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Cambridge Jeffersonian: Thursday, May 11, 1871 - Page 1

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   Cambridge Jeffersonian, The (Newspaper) - May 11, 1871, Cambridge, Ohio                               THE JEFFERSONIAN: 11V 3D. XMCJ.to3a.oxa.osr, CA.MBHllM.K, OHIO. n-: ali'iffiu-r'n lili'i-k, mr. or One copy onrjrnr, in mlviiiiw tl If imiil wltlini llivji'iir 1 J0> AUcr UK' ENS J Oil. SOS Altururya m A nil Notary 1'ulillv, Cumin Ulia-. Ohio. oilU-i'-up sUiis, wvvr tin, t Uuur wttlol rulihr utteutluu tu .Tolmtu AV. MATHKWS, iiihrltlfie, Uliiw. Tiiu- l iluiif' u. -vH hi tiui'rnwy JW. WHITK. Attorney at OiiubrUlip1. Oluu. Will to tin; hrmii'lif- "I pnu'tiri' .M I in' I'vurU uf HUH. mil iiiljoiiiliijf Ulliee In bank buii-liutf. UUUTO3, Al.urury fan-view, Oil ic.. I'l.i. in thv I'uurtt of OucriiNcy uiljimmiji All bus- IIU-MI wtll rrcen" ultt'iitlun. V. >f Allurucy nl KIT, Anil Nut.kO I'll'il'i'. ..oil. Ohio. rltil iiUi'iiti-iii aiv.'ii i iiuu 'mil oiu- v.-yiincms- uili.iM.wii.-iti rmtotiliT. I'lil'l.-1 I u lie iii'lil'n-w I. -t. positions. EO Hi r.iml'iuiiri'.OIilo. Will iii. -MI "t .l.'ril- nil. I i.u it- iin-l Hike ilc- 1' riiunul rluliti Aftrnt i 'i. l.i" "-'''I I" 1 n'l'iiii .v othi'ri' ri iiUK'nI. rimi u-' nuiin- 111' 'i l.-l-I'M f. 'I. I'Hil'l' III I" I! u in -t-'i i1. CollVl'V- >ltlOHH Will II til Illl CAMBRIDGE JE ONIAN. VOL. 39. CAMBRIDGE, OHIO, THURSDAY, MAY NO. 52. r r WI SAl.ESMEK, on or lo sell THE GENERAL LAWS. IIKKI. and Kvb.SWm. MA- Oullit furniihud fret of CO., IV. Shaft Mining, Cokv ami Sail Company. Mlllll Otlll'l': lirntii'li Ollli'i': Kll.lI.llO.NU, CAPITAL DTOflC, I i .lACOII WoHMAS. 1'll'Mt. I. via., V. I'u-il. Klulituontl. ,V1. TUMI. N.MIIAN Sllpt. 11. I.. c'y, l u. ALL OUUKUM I'llOMl'TLY FIL1.K1J. Si' DKAI.KU IS Drugs and tin- I'o-tollici', Alilili itri-rt. Oliio. ii nil u lut'su .sUn ini- 1'itliiti. Antrim. :..UTII- t'liruii; uti'l t !.r n.'ri-iM'1'ii'ioi'i j Hulillr. >uiit> >lii' L.. M. lit-Iri I'liy.l mill uil il A. W.U.I-. I. ii. I ii.11 ISIVl'll 1'v III- Jp. TiMJi'tt. M. ii.. I'lij .lU-inti i'liitilniilji1. "Ii --Iti-l's In thirty iMis Dnv'ii r null Wull l I'litrlll Mri'ilrinr-i luti- l.iin IViiii-nt. l'H, Tl'UN, L'tl'. I'urlM, t'HOH J: I.Kll OUS, rlorti'il rxpri-Hiy for nmlli'liml Prescriptions Carefully Propnn-rt, At nit hnui-si.l'lhi-ilny in- iilwht. j. in Uh.Vt.Klt IN DRUGS AND MEDICINES C'nastbrirfge. Oliio. i'trfnntt mi'I l.lguort i lain tilt, Hi'II tint, 4 far .rifitlclniit l'i rill in VII tun '.tiirkiif Patent M e d i c i n o s ri'liri'-i'iit-'-l. ..Us" pll'sCl lIMls llt'l'Ut.ltrly I'lllU- It-ilil Illi'ilirlll-'S. ll.'Ul s uprll ll'ulll j ll. 111. 1 p. 111. llll-l Illllll'i 10 ll 111. __ K urtu.iN'i.ToN i-.u li.iuiii'i'l I oini-.iiivolli'l' IH'iillj uinl N, luii-Uii l.iimls lor i KKIil 1'. iiml nl low I'.'lll. .Illll IllllllUt I' s, pill. I'llll'll.l-l'l-. "A ill I I'M ,'l It' Tll'lil-ls t l'i oi iii, ill., ami ii, ut liii-'. iiml I'usl ulit In Hill l.v iln.v- ot l> ill vt-s II t Legislation ot the General As- sembly at the last Session. _L> in Produce, OrooorU's, Provisions, SALT, K1.-1I, j laolt-e1 nml I Oil IAXO IJSSTllfCTlUJI. r. i M lirvt n, Jnwil, l. n i.ii i iii to, I a in I. wa I MLU. looi ailill ll.VlMlt.-'. in I I'n III III l liillllnuloM, I or t.ainl- nppl> In or l.iii.n'oiiilii l.ini'oln, [I'l'i'iii'-'t M.rotlunl.M.'iitt H'ni Illllo. iL P 1 mil .1 l1 Ill-t I Ul or mull. T. Ill MM; -t JKHHIUTT DENTISTS, STAU HOTKI., Public four! Cumin Ohio. III .'llio Tills llou- I.'. II ll.' .1 i n- i% ar.'l lulilt in nii'-l-1) 11 1 1, en i-i i d. a K N. IlOt UK, .nut Ohio. WM. M. KII.K.............riopt.i-toi I'oiini'i-l-'I tn.s lioti-'l unil coiiiniiiil-.'ii- -l.iolf. JBH. Wll.l.l I' I'. V- II- 1A.M1 UHOTIIKIt-, .ilurlili- IKK l'-. s III K. o i i i t; I Flue ii Kii i- At .1. wi n v .u biiilicli' Jow-' II nl. N... 1IJO -M.I i in 1 THE C C'KAIG MICROSCOPE "I" il u.iliih'l1, li'M'llI- till1 ot 111' M' II ii 'I ol II Hill II'! I- ot pel Illll- iii-iii ii- ii'i.t )Min1! t.'.il uvi.ii'iiiilily, c.i.ii- I I llrl Kill With ItlUUsrlill'llt. Uttli Ili-M'l ln-lliic it: Ililrli'st. ll lil.ltlllltli'M 'PKX TIMES II li-.tti I'l .I'l.ll loolll'-rilliri'ii-'Opl'-ol' IDIlliy thin s Us 1.1'StMli I'limiUi'ss lillh' woliil-. .ih .IH'llll't II-, I-'I'IIIIIIU Wltll Illl'i tin- lllU.'l I'.M1 IIHlsl IT t'l 1, ,1 -I'.i-i- In An I- l in.--1 uiiil I i'lVi'i In-i'i-i-. .Mnu liininiirs, rinWH uinl I ol llilinll-i'ilsiil Ill ll sin. "l ii lni-1 oi 11 liiilh'i Hy'- mus p. 11- h luiiiii'il It-ill ln'is, I In1 iiuii-ii uU-'i'il I oi1 poiUwonn, Him U.K. lu-t uvi'ii-il in uniri iru witli -ot I II Illl III' VIlllH toplol'l'ss-iolllll 111-1 II I-11 It Is ,ini I to I'l It'll 11 Lit IIOWlli'l l> is i N ,ilii" on I lii'.tninily I a b! p. in Hi.' -'I iii-'inlii'r. It will .nl "it, s. ,i. -mi rl ni-li i'ti a in I 11 ii'in Is i.: It'll.: w ml i-i v -'iiilius. Illvill r .MI id iilli-i ui ion- or ii in1 t-'.i n lint's- ot II- I.111.Is 111 lO.lll, (I'll, Ijll'llll, I. ,Vi'. OP 1XKXTIJIAH1.B VALUE TO Till-: l-'AU.tIHll I in i si-iniii-r wlil.'li pii'v upon hN I'll-' l-'M-'l1 Ol II -lH HIM lo-I'DJII', Illlll so u i pi- in 11 i1. in ,ti i li11 ion I lint rii I til -..n us. it uniii i si muling, ami with appri'- tii-triictlvi', t uinl Uhi'.ip. OVIT M.xly Uiou- N.IH-I soln. Aiiirrlcnit null Inn in.'tin. p.i-t six jpai's Its worllilniH "MI ii I -I ill'-I tn I h oil-, ill-1- ol till' M-'ii, Mtuili'iils; I'm sii'i.ui-; lli'.nii'oi Kiiniilii's ami olhi'is. Price Hi ill hy Mull, in-tnint-'iii l-i n-Mtly iiox-'.l anil h .ii'Noi.ii'lv wiln lull iln-i-i'lions loi 'I h-iils.i nil- haw lifi'ii -i-iit liy in ail. 1 IT i. .in-l k- ll'.ill I lurks, tll-ll. .ll.'ll. in all ils t.Uil-l I- III .tin i'Iii An-l ill >-l" ot III M.i-ll llll's, li. ili-p.it. l iiiiiln i-lj-1. "li.o. oii'h .MonniiK n promptly. ui-dvi- n IAHULK .mil .'Li! I' A Wholi -.il--   I) FruM rl'KI. lol'-i, of i-vi'iy ili-si-iipiioii. No. II Main Mrn-t, Xiini'svilli', ih to. -si-oti-li (ii.imti1 un-l lion .M.inii i- 1- mnisni-il tooi.li-r. ill--l.v 1 iul< i Mew York. .Aiorth ftfPltllu. I'Dlii'ii's issin il toi Hie iilil rclnilili; I'uiiip.in.i-s C. L. AKI-HI. FREE! FREE! .Mn'Kuxrul'K." u .Monllily Jonr- n 11 ol 111 loi mill ion loi1 I !i-' Ih.' iny.s. 11 i ui Nil in IT I'Xpl.iiiU'il -Inl-'i. -mix In- ni.it ion on I In- woinl.'is ol (VcnUon sin, l, s, vlii-li'lii't. Al'. 'I'l't Ills -I pl'l1 J r; Join will In' si nl toa onu IM r to any on-' piltrha-lliu n M icro si-opi-at I hr i i-4iilm pili'i'.-.l, H 'raiy .Mlrio Will ll-'sl'lll posl -p.llll.J l-oi -.impl" ,an.I our lii'Hiitll'nlly II In-nai-'-l uinl vr rli'i'iilm'.s, anil 1'iulit pimi'i .Mli' -I'opi, .si ml -i.t i-i'iils t'oi1 pii-iiiui' o J. I.I.VEMH   l.iniilyon its mi-ilts, wlii-u t'X- hiliiU'il. l.aui' prollls.. hrli'l loi'li.Tins. A SPLENDID FARM FORSALE. Kf, tK-lti't- mill fiiini Kiiul lii'lmiil iin-i ..llaml sul'l at tlu-olli'1. so, ili nil- on -.inn- j mlilT-r TO TKA< 1IK11.H. In On- i ns- uiuuui1; K.-inii ly, A pi i Jiini-. riiiiriictfr, xtKnt'illiv in-'ii, will In cases. will .iniiiiiition of TeaehiTN will helil la CA.M- TlilrilHiitiirdny. iiil Thiril ISiitni-ihiy. II U Tlilnl Muturiliiy. f fttl'o'vlook.A. no iippHi'mit will permitted to Join tin1 Has- iiltiT It liii.s pru H.i ADAM.- J on the roun- lini1. 1M) aei'i's in rnlt i viilion, mill li Heir- ol spii'iiflnl while oak, poplar um limber. Water In eveiy Helil. uooil ol mill un.li'.lirs pail ol' this place. I'pon the liinii aru: A KOOI! li'mni house wltn moms un.l cellui', u nearly new Maine hank liiilli MIX 10 teet, room un l.....p; 11 (jooil oroh- m-1 ol t.mr aeti-s, ol eho.i-i I'ri It, inostu jounuui lilted 11.....s, all Tills I'm n is one ot Ihe best Uylnu l.ii'eslli Uuerllsel eoiinly. not an ai'ii- Iml can lie ctillivaleil It Is all rolling Imiil mnU'iir.y toi'iilllvate no sleep hanks or washes. The o I he soiI is as noinl us any In the I'oiinlv, am i.sin prune inilei. Tills l.s really one of tin very host iimiM In the conn l.v, nn> Im iner  e appraised, but a public or pri- 'ate sale shall be confirmed if the otirt find it in good faith and foi L fuir price. 30. Making it unlawful to shoo ish, or use any fish net, seine 01 xnind fur catching fish in streams of this State, above the commoi civel at high back water of Laki Erie and the Ohio river. Thii Ices not upply to for rain lows. of from tei to fifty dollars, or imprisonmen lot over thirty days, u both. Providing ifor the incorpor Uion of printing and publishin :iouscs by religious denominations Authorizing county commis sionurs, township trustees or coun cilnicn, in eases where bonds hav been issued tor public improve rncnts und have become due, to is sue other bonds not exceeding i amount the principal of the bond so due; the act not to be construe as authority to incur new debts. 40. Providing that the question Shall there be a convention to re vise, alter or amend the Constitu lion shall be submitted to th people on the second Tuesday October, 1871. 41. Providing that the person property of a married woman shall not be taken for her husband's debts, unless the property is ac- quired by the husband through the expressed assent of the wife; the husband not acquiring title by use, occupancy, or protection. 42. Keqniring Assessors to col- lect statistics of births and deaths, and physicians, mid wives, clergy- men and sextons to keep records. Authorizing county Com- mi.Hsioners to purchase or lease fair grounds at the same price previ- ously paid by the Agricultural So- ciety and to levy a tax of one and a-tialf mills on tho dollar in addi- tion, if the proposition for the ad- ditional majority of the votes of the people. 44. Providing that school boards iall determine the text-books to e used and studies pursued, and lat no text-bonk shall be changed rilhiu years after its adoption, nd then only by a three-fourths ole of board, after three non ills' public notice. 45. Making cruelly to animals y overloading, overdriving, tor ire, etc., a misdemeanor icquir- lat impounded caitlc must be sup- lied with food and water, and td- owing any one to supply Ihe without' being I'uilile action lor ruelty piohibiling inhuman truns- ortMtion, or abandonment of sick r disabled animals. Penalty line f from five to fifty dollars to go o common school fund. 27. Reducing the sidtiry of Rail- otid Commissioner from four thou- and lo three thousand dollars per nniun. 50. Prescribing the duties of 'rustees of Agricultural Col logo vith reference to building; plans nd specifications to be prepared efore contracts arc mnde; propo- als to be published for all sums of OOO and upwards; no ollicur to o interested in contracts., 51. Providing that appeals may taken from Probate courts, in ases of settling accounts of udnain strator or guardian; in proceed-! ngs for tlic sale of real estate for lie payment of debts; in ctises vlicrc Probate court shnll have in- rcascd or diminished the ullo'w- nce made by appraisers to widows r minors for support; in cases of. ersons suspected of having em- a deceased person's prop- rty and in cases for completion >f real contracts. 54. Giving county Comtnission- rs power to cause ditches, drains nd watercourses to be constructed, ,1'ter requirements as to petitions, londs, etc.. etc., shall have been omplied with, and detailing the nanner of proceeding throughout. 58. Authorizing County Commis- ionurs to receive bequests for luilding soldiers' monuments; vhcn bequests are sufficient rm.y i M'occed with the work when sufli- ient aniout is not thus made up, a ax of one-half mill on tho dollar nay be levied, by consent of a nnjorily of the voters. 50 Providing that incorporated liigos may surrender their corpor- ate rights or be reduced in grade, GO. Requiring owners of mines o  nying over money; on against bail for stuy of execution where judgment is in favor of bail who have paid money lor principal jr judgments obtained by consta- bles on undertakings for delivery of property. 05. Authorizing commissioners ,o pay expenses of oflicer designa- ted in Governor's requisition for returning a person charged with crime. 08. Authorizing summons to bo issued to another county but no liability in an action except iu wj- uovit. 09. Prohibiting railroad compa- nies from making excessive cLur- es for local freight. 70. Requiring railroad companies to fence their roads and to main- tain crossings and cattle-guards; provided that proprietors of farms shall be required to construct and repair one-half the fence along his farm boundary. 71. Requiring County Commis- sioners to examine the account of Sheriff's before settlement. 72. Specifying how free turn- pikes shall be laid out .and es- tablished, and providing for the appointment of commissioners. 73. Making the Clerk of tins Court liable in a line of not lesw than three hundred nor more than live hundred dollars for not paying over moneys. 74. Providing that any money found on the body of an unknown deceased person shall be applied on the expense of inquest and burial; and if a balance remains lo be placed in the general fund of the county treasmy. 75. Providing that County Com- missioners may cliangu the boun- darie- of townships on petition of a majority of householders. 76. Authorizing the inhabitants of a portion of an incorporated town or village to become detached and annexed to and adjoining city the County Commissioners to miike the altei'Htion on application of the city and the written request of two- thirds of the voters of the annexed territory. 78. Punishing injury to water craft with fine of from livn to one hundred dollars, or imprisonment not exceeding forty days, or both proceeds to go to township treasury. 79. Providing for the punish- ment of any person who sicals honey or injures bees vvilh a fine of not more than one hundred dollars, imprisonment from ten to for properly stolon or destroyed. 83, Defining and explaing pre- vious net (0. L., vol. CO, p. 131) so ns lo provide that county com- missioners shall linilil und keep in repair all bridges and culverts ou rouds provided foi in suid whether tho roads were constructed before or after its pussuge; this act not to interfere with contracts heretofore entered inlu. 8G. Amendatory of the act (O. L., vol 07, p. pioviding Unit when County Commissioners, in the construction o! freo turnpikes, shall receive or require donations or agreements from tax-payers subjecting their property to taxa- tion, they Khali he tjorized to levy on M the taxublo pioperty witliin the boundaries of tie road, when a majority of the tax ptvyers within Hie bouudnry have signed the agreement. 87. Providing that any balance remaining after the construction of any road under the act, con- struct roads on a petition of a majority o! residi ut laud shull he certified ihe township treasuries, proper.ionully to the a'nount paid for working of the same in each township. 89. Inflicting penalties on asses- sors for failing lo return statistics. 90. Giving County Commis- sioners power to siut aside pro- ceedings for improvement.! when contracts have nut been entered into. 91. Allowing incorporated com- panies to own property ana to do business beyond the limits of the State. 92. Regulating the issue of KU-KLUX KLAN. Procliunatiou by the President. The Konudiitg of I lie Hew Ciug iuxl lliu oi'tliu Tom TOJU. WASHINGTON, May 4. The President isstied the i'ollow- iuo- proL'lntnaUoii to day. A riiOC'LAMATION. Tlie act of rnliiled an act to enforce tlie provisious of the Fourteenth to the Constitution ot tbo Uuitwl States and for other purposes, approved April 20, A. D. 1871, Mug A law ol'exiniunliuary public importance, I consider it tuy duty to issue this my proclamation, cullitiir the at- tention of the people of the United States thereto, enjoining upon all good citizens and especially upon public otticeru to zealous in the fiifoi'cenji.'ijt thereof, and warning all persons to from com- mitting any of the nets thereby prohibited. The luw of Conore.ss uppHus to all parts of the United States, and will be enforced every- where to the extent of tlie powers vested iu the Executive; but in- asmuch as the necessity therefor is well known lo have been caused chiefly by persistent violation of the rights of citizens of the United States by combinations of lawless anJ disLiffeuti'd persons in certain localities, lately the theater of in- surrecjtion and military conflicts, I do particularly exhort the people TERRIFIC TORNADO. THE JEFFERSONIAN Great Destruction of Fourteen Killed and Thirty Wounded. bonds by counties, and villages. 95. Providing that no road shall be worked ot public expense unless such road be at least thirty feet wide und connects with at least public highways. 90 To change the time of ad- vertising by county commissioners of contemplated public improve- ments from six M'ci'Iis to lour weeks, and requiting advertise- ments to be both by newspapers and handbills. 97. Providing fiat the. levy of taxes shall be; for general revenui', one and one-tenth mill for .sink- ing fund, eight ten! lis of one. mill (or common sclnmls, one mill. 98. Providing tnal whore there is a change, of venue tlie expenses shall be borne by the county iu wliieli the indictment wtis found. 9'J. Providing additional safe- guards against injury from ttie .manufacture or transportation, of nitro-glycerine. 100. Allowing homesteads to widows who have no children. 101. Protecting laborers and by the mechanics' lien law. 102. Providing for the distribu- tion of Supreme Court reports. 103. Authorizing county com- missioners lo make additional as- sessments to complete free lurn- pikes partially, c.instructed under i'rce, turnpike laws. 104 Amending road law giving claimants for damages right lo ap- peal 10.V Provid'uiij for the trial and removal of municipal olliccrs. Making appropriations for the, jenr 1871, and tirst quarter of 1872. 107. Amendatory homing tho building and repairing of levees. j. 108. ifroviding'Tor the appoint- ment of trustees and disposing of moneys, etc, trust for building soldiers' inouumuiits. 109. llc.iuluni.u-g sale of real estate held by associa- tions. 110 PriiscribTii'g of taxa- tion for county, rojpflrsuid township purposes. 111. Authorizing the county commissioners to unite with citi.s iu the erection and maintenance of work houses. 112. Providing that assessments on city loU shull not, excee.il twen- ty-five per cent, of thcir-Jpaluc. 113. Providing that UKS removal of a city oflieer out of Tlie corpora- tion shull vacate the 114. Authorizing the appoint- ment of special constables. 118. Providing that no more shall be charged for cemetery lots than shall lie necessary lo re- imburse the corporation and keep the grounds in proper condition. H9. SuppiemeiiUiry to compensation to owners of private property in corporations. 122. Regulating procedure when a railroad desires to run road through a county not named in the certificate of incorporation. 123. Making appropriation for the payment of Onio's share in tlie expense of Antictam cemetery. 124. Providing for the transfer of township paupers to the country. of those parts of the country to suppress all such combinations by their own voluntary ell'orts, thro' the agency of local laws, and to maintain the rights of all citizens of the United Stales, and to secure toallsncli citizens the equal pro- tection of tin? laws. Fully sensible of the respon- sibility imposed upon the Executive by the act of Congress, to which public opinion is now called, and reluctant to call into exercise any of the cxtnioidinary powers there- by conferred upon me except in cases of imperative necessity, 1 do nevertheless deem it my duly to make known that. I not hesitate to exhaust tiie power thus vested in the Executive whenever and wherever it Hlxill become nacessarj' to do so for the purpose of secur- ing to all citizens of the United States the peaceful enjoyment of the rights giuu-anleed to them by the Constitution and laws. It is my earnest wish that peace and cheerful ohcditucc to the law may prevail throughout ihe land, and that all traces of our late unhappy civil strife may be speedily re- moved. Those enJ-i can lie easily ap- proached by acrjiiiesctMce in the results of the conilict now written in our Constitution and by due proper enforcement of equal, just and impartial laws in every part of our country- The failure ci local committees to such means for the attainment of results so earnestly desiied impose upon the National Government the duty of putii 10 forth all its IMU for the protection of its citizens ot every nice and color, and for the restoration uf pi-acc and order throughout the entire country. In testimony whereof I have here unto set my hand and caused the seal of the Unitod Slates to bu at'- fixud. Done at the City of Wush ington this third day of Muy, in the year of our Lord 1871, and of the Independence of the United States the ninety fil'th. U. S. GllANT. By the President, HAMILTON FISH, Sec'y of State. BATON ROUGE, LA., May terrible tornado passed over our city on Tuesday, prostrating tele- graph lines, unroofing houses, and doing immense damage. The walls of the penitentiary were blown down and a numlir-r of prisoners escaped, some of whom were, how- ever, recaptured. The estimated loss to property by the storm will reach Twelve or fifteen negroes were killed in the country by cabins being blown down upon them and some twenty or thirty wounded. Boa'.s in the river had to go to the bank; the chimneys were blown from four or five. VICKSBUUO, Miss., May terrible tornado occurred in the vicinity of Baton Rouge on Tues- day, lasting for an hour or more, unroofiiug a number of houses, up rooting trees, tearing boards and bricks from houses and chimneys and whirling them into the air. The south wall of the penitentiary was blown down and the roof of the store house carried a distance of a quarter of a mile. The United Stales arsenal with powder maga- zine was blown down. In the country the damage was very se- vere. A number of cabins on dif- ferent plantations were blown down one negro killed and several wound- ed. A number of coal boats ami flats loaded with cord were sunken. Estimated loss All Uliuls of Printing done neatly and ivoii.ptly, anil inoiiurutu prices. Call of Advertising! illielnrli, orl.-sv n-ipivt'i'k IVrinfh, each additional week 5O ijUMiitjs-s carus. per year 0 UO Kiulil li.qu.u i Jr. and column adver- the usual rates. AWOlll) TO APPRENTICES. BY A P1UXTEU S thirty days, aud double liability CANINE is the most doggoued atfeclionats sample of amatory poetry that we have ever seen: When Cnrlosltstn Sally's chair, Oh! don't, I wish tlmU was lliere; When her fairy tinkers put ills huud, Oh! d-in't I wish 'I was mo instead Whon .sally's arms his nock imprison, Oil! do'i't I wish my nock was his'u Wlien Sally klssps Curio's Ohlclon'll wish (hull werulliosc! MR. CIIAUI.ES RISKMELIN says in a recent letter to the Cincinnati Commercial: "I had heard much of Southern hospitality, but never enjoyed it before in all its unosten- tatious comforts as I did in Geu. Tgouab's Sermon. "Strate am de road an' narrow am de paif which leads oil to glory Brodren Bltvcrs You am seiublu dis nito in coming to hear de word and have splainedan monslrated lo yu yes yu I tend for to sphiin it as de litu of liben day. am all wicked sinners here be- my brcdrun, and I'll tell yu how it cum. You see Adum was do fust man, Kbo wnsdi' UiddiT, wtisdu wlcki'il man hukill his bruddi'r: Adam and Eve were bof brack men, so was Cain and Abel. Now I s'pose it seems to strike ycr understanding how de fust while man cum. Why, I let yu no Den yu see when Cain kill his brudder, de inassa cum and stiy, 'Cane, whar's your brudder Able f Cain say, 'I don't but de nigger nude all de time. Ma.-sa. now git in ad and cum auin; speak mity sharp dis time. 'Cane, whar's your brudder Abel (Jain now git frightened and he turn white; and dis is dc way de fust white man cum dis earth And if it had not been for dat dar nigger Cane we'd r eb- ber been troubled with de sassy whites poti de face ob dis circumlar globe. De quire will sinjj de forty elev- enth him, tickler motcr. Brudder Jones, pass round dn sasscr. A little girl, who had been visit- ing the lamily of a neighbor, hear- inu; them speak of her father being a wido'ver, on her return home ad- dressed him thus: "Pa, are you a "Yes, my child. Don't you know your mother's dead yes, I knew mother was dead but you always told me yon were a New Yorker." An Affecting Judge Sentencing an Old Schoolmate to be Hanged. [From tin1 Sun's account of the of the Cuba murderer.] Judge Flippcn then spoke as follows: "Samuel H. Poston, this is one of the saddest events in my life. Our parents and their chil- dren knew each other. We grew up together, to the same school, the same church, and played on hill and valley the same innocent games in boyhood. Years have passer] since then Our roads in life have diverged. You now stand convicted of a great, a cap- ital crime, and I, us the minis'-.er oi' tlie law, 'nave upon HK- the painful duty of passing upon yon sentence of death. Were it consistent with my otlieial duties. I "would that this cup could pass from me.'' But I cannot now shrink from the performance of Ihis sad ofiii'ial requirement, and must not, and not, in the fu- ture, though other victims nviy fall, to avenue a violated law. It is, therefore, the sentence of the court that you be remanded to the county jail of Shelby county, the from whence you came, to be there securely kept until Friday, the 20lh day of May next, when ynn will be taken by the Sheriff of Shelby county, between the hours 10 A. M and 3 p. M., hin one mile and a half of the court house of said county, und then to be handed by the neck until you are dead, and may God have uic-rcy on your soul." When Poston was called, both the Judye and Poston were vciy nuicli moved. Poston shook like an aspen leaf and had to grasp a chair for support. At the con- elusion of the sentence Judge Flippcn was in tears, as was also nearly all the crowd gathered there. It was a most affecting will ever be remembered by those witnessing it It was a surprise to all to know ths relation that had existed in early childhood between Judge FJippeu and Pos ton, and it must have indeed been a sad thing for Fiippen to consign to death a playmate of his early boyhood days. Mark Twain's Hotel. Having lately opened a hashery, 1 send you these my rules and reg- ulations This house shall be considered strictly inn-temperate. None but the brave deserve the fare. Persons owing bills for board will be bored for bills. Boarders who do not wish to pay in advance are requested to ad- vance and pay. Boarders are ex- pected to wait on the colored cooks for meals. Boarders arc requested to pull off their boots, it they can conveniently do so. Sheets will be rigidly changed ouce iu six months, or more if ne- cessary. Double boarders can have two buds wilu a room in it. or two iMoni3 with a bed in it, just as they choose. Beds with or .without bugs. AII money and valuables to be left in care of the proprietor; this U insisted on, as he wdl be rci.pou sible for no other losses. Inside matter will not l.e far- niched for editors U.IUI.T any con- Relatives coming to make a six months' visit will bu when they brirg their household furniture, virtue will cease to be a forbearance. Beds with or without bo-.rds. Dreams will be charged for by the dozen. Nightmares hired oi.t at reasona- ble rates. Stone vaults will bo furnished snoring boarders, as the proprietor will in no wise be responsible for the broken tinpanums of other ears. The word apprentice contains a very important meaning-. By it we understand (according to Worces- ter) that it is a person bound by indenture, for a certain time, to perform servisec for a master, and receiving in return instruction in his trade or occupation." The above dcGuitiod corresponds witli the usage of the present day witli but oue exception, viz. "that is a person bound by indenture." That ho latter, at the present time, is >c.irceiy ever carried out, is a fact to be deplored, being de- trimental to the; interests both of employer and apprentice. The apprentice who Las indentures agreed upon can only be dis- charged upon very great char- ges, wherens, the apprentice wlio lias not indenture is liable to be discharged on the slightest pre- text. The employer, too, may have an excclknt apprentice, who lias displayed an apt interest in the 'miriness to which he has been ap- prenticed, yet. on a sudden, he may take a notion to leave, assigning or giving no reason therefor, thus en- tangling considerable loss of time, etc., upon his employer. It is plain to be seen, then, that appren- tices should be indentured, it being to the interest of all concerned. I will suppose the apprentice, then, to be regularly indentured and commenced upon his duties, and will address my icmarks more par- ticularly to him. My you ever thought of the great responsibility resting upon yuitfxelf in learning your trade There are too many appren- tices who think think that the em- ployer must teach them every little point connected with the business, instead of endeavoring .to learu themselves. This is a mistaken idea. Do not wait for your employ- er to show you observe how the workman Hdo work, and thau strike boldly yourself, resolved that you will overcome all diflculties that may present themselves; with t'ie full determination that you will become a first class workman, so that your services may always be sought for, and that you may he able command the highest prices for your labor or market. Be obliging, and do any favor you can, and with a will. Be polite.and never forsict to apply the golden words, "Thank for any fa- vors that are shown you. Study your employer's interest, and do not waste a moment of his time.for you should remember thit you dis- tike to be kept at woik beyond the alloted time. It is well not to forget the golden rule, "Do unto others as you would them do to you." When business is pressing, do not be afraid to jiive your em- ployer a few extra minutes, for in- stead of it being a loss, it will ia the end prove a gain Ob- serve what is going on around you; think as well as act: and Un Jyour Icizure moments read good .books tiom which you'can learn the light literature the day. Study, educate your- >elf, learning something new froui' what you see iu [your daily lilo, resolve that at some will be a great man, and not'only resolve, but persevere and become one in "word, and Shut Your Mouth. This is rather a strong phrase, but analyzed it is'a very important one. Pulmonary weakness, loss of i eel IK" dyspepsia, in- fections we have been told, may be charged upon the habit of f inhaling through the and Jan open mouth is not only cause of disease, but a sign of weakness, andjsbows a veryjwaver- ing character. Therefore, you who would keep your InnesffreCjfrom the or ganic dust in the atmosphere shut your mouth, and render your, self less liable to infectious dis- eases. If you would keep your lungs healthy, yonr teeth good, your digestion excellent.'shutfyour moulh. Then there is often a moral safely in keeping one's mouth shut. You may thereby think twice before you speak once, and often put a padlock upon an unruly tongue. When children were children, which is not often case was most valuable. HEKE is an Iowa post office'story. "Dan Lacy was postmaster, and a person asked the price of postage stamps. "Three says Dan, blnndlv. "But could you not af- ford to let me have them cheaper if I took four or five of them''" querries the customer. "We cannot replied the accommodating Dan "we could have done so un- til lately, but now the Governteeitf punches holes around each stamp for the convenience of the people. which, so increases the cost that wcv cannot afford to make any discount The satisned customer cheerfully paid three cents. A little school boy out west.pre- sented his teacher the followinr note from home as an excuse for tardiness "Baby cross Biscuit to bake had no Baken powders the dog up-set the kaugphy pot the cat licked the milk, got up late Ex-   

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