.J' . tnafJ iM.ta l.
flaa'permanently located in i
KS -a
xr the aractloe of (
tonhich h4 "whll detoa hie entire atleotion.
Of KKTKIo liatia' Huihlinfr up ataira. oppo
ilrViD(oq County Bank. .
tJS-IPaxoi ,'(.'
liei1Sinrt. Bamuel W Kilvert, Jr.
MlVlt'l & KILVEKT,
,8U00KB80R3T0I'VViri8MART-l '
' - K a ' ; i r; . ' J
Wholesale Grocers
'commission merchants.
Prompt Attention given to tlie
Transferor" PIO llCON and
other Property from and to
luulroud and. uanni.
' ' -: 0 r . 1
Water Street.between Point and Walnut
mar IUHi.i l
1 tif&is&ji.
Italian' and Vermont Marble
, i v'.lA 1 t-aNlr. , . J. . ,.
Neatly and promptlr exeraited.
Mulb0rr7 8t.,befnSecoUd4Vate1ya'el08ee
CnUIicotlie, 'Oliio.
I superintend all my own work In penon.
I exerntealr the finer deaigni.. uae the bent
material, and ean tot he undeirold. Prrrona
wiahmx any work in my line are Invited to
eitmine work, .took and pneef ,.lfore male
inecntiiricn. j ;
1 personally miiei intend the careful aettinft
up of alon. a and monument, bought at mj
Bv buYinx at thia .hop yon will eara from 16
to toper cent, paid to an nla. 24apr73
$10 bstt ;ro4 a BEt or teeth.
Teeth vExtracted Without Jaln
' (1 and with .'. O ' N
f ky iho ae af .
fiaaMwMaibeutiud ai niy oBoe.
Ife. 1'. UmilM, Jaokaoo, Ohio.
4aoSS A i ' ' t- '" . ' .
fvatuMH WaoLaaaii aa Ritak i
C j- i. t : .
Bo'oksUera, Stationers.'" Priuters,
. 'Binders,., ; ,,
r ,. saicra in . .:,
Law, Msdioal, Tbiologicbi School,
'"sod iilBCELaSEotJS Books, ' r
65 WtotFotirli Street, aiinnatL:
I T " ' - '
WCauiToKy rurni.hei gratuttonaly oo
api llcation aad anv.book rent by hiail, poM.
ajepjJop.ftpt oipubli.hed price., '
IWltl, run nvk from' Wifteille-ito
Hamdea and return eer aurMtay,'! hem
day, aod Halur.ua tor lb, awonlmodatiba
or aaak(iirsnj. mating clow eoo-uuo wJ
tha mwVuiaina oirthe M.,AO. If. B. I wilt'
alto carry eiprWpack.gHt ahiMted to
from potala by tbr Adam. fikpreM Co.' W
aepT - 1HSAC aULLER.
VOL. 5- NO. 15.
125, 1874.
WHOLE NO. 1,263
This world U til a fleeting show-;
How sweet from It pass,
To vanish np the chimney as '
Carbonic acid gas.
Don't lay me on the river bank
Amid the fragrant flowers.
Nor where the gnu's U watered by
The early summer ttiowera.
But put me In the kitchen range,
And open wide the damper;
And then my vaporous remains
Can up the chimney scamper.
"We ltt the poor fellow at dead of
night, .
Tim carcass contlnnally turning.
lu order that every side might get Its
Of this new patent process of burn-
"No pelting rain storm came wetting
. .., the pile , i, . , . ,
Ot fagots to which we had bound
Nor Babcock Extinguisher deadened
the glare . .,,
That formed such a halo around
' ' Mm." 1
Poverty, Ignorance, Beer and
Wine in Austria.
villke life aswel
'Rev. John Dillon permits
us lo copy he bl)owinp ex
tracts , Ironi, . a private letter
from Hev. J. D.Fry J-.Ed.
Tcffkb, Austria, May 3,1874.
i W he'll I commenced f(J wriie
to vou about what we have
seen 1 know not what to say.
lor we have seen enough since
we i have left Halle to fill ' a
small volume. ' In the last let
ter I spoke some of Prussia. 1
will now write about Ausirin.
The first Austriau couutry or
Province that we came into
was Boliemin, the land of John
Hubs. We approached It Irom
Saxon Switzerland, a very hilly,
jet picturebque partol Saxony.
As we . entered it we wen in
troduced to huts covered witii
thatched roofs. ' This country is
very cold I suppoe in the Win
ter, hence the walls oi their lew
one-story bouses are very
thick, (I am how describing
villages of from 500 to 2,000 in
habitants.) and hate small win.
do ws, perhap I wo feet square
and double, that is, two sets of
sash one-foot apart, the inner
irorri the outer. The'houaes are
generally about twelve feel
wide and twenty feet long, and
whitewashed, but the lower
part oi the wall about three
feel high with a blue color, the
rest white, save when they
want to be . fancy, then the
whole wall iscovered with fig
ures like the leaf ol a grape
Must of ihene houses are cover.
ed wiih r.ve straw in the form ol
a l hatched roof, and the loft is
used as a hay mow to store
away fodder for the cattle, .
Alier we left iVragire -we
thought we would like to stop
over night in some country vii-
as city. We saw from . our
guide that tliere were some
things in the vicinity ol' Suite
that were ol interest, and so we
concluded to buy a ticket to
that staliou. When we got to
to tlie siaiiwj we found that
th'e town was three quarters of
a mile Irom ibere and when e
walked out to the town we
found that most ot the houses
were covered with straw, yot
the appearance of the white
Washed 'walls 'made W hope
that we could fi id a place to
stay over night. We made in
quiry and ' learned that there
were three ( OastAau'ses) hotels
In the place, but were directed
to one as being decidedly' the
best in the, place. , We went
there arid'found ihat they bad
one exia bed with-which (o
accoiumodate their guests, and,
that a bed for only one, as alj
the beds are in , Gerraatnv I
have seen no other since here.
This bed was in the pantry or
a room that they kept dishes
and edibles in- and only partly
partitioned tfifirci'tu the dining
room and bar-roomi- The lady
ol the bourse thought we could
sleep in' that bed, Lot Mra.F.
Ihought notYsd we left arid
maderj, inquiries-lor ; the jlber
hotels but; foUUd out tbtl be
lorrjjet.was) tba:Qrtlyrne that
bad evri'V" iingfe 'rjedjto. ac
commodate strangers, so we
went back to the. railroad and
took the next train for a larger
town and got to Lundenbnrgh,
lafe, and found a hotel a little
better than the one described,
with fwo beds and we stayed
for the night. ' In the mornitrg
early I took a ramble to a neigh
boring town, about a mile and
a half off. 1 will here copy a
part of my diary: "1 starfed out
and, sawjo many respects what
I had seen in The afnremeatfmi
ed town (Saltr.) Men and wo
men were otf their way tngeth
er to work.' The women wore
short dresses that carrm a little
belnw their kneB, and heavy,
bonis like .the men. Some ot
the men had around their caps
wreaths lor an ornament, made
ot redv"whije,"jeiiwan!l blue
rolors.1 I walked to arr adjoin
ing ttllage, jTamjinauh. First
thing on" entering 'was ihe
cross. Houses about fifteen
feet square Then foljows the
description I have alreadv giv
en. Perhaps I ought to say
before continuing the quota
tion .from my diary that, the
cross is no uncommon thing in
Austria. You may see them
In the graveyard, by the church,
at the entrance of a village, by
the rt-adbide. (jn a farui, some
times a half dozen in the space
of a mil sometimes WefBgy
of Christ alone on the cross',
and sometimes the two thieves
on each side oi him, but more
frequently Mary with the in
tatit Savior, and before these
effigies a place to kneel, look
and repeat prayers. Saw some
men driving a herd of swine.
They were the long nos d, flab
sided breed that men, raised in
Ohio thirty years , ago.Men
wiih whips - ever- and anon
cracking them, (this is a jrie-ti
couutry for cracking whip.),
and a young man with a long
horn made out 'of the hiru ol
an animal with which every
five or ten, minutes he -blew a
rude tune nof, unpleasant to a
novice like me.' Saw a' drove
of cattle; the drover 'also used
a horn. Somnwlial further
on saw the laying, of the foun
dation of a brick bouse. About
an equal number ol men and1
women were hi work together
The women were carrying mor
tar and wheeling dirt from the
cellar, while ihe men did Ihe
shoveling and laying the brick.
The mortar, was quite thin, and
they dipped it up with a ladle
and poured it where they want
ed it, discarding the uso ot the
trowel altogether.- I stood and
watched them while they spoke
their short Bohemian language,
irtid was, I suppose-, as gtt at a
curiusity lo them as tuey were
to -me. ...... j ,
"A lill'e further on I beard a
inau a making a multeriug
sound. As I drew nar I stop
pedlo see. and heat. him. He
was belore the joor of the
Burgomaster, lie had no cap
on, his head hud 'never1 seen a
couib, his clothes all in ?;&
From' what 1 could understand
1 knew ho was praying. 1 heard
bita again and again bring over
the worus Maria aud Amen. I
said to, a stranger passiug by
"sprecken eie ; deutch." He
said," ;Y ahso 1 asked bim about
the man and be said he was a
beggar!' ''Bogging and pray
lug" said I, and he answered,
tyeB.nKeturned toLundeoburg
slopped awhile iii the Roman
Catholic Church saw soma oi
the rudeBt; worshippers I fei
beheld- Most of them covered
With filth, with their heads iu
their bands. After a lew raiiv
utes about 12 men were hand
ed burning candles; who taking
tbeiu marched .around the. altar
where the' Pi'ieaV, was' ' attend
ing to hiV.daties, fttld as they
completed' Ihe' '.circuit" ' lUey
banded their candles to an
.... I ...,....
equal number ot women who
made the stblf circuit and then
returned jibs lights td tfia; ie
too!.. Tbi towa has mdro Jeii
thau Catholics; they have here
a fine synago&ue."; j . ; ,
From What I have seen of
Austria T think that the ma
jority are of a very low wder
of intellect, yet Vienna is the
most beautiful city I have seen
on the Cootirienl,and has a
fine looking . population. But
both In Bohemia and in Styria
and the other country districts,
have a. very inferior class. of
people. ' Where we, are now,
in, TuflVr, a place celebrated
lo its bathing facilities, the
inhabitants are very rude yet
very faithful to, ateudance at
church. . Sabbath morning was
wet : and ; drizzling, ytl be
church was crowded to its ut
most capacMy, bo' that there
was no more Rtaodjng room,
and all paid the 'strictest at
tention to the services. I will
quote a little here from my
diary:., "when I got to the dQr
I found the people crowding in
though - the-; day was wet and
drizzly,' and had beeu so "all
mVnfngv The 'people 'were
found, in, regular , procession ol
some six persons' deep- and'ex
tending, about, tern rods. , As
they Approached (be door some
church ofligial, I , suppose the
priest, sprinkled , thera, with
water by means ol1 a large hair
brush. At the door there stood
an emgy of a person looking
something like a Roman figure
(do not know what it is intend
ed torepresenl) and long rib
bon around the neck, and fast
to the ribbon a i little round
case with something in it cov
ered with a glass;' also a col
lection box. About one half
of the fudience on entering
cast some money into the box
and nine tenths kissed the
glass of this caset only those
ouiiiting so ld3o'WDordunaril
almost impossible because of
(he crowd pressing (or en
trance. The audience possessed
as little intelligence as any I
have ever seen of that pize."
"The; women had 'instead of
bonnets,;,, handkerchiefs' tied
over their. heads and one of
he corners hanging down ever
the neck. -Theee haudkercbiels
were generally white but some
of another color," "The preach
er . preached with Sclavonic
tongue entirely unintelligible
to me, yet this 1 noticed, that
every time he repealed the
name ol "Jesus Christ' they ail
bowed." Since . 1 ha e been in
Ueriuany I have seen more
drunken men .than 1 have ever
seen - in the same time before
?e"aterday evening as Mrs. F.
and I look a wmIk we .'met five
or six men that were ., stagger
ing. I never saw so much ex
treme poverty before in my
lite. One; meets - beggars at
every turn, and it is no won
der, for1 the weahh ol-the land
is drank up irr'beer and wine.
Men have told me more than
once'that my living must be
cheap because I draok 'no wine
or been ; But I must close, r
. . Tul3 secliou of law remains
a' dead letter on the statute
book; '..The farmers should, stir
up the Trustees to their duty,
as a y lew public1,, watering
places along the roads ot each
township would be a great ac
commodation to their interests:
1 ' vTbe Trusteees of , any town
ship in" this State' are .hereby
authorized, to provide "aod
maiutainttoiiable "places f lor
procuring' water -for 'persons
and. auimals'on- the. public
highways in - - their towbship;
prqvidedr that uot -moYes than
fiity dollars shall Jbe expended
in .auy lawnship,'in Jny one
year lor such purposes. Ohio
Lawsl,'vok"65, page 18.
. As usuah, the inevitable fly
is saidl to ' be committing ex
cesses in the wing Virginia to
bacco' - .
On the ouirafyridIng on
maie. J ;;
Western Christian Advocate, Cincinnati, O.
"The Power of Song."
W. I. Fee, Pastor of Wesley
Chapel, communicates' the fol
lowing incident connected
with the temperance work In
this city:
One day a lawyer came to
my house.1 Hum had . ruined
bim. He was not intoxicated
at the time. De asked a pri
vate interview. 'He said: "You
see what I am now. I am the
son of pious Methodist parents,
who now reside in a distant
city. Thefr hearts are well
nigh broken by my prodigality.
A lew days since 1 abandoned
alf hope of refirm, and made
up my mind, either to drink
myself, to death, or to end my
days in a more summary man
ner. 1 had almost lost all de
sire for ' reformation, when 1
heard that- bands of praying
women were on the streets of
this city. Curiosity led me to
follow them, and listen to their
prayers arid - songs. O, how it
revived the days of iny boy.
hood, and my subsequent prod
igality! I was filled with re
morse. I felt that I was hope
lessly lostP ' ' '
:wAnd now," continued he,
WI will relate the strangest in
cident ! of my life', at the risk
of being called a fool, point
ing to his left ear, "five years
since I entirely lost my hear
ing in this ear, until yesterday,
when I heard the temperance
women sing. Previous ' this'
for years, I bad only been fa
miliar with the vilest songs.
But sinte yesterday the songs
sung by these women are being
suns and played in my deaf
ear, as if played upon an in
strument, or sungbyahumbn
voice. No other songs obtrude;
onljrjehgicHif songs are sung;
this gives naeTTope.'' Looking
intently at me. he said, "iVill
you believe me? ' I hear them
now. There it is,
Show pity, O Lord, forgive!' etc.
Now It changes,
-Rock of ages, cleft for me!'
Rung loud enough for yoO to
bear it. Listen, now it sings,
'Depth of mercy, can there be,
Mercy still reserved for ntef' "
"Now, do you think there is
hope for me?''- 1 answered,
Yes, but it will not avail for
you to depend upo'h these
songs; you must look to Christ "
Looking sorrowfully a"t me he
said," "tton't take away my -on
ly hope." He left me. A few
days afterward I wis called to
see him in one ol our hospitals.
His father was with bim, and a
dispatch had just been sent to
his mother to come lo the city
and see him die. - Although al
most delirious, he recognized
me in a moment, and began to
talk about the songs of the wo
men as still sounding in his ear.
He begged me to pray for him,
and to ask the praying women
to pray for bim also. A num
ber of days elapsed before 'I
could again visit the hospital.
I went to learn the particulars
of his death. Imagine my' sur
prise, when I Jearned that he
was rapidly recovering.- I has
tened to his room, and a smil
ing happy lace met me. He
said, "1 want to leave this even
ing for my home." Said he: 'I
am saved. The prayers of my
dear mother and the praying
temperance women have been
instrumental in leading aie to
Christ." Said he: "You thought
that my strange experience
as the result ol mania a polu,
but believe me, when I tell you
that these songs are now ring
ing io that ear. I hear nothing
else. This moment" 1, hear,
, V 'Jesus lover ol my soul.
Let me to thy bosom fly.' "
Let all jiray that Ibis reform
ation may be permanent.
A wuek conclusion Satur
day tight. ' ';
To remove stains from char
acter" get rich.- ;
Wb will furnish tha Beoord and tha
Cincinnati Quetta to aabscribers at
t3.$0 pet ysa " .... .. ,
A Hint to Business Men.
It is a fact conceded by in
telligent people that the man
who advertises his business
will always push ahead of bis
neighbor who wits for busi
ness to come to him. As It is
with the indivMoal so it is with
a community. The lown or vll
lage whose merchants adver
Use their business that; is,
make known to the people of
the whole county through the
press what they have for sale
will be sure to to distance
their conservative" neighbors,
who trust to lode. or for cus
tomers. No matter how well
know a bouse or a city may
be as a trwllng yoint, t will
lose its hold if it fails to maTse
use of printer's ink. This is a
fact which it would be well for
all the merchants ol -eaxli town
or city to consider, and by
each pushing the : advertise
ment of his businePS, hold tip
and extend Ihe general bosi
nesa. In proof of this- Idea we
reproduce some interesting sta
tistics below, taken from the
Cleveland Leadef: '
There is this about the Chi
cago business men whicto keeps
them forever on the winning
side. They do not wait for cus
tomersto find them They ad
vertise for trade, they go but
and seek it A merchant pick
ing up a Chicago paper in
Omaha or "St. Paul can tell at a
glance what sort of a wboiesale
trade is being done in Chicago,
and who is doinic it. Every
kind of business from the news
stands and tobacco stores to
the heaviest wholesale trade,
is constantly and conspicuous!
ly advertised. The newspapers
of other cities carry no such evi
dence of home prosperity to
the country round. The pass
ing stranger might read the
journals of C'nc.innati,' Cleve
land, Pittsburg, or Buffalo for
days without learning ' that
these cities have any whole
sale trade at alll Indeed, we
believe there is an agreement
among the wholesale ' mer
chants of this ts'ty not to avail
themselves of the 1 advanlages
o'i advertising. Whether a
similar rowipaot has been ea
tered lnto)n other cities we
are not informed, but a com
pamonof the liberality of the
different Western cities in re
spect to newspaper advertising
tells a most significant story.
It is as follows:
receipt. Per Amount
annum tiereanlia.
1 Popala.
.450.000 $1,110,000 $2 47
St. Louis... 400.000
, 675 000 . 1 69
! a.0.000 1 60
4-.'6OO0 1 30
210.000 1 30
Pittsburg .200.000
(.'Im-lnnatl. .325 000
Buffalo ....160,000
Is it any wonder, after a
showing like this, that Chicago
and St Louis have outstripped
all rivals, and that their raer
chants sell goods over vast
areas of country which are nat
urally tributary to other, but
less enterpribing cities! Cleve
land has of late years mani
fested in some directions con
siderable of the spirit and en
terprise which have made Chi
cago supreme over all rivals.
It will be an Important point
gained when our mercatile
men learn from those ot the
Garden city' the value of jo
diciously ' expended - printers'
ink. - :-
Hillsboro Gazette.
Wi understand the following
names will be presented to. the
Democratic Congref sional Con
vention for this district as can
didates for nomination: Hon.
L T. jNeal of Boss, Mr. Thomas
of, Adams,' Hon. . Joseph ; L
Green of Pike, Judge. larbeU
of Brown, Hon H. L. Dickey,
Hon; Thomas U. Baskin and W.
. U. Deno of . Highland, with
other prospective candidates in
Ross, Adams and Brown. . We
are glad to know that the Con
venUon will not lack in names
from which to select its caadi
datel9iOoBg.re88.,i iL, . j,' ,
rv. .. .
Eachaddltlsna.ertion - Co
Cards, pef yes ........... r ip 00
twu miacajrillrt,.;.',,; -U
column, and at proportionate rat tei
le!l!rii,0ue- PJ'ble in advance.
paper of the town, aotfhavlnir t e
largest circulation of anv paper in t
sounty, offers superioi taJowmeciay
to advertisers; , ,
A Marriage of a Grandaughter
Salt Lake Herald.
A joyrms party assemhlAd'ar.
the residence of Mr.1 Edmund1
Ellsworth recently to witnnR '
Ihe marriage of. his ; eldest j
daughter, Mrs. RowennaH W, '
Howard, to Mr. Charles B.'Wi.;j
son. The day selected.May i,,
was the twnty.8ixth birthday '
anniversary of the bride! ' ' f hi,"
company was large and t bril
liaat. There were reprssenfa-
uves or me variotis learned i
proiessions, besides.,, 'air.
sprinkling pf , mining superint
tenders and -capitalists. Many; .1
ladies elegantly attired graced
ine occasion , with their , pre-1
ence. The bride was beami-.
fully dressed in steer-colored .
popifn, trimmed withjlk of 1
lighter shade, the polonaJse. ,
oeing TTimmea with fringe.. An;,
opportunity -was afforded tha. .
guests. to. examine theinnmer-!
ou s wedding gifts. . .Tbes e wer i
chiefly of ,sohdL ;!Biiver,T tndli
were at, once eiegant and oosUt,
ly. The bride's, ake , was an
elegant , . ftrucre,, ,tawdng .
Booui ;nve teet lglijin c tbe.j
lorm of a tower. , The fcridflrl
groom is from a rromsMat
New York, lamily. : Tha IriCe 1
is a grandaughter, of .rreaidantv
brigham loung, apd is an pwn t
cousin of Col. Elmer Ellf wprjji, ,
wno was snot at the.Arlipgtoi
House in Alexandria. Va..,The .
marriage rite of the Episecp'al ,
Church was used ou ilhetococ-,,
TDK personal effects 'o? thoJ
late benator Sumne'r'were 'noU '
at auction, on the 8d int. n : '
his lormer residence in iVatl!i -1
ington; Thejprlces brought fii
the articles sold ;wefre Vetr 1
large, the purchasers beto$
mostly colored people a rix.ewt
to possesa thewiservesW vdHvY1
or sonvenirs of the illustriouT
dead! "' Towels, 'napkins md
all such articles sold at fabu-'
lffus'ly large prices. 't The winei 1
and liquors belorigfng to tft'
estate were sold on the follow--'
ing day ut good 'prices fot th(' 1
best grades; The aggregate "re
sults of the 'sale are 'ihnu
$14,000, or nearly fdtt 'Mme c
the actual wor A of the artiW
disposed ol. ' J 1
The Portsmouth Tribui m
says that JohaFordaVemtur e!
some orphan boy. fell, on Su n-
day last, from the abuttnent o'i
the west end ol the Scioto Sms-;
pension Bridge, about 20 feet,
to the ground. He struck he a.l
first, which , was cat 4a Ure
places by otones, anAretei? ed.
some bruises on the btwk. 'But
he is able to walk around.: H, ;
acquaintances -say if he ,ba,
bee a ood boy he woul J hava.
been killed. : ,
. . . i ... i
In a recent isuit at I Jetroif,
brought against a Wti 3 jnBUr:
ance company by a w Idow t
recover a policy ol fi- Ve thous
and dollars on' the If ie of her
husband, who "comrr .itt'ed sui
cide while laboring uner men -;
lal derangement,' Hhe" 'Jury'
brought 7 in a verd ict fot W
plaintiff, holding that no iaa'rie'
person tan make or Jbeaki0iiI
cohlrkcf wlrere fine" rlgBti bh
third paftref-inriocenk of. any
wrong are involved.
''i e.il
Hocking Sentinel.
, Ma. V- O. Smaa. .Denntr at
the PaironSj of THusbaadry, or
ganized','a Grf.nge ir". Perry j
county, near Lexington, on last,
Thursday., The reports brought,
.1.1' . . - 1
uacB. yy in niissionaries wnonit
Hocking sends oat among tbev
barbarians ia hopeful andfall oi,
promise o early ymyersiQnj.
and enlightenment., .AsjOurj
head-lights , advance, la if ac
through the Perry 1rilderne,88.i
Horn totted
r',7 .nil
A poiJcemar who had a btt
two miles tonf , thinks ot ;enp,
teting intp competUioJS-, wilhr
the vegetable growers i thla,
summer. .jvig

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