Niu omis meet the firm revenge

Meet the Firm: Revenge in Rio | Blueprint: Review

Chen, Qishan; Wen, Zhonglin; Kong, Yurou; Niu, Jun; Hau, Kit-Tai When Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) Meets Organizational within corporate strategy that examine relationships between firm-level indicators of passive, and revenge, narcissism and two types of organizational behaviors in employees . come up to meet him with those things that . firm that cannot be seduced.” After the have some problems, though, or at least omis- sions. another being hurts him, he will not seek revenge because he lacks the capacity to feel .. Plattner, Rousseau's State of Nature (DeKalb: Northern Illinois University sufficient condition to reach perfect happiness; and that even if the natural man or the withdrawal from society are not as firm as he sometimes claims.

Bit there is a qpestion whether etto mnber of schttols of a hge grade siotld le - treactid. The Stperinteiidciit t minhtaiis, ant, r7 wt, 'tl, that it is ttter ti ncilarge te capaitito, n oh schools thtan tt esttblish new ous. In tite first plac, any experienced eucator knows I tat the lttst cassiication 'an be secured, when a la rger tnumbr rf scholars is "--thered together, thitn cart Ito " Lany5of ourirschool htortses at iresent. Atorertortis plnenabltic s rsto raise the Stand arti of excellence in ouir higher scoos.

Spiiut' tt th ie utie st itll twit tti ttatnttnt, wli'h btctiidIto e,iattl t reetitin our shotls, ite t'pte5 iteti I t the ntmto l0t, ttinldftt sCvety 'r cent i itttiiti tetttble reqtiietl ot admist[f ifithttc 't'lit' ttite Irtutmr Sitol Thov. Qie of two coutetoliy hi, al t'to ni inert hitexi''emtr. E ithIr c lwssttirt itt is ite i get. Amneltis is ttcisIt'ttionl of svittl iti ttnoe'e, as tit0 srti'l itg fa't ' pllly 'shows. JIt aCears tfromii te fihititlrit 'ttim tttititire thittittwo-tirts oh' ll tito, st'hteitos Otter cpiemrTie gt'itmtmar sthtotets, Imtttreeive teirt oly etitnatitlfromutrlest Ittttthle1cthioiols.

We enit tlt eisiotoo aref'ltoetulke tlis edutatitn of ie Itighst possibleItecellnt'. Atiny p ple ttro meislt'tt Iy titntt. Bit these htiul schools woulti realvhe io mtingthamt gu tittt sichotls. Itsitetirti ilace, it is certainm isreecoiominal te'lrge the;;iresent hunites, a oceiioit metires tha nitto ltdrehiase hitindlandetcict new se to.

Bishop, now Smileritcicttlmtotf te scotos of Btston, shows that thrie crct etss f diesoviews is urioel Iy atti'il ext emiemse mirlt'att ity.

NWeriem it te best whih canibe tot d l5tthitie Ibttsis of ati, mt m inte ttit'. IVe rc sure thsattall dti-tiHe 'sm tiattt hotsiever rihlren t mayet hite t0P lths htywiclitil'frent peros tiity sek to attaimi it X t' httis all stttthiis'"to tde. While on a visit in Philadelphia sonic time since, I Watt struck by the difference between the culture, which teachers in that city aimed to impart to young ladies, and that which seems to be the ideal of many teachers in New England.

The intellectual ambition and the intellectual vigor of New England instructors lead them to hasten to the utmost, the mental developement of the child. Therefore at the age of sixteen many a young lady has swollowed, if not digested, untold treasures of geographic, scientific, linguistic, and philosophic lore.

She has been taught to consider such acqusitions as the highest glory of her earlier years. And what is the consequence? She is brilliantbut ambitious. She appears in compaiy and is strongly tempted to talk learnedly of Chemistry of Natural Philosophy, or of Sir William Hamilton; or if she was poetical, to make liberal quotations from her academic readings, which unfortunately are too olten comfined to Milton and to the most moral Pollok.

If on her first attempt she is fortunate enough to learn that gentlemen do not generally N isit ladies to hear lectures on the quantiflbation of the predicate or to listen to stately Epicsjrthe is tempted to feel that, however valuiatle'her acquisitions may be intrinsic ally and their value cannot be overestimated they are not to be made the great topics of ordinary conversation, and then she is disappointed, regrets herffaux pas, cries over itand resolves for the future to keep still in coinpany.

So that it has been well remarked,that when our young ladies come from boarding schools, they are either foolishly timid, or foolishly pert and smart. Now oe would not underrate the real value of the education which young ladies receive in our New England boarding schools. We verily believe that iu no schools is so much real knowledge acquired, so ouch vigor of intellect attained. But we do think, that heretofore our teachers have not sufficiently sought for a kind of womanly culture, which the Philadelphians have aimed at with marked success.

The dilleretice in the results of Philadelphia training sand of New England training is more etaily perceived tithan described. The soul, the heart, are cared for, as well as the mind; the sensibilities as well as the memory and the imagination.

The sciences are perhaps studied less than here, but what are commonly called the hinantiies, quite as much. Music, languages, and English literature are taught with appreciation, and the thousand influences which surround the pupil, tend to produce a modest. The latter is learned, the former culivaed. The latter may know much more, but she is not so attractive, and we maintain that her training has not fitted her so well for the sacred duties to which woman is called.

We are not prejudiced against New England; on the contrary, our predilections are for her. But we believe that our educators may learn something of our Southern neighbors. We believe that our schools are superior to theirs, in many respects. If we will but aim for this generous culture, this development of the whole womanly nature, our schools will be unequalled.

Angell at the incugural Ineetitig of the Art Ass-oc ition: Ni lay of the warmest fricnds of our Association liclieve that it success will depel nl, ill iio -'ai lci -- gree, upollt the purpoes aloc the spirit wih xwhich its foindations tiare ci to-ii--lit.

Ti-vh elieve ttit now is th time to decide w-hther the 'only fruits of tis Oithu-ia. While the words of fthe eloquent giileuim1, who have pr-cci ded i 1tie mte, inl ithe -i licis iOf th ie irt irtists,-hl o Speak to us throug i their works are vet thrillinl mu.

Ylet there r 11tint xwlio liceve that w Shoulld oclyx cittimipt to found a school of desig Artistic ci ins de-'eiiratcs to mere t lilt iiicl ii iitit itittitt it is coinedliilto oite i tit.

This ins tict Cli it tcat oJit'l ith W i 1 1ahtl r ttc 00ul attoicv, 1mt t itt i cercreatt lit-tiil liesti orms1 tof' litii i thu fl. Tlict-i is a pont in artistic devltin-tit blevooi iiirntrl insiitiltctin is cot little otail.

Let us renienicr ltties itbI'the tuIItlit, which wouldtths Ito lituit- of r stliotl nit it geis, ctpabletfthe hidiest silctss il the highest ticpartments of trt. ItlIttt liarhe t iittl saiti that genius lies hid tll aroundtiit i ke the sttret fotlttiIs in thntetarth. Bitt there is a sciotol lip,-t: You and Itatit te ishlttttpiulic c-auolti ae that schloo. Wve rltst le,;illlit to retio otila ste. We neeti 1no t -lashamedito confess it.

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F;V haveI,-i hatdnet time ttIcltistt tat. We liii t hiadtto lain ta lit litti ti, anth the tome is jut triinni whtt we call tiiju- dihe fruits of tar lbor lei t the glory 1itf tluie Ihilitithat shie 1is5S5 c-Ily sp tirng 'to te.

Vlho tdos not l suits fliit, istitplans ot t 1 till thnc ae stbnmitttl --to i tiilititteec,ill 1n1ne, taces oiti' Mo. Miiist-i- v"cle'it lactlil Ili th de t 1rt-hi' li at ic- iii t mii iotiithe pa[: Am- dets lit 1thrisvt sol itary aittlo. Dof we'is - im'11stilt cr ranlitthfaniithou'se liii hi it fnritisht- tihe spirit andifth t entipr sisewiihaveitscliltdtis thus txhtihition, and thit tithistsioit1this grc-atta,tilmlihiitetl -sacdittry?

Let it mot lit a nmeitecnuiucrttitoof o1r1 ioiksitt ait 1o lt ldit lie1 i iestit, ilultuutcittrs hiand. It ithou0lgivt- 1riefthets of the hlittrs" md theucacteroiiistiics of tedileetitiitt si-hooits of amtf It shioml i-iec iiicitiidtesritions ofou tltr1miti's mitt sculturmets, titt!

Iidth i rmiisit ts bei uht irsftoiii--tlihi: Misert' sojt2lt it on the west from Kilingly, in oionetiott, tnd litau: Thomas Angul, wen the followitg additttnul officers were echosoti: For town councilmen --itt. It ws voted, that the place of town meetings he at the itcw I ling ]hotise of Capt. Johtn Cotpo, Josduh 'I tacker. I roders settled arotndtherte ahaswattscot loutIl, in te ortheast pti of the town. James Mattls' wsoni, lived were Mr.

ChlttI 25 liSni titihis on. AtIht-c1brottier, itotin, tot itholanut alitte north of Ja t it', wihere thenatsit ndi of the late Ion. Elisha laut it ason is located, the desctdtnt of John, who was is greatgrandfathier. A1 little hak of this lhtttse, itl the wootds, is a cave, to which tadition pit is as the first shelter otf Jolt. Thomits, te thrd inbIrother, selected erritory a little est of northt of ti' tl.

Thteir tchitren were ticut a s fit llows: His tus it-'i Often id execuation ott tle olves, whao howloId frotnid Ihis rocky doiilu in the tdart. Tutu shilliiis per tietdtas granted ftr tese frocious anitmiuls. The e mn-t hav Wut' ont finec sport ittose duas, thugh te dense I wotodis, illentwiil th ndurl wish tod rcks, mtite the hulattitt' ratther toilsome atnd peniloits. Thouse intdispensablde lt"tittag-s to a grazing totn, tods, to ot-lutnp stray cattle, were enrly in rctu1tst.

Two ietitiotl were sent in, April 29, Both were granted, oi cu tltimon thitt ti'he tuilt ty the tapplictants atuthirntnex Pam andtit locatedt in phttces coi t tfelut for te Sreithenuioitkinis, Esq.

Jbun iluinisstitte Itu-I hisralrinti i the Whimt. Tiniothvyllopkins ad Oliver Wlestott were iftt ii it coimittee to iriieminiey fr this additional hniihit N V odani dn enedfliat the Town Treasurer lhe dinectcd to ily out to the men apploiited to enlit minn dcxven nihi iiand twenty iotnuls lawful inuncivhem-- ielionty 'ulowed by de State, aid, ilso thte money inid to pty the aidional lount, txrlikiiiithoei eceipts mm the samie.

It was voted that 1r. Ani olilran, now liviu' in Sicitiiateawell renieimiles seing" Lafayette pas wiitth is regiment tlroiiglh South Scitate, and encamiping one night on the road, in front of Mr. A place is poitecd out, near the sot, where a French soldier, d -iii; on a march in miwvimtr, was covered tpi thde snow, anu word set by die omma'andiig officer, to a leadiiig man in de towvm, vf the incideittoil the sot, with it reuest to have haint.

This d'-sice was attendeid to, aiit the soldier was iiterred inl a hucitial ate niat the mcenngHourse of the Six l'riinipie IBaptist Socicux muinSondi Secitnate. A hlic'ita 'l uclf,tirl hooilyttaveledion: A tte t'p ts ! A stout ratan11 lroitglt it foot atd nlon hs ut 11aI It was soldi unonIist srin, Onl the lhrakig up of loittoepilig lv ihis sott Jllt, having intfie family neaw years.

Thle tiniithicl 00eoplectsdete1 a jornrey to tito axllllig -townl f Situtate, eighIty years egoine0 -si-lartosweregartletia trill 10 Ohio som1e0titry vs i ' utotmqite a ntiolor of' fattilies ani sree very 11d'iiiolNsto the irop'erty, respeta1I its': Jantte,dAlii took the fattmtnmade1 vacoit aN we have setoli1byvthlcfortitoate teatit of Mr. Will;and11 1othll? Arthttrusf loved reOttitatid there was ntos-ry asfal aluott tie Goveror inth iose tines to prevent hoisiduli-ence0 in i.

Poliica, as well as social atiditunttiig rtpettitic, doubtless, mingietiin these e pwltrtouw;fo inMr. Jtotes Aldrioliatttldiis friend, lisi 'a S tiewson, contotled the votes of Scitutate then,1andith ie pe0op10 loveti to see a Goseruor amtontg thetm it stielt a free anti easy spirit ttnl csfutne, and gldly gav-chititite ftisor of thteir svotes.

Wotlell rodeonorebcack inthoitse days, fatvorite Ilitglitors ssieme jrivileged ssoltfine poties to ridle. Tswossottcu were seltines seen ridligtlotoehorse, eeah s"it aelhilt inithe1r arms, antumlore fregunttly the gooul 1man1, sith his wife blinhimitt, goitig to churt-i or to shopiniig ill the smrtl bu1ttriinig iliage of Prosidet i- swhich, in te firtsrcortury of' sttleniett, msyi-asdeted ftoe ihtge of Sittlate, alits Prosvidentee.

Gidcoti Harris is a lvt' - promnlentttman11ithfie histoty- of Sctuate. Ilie married Stsartnthi Wi-khtson, daulghter of Lieuttcttutt 'W-ilkitson. It ssas a saing, itht eerybody thatitwayts hour, inl distress, or wannted enloymnt, resorted to Mr lioris, ol count of ioN properts, bositess, inlitteaond11heucsvolntttdispositio. IniltOomltns 01 04 'Utllt qnj teji lg That was our old "AngelTavern," uilt when the stumps indtheroad and the wide spreadlug forest around indicated a country just beginning to he cleared it aWhen it was raised, so few were the iihabitants around, that they had to send to Providence for men; tlere was a great gathering of the country for ninny mils in circuit, and a merry time they had of it, and also when the tavern sign was set and the house opened for public entertainment.

A curious, entertainjng history belongea to that old house, if we could get thr beams and rafters to tell the tale, or lo two large semiircular stones forming the door-steps It was two stories high, with the caves of the front extendiir a foot or two, and forming a little shelter from the weather.

On the western end was a very ligo stone ciney, forming a wall for that end of the building. There wis also, back of the main buildin'- an adition - Li-- J u n o oia m u oe o. We did not ask it, and they o gave us what we were most anxioUs for, viz.: C1 asylum for our shipwrecked seamen and place.

Bt on retain of Commodore Perry, oar people seem have forgotten the real object of the treatr, and v their predoin iant propensities for gaii, at cconverted it into a commercial treaty. Richarda treat Angell, a blacksmith, who came to Scituate about eerie orand established himself very close nglisli to Captain Thomas Aigell's tavern. Richard Angell, son Y. Ile is a man about seventy c asiii years of age. The blacksmith business has been.

Te i hereditary in this family, as tavern keeping in the Cthe other family of Angells. The first Richard is re- Pow collected by Dr. Owen Battey as a very large man, titanier to whom he used to go, when a boy, to get his fither's horse shod. One or two of the old white oak tnr The sleepers of the first blacksmith shop are retained in - the present structure, and are as good as new.

Richard Angell's house and Col. Knight's o p house were the first houses built on the road, but 1e, the tavern was built very soon afterwvards. Richard 3crc Angell died abontaged 93 years. Abel Au- d to gell succeeded his father, Richard, in the premises, 1t l andi hammered away at the anvil. He sold out op con the land in lots.

Ile was the father of Governor: Israel Angell, of Johnston, who, with 1tl" Col. This Thomas 0xli' ii. When it was raised, so few were the itnhitbitants around, Itat they had to send to Providence for men; tlhere was a "reat gathering of thte cotlntrx- for rllanv toils ill circuit, 11nit a cuerry time thtey lied of it, and also when thte tavern sign was set auth the house opened for public entertainment.

A curious, entertaining history belonged to that old house, if we could get the beams and rafters to tell the tasle, or the two large etmiciretilar stones forminlg the leer-steps. On the western end wyes a very huge stone chimney, forming a wall for that end of the building. There waIs also, hack of the main building, en addition sloping down from the main roof to form a kitchen, closet and bed-rootn, one story high, which, being old and otit of repair, was taken down in The house had three narrow windows, with smtall panes of glass, on the lower front, and four of the seine character above, with one at the east end.

The front door was at the western extremity of the part facing on the roadt. As yo u entered, a door on the right hand of the passage opened upon the bar-room, a large square room, and, leadin out of it, the entire length of the remaining fore part of the building was a sitting-room, used in later years, if not in the earliest period, for a bed-room.

Back of the bar-room was the kitchen, a large square room, which had been as large again before the addition was removed. The only pair of stairs to the upper rooms ascended from the kitchen at the west cud. Thtomas Angell, 'who built this house inif a stone taken out of the chimney gives us the correct dlate, was a large owner of property in the vicinity, and had built his first house, of muchi smaller dimensions end simpler construction, near where Pardon Angell's house nowy stands, some quarter of a mile north.

His land lay on both sides of the Ponagansett river, and his second house was erected near a fall of wvater, improved of late years for a factory, but might originally have served for a saw and grist mill. Immediately before his hlouse the river made rather a sudden bend, rounding with a gracful sweep through woodlands and festooned with vines, which still grow abutndantly in the rego.

Before the house, on the opposite or souther: Sarah was born at Providence, October 10, It must have been very soon after their marriage, that the young and adventurous couple took uip their lite of march for the thousand acres of wild land of which Thomas had aecome the proprietor. A lady in the extreme ttortheast of Maine told me in her log cabin, that site walked on foot twelve miles in a narrow path with her husband, end a pack on her back, when the came to settle there, and the first night they!

That shelter answeretd them till hley could build a better. Whether Thomas ud Sarah fared after this sort xve are not informed, ut it could not have been very much more luxrione, though the Captain was skillful and provi-ttt as wvell as brave and tolerably well to do in? It is not untilwvhen Scituate was set apart "om Providence, end the new town commenced its roceedings, that we get some glimpses of Mr.

The first assembling it was voted to hold the twav meetings "in the new house of Capt. Ile contracted with the town to build a ridge over the Ponagansett river inand gout the same time he with one or two others petioned to have a "pound" erected near his dwel.

Some progress must have been ade in population, and cattle must have been nucrone, end the lproduicts of the field valuable, to ave called for so important an erection as a pound.

Charles Angell, the eon proprietor of the tavern, to put up a nesv and taeiotts houise on the very spot where the old land stood, he engaged in renmovittg anti bailding his own expense a net' pound on the opposite d: E, ol of pounds has departed, the door has rot d uac- and1 like military traini igs no fort' er I',-tis once honoled is'ceptacle of strong cat-scos to be found.

The lar r'a hafll. Iorselisek - ii l"J?. We did not ask it, and they o. Bittt otn return of Comanodore lierry, our people seem have forgotten tie real object of the treaty, and vtheir relottinant propenisities for gain, at ec converted it itto a cotnaercal trea. The fathter of Abel AngehlIwsae-Mr. The housepd he purclisased adjoined his shop, and is nosy oc- aget cupied 1hi his grandson, Mr. Richard Angell, son ITxxii of Mr.

Ilie is a nan about seventy Ucic l years of age. The first Richard is re collected by Dr. Owen Battey as a very large men, 'tnic to whom lie used to go, when a boy, to gret his fi- lit tIter's hutr shobtd. One or txo of the old white toak ti sleepers of the first blacksnith shop are retained in ic nt-I the presetnt strocture, and are as good as new. Richard Angel's house end Col. Kinightt's house sere thae first houses built onlte road, ht the tavern was built very soon afterivards.

Richard JA 0 Angell died ataged 93 years. Abel An I1to gell succeeded his father, Richard, in the premises, I to end htemred avav at the anvil. The other elildret of I. He soldl out p the land int hots. Iliexas the fatlcr of Govrnor ItI"Oiven. Israel Angell, of Johnton, xvo, with ttI. Thus l al 1. That was our old "Angell Tavern," built when the stumps in the road and the wide spreading forest around indicated a country j ust beginning to he cleared uip.

A curious, entertaining hstory belonged to that old house, if we could get the beams and rafters to tell the tale, or the two lalge semicircular stones forming the door-steps, It was two stories high, with the eaves of the frot ctendir g a foot or two, and forming a little shelter from the weather.

On the western end was a very lingo stone chimney, forming a wall for that end of the building. ATTclls chilren were Jr. All ui i's'', exeept Jonathan.

C 1 and lad childrenl. D;linthughis lITril; e li ge Lnre farms of a]cre to2 Bids of hi sonsI, anl ltlbuit handsome houses ot two stories high fuh for of them, and a stialler se for Jonathan.

A punch displaced the lock nnd the big safe doers opened pewa Falls gergo is broken. Wednesday the water startle the country almost as much as without the use of explosives or creatwas 27 feet abevo low water mark, and nis famous inFsnge en Venezuela, al- ing any noise.

The inside doers were operated simstill rising. The greatest excitement though the t? There is no hope of break- ment depends somewhat en future op- ilarly with the result that the contents of the bnfe, representing about SS, ing the ice gergo with dynamite, and erations in Cuba.

Every place of business en gram te McKluley announcing that the bers disappeared without leaving anySpring, River and Lewer lirldge streets elllclal count of the vote of Wisconsin thing but two broken drills and their gives him a majority ofA rumor te the effcat that the river beard of election canvnssers has Just on which te base a clue. Central railroad bridge has given rise against UauschenbergerWednesday sent a mesItitllir- y Trnfllc te great apprehension.

The river's sage of sympathy te the mayor of Wausau, Wis. All truffle en Chippewa Falls, and in behalf of the ceurso is obstructed by a gorge, which has reached within a short the St l'aul ralfread between this city citizens of Milwaukee offered te assist distance of the dam and the probable and Merrill has been indefinitely sus- the distressed citizens of Chippewa turning of the ceurso of the stream up- - pended, owing te the water and ice Palls If It is needed.

The raaj-eof 'en the city seems se plnusibla that that covers tiie track at Heights for a Chippewa Fulls replied, thanking every one is panic stricken.

A report distance of nearly a mile. The old Hauschcnberger, and said that the that the little falls' dam had given mode of traveling by stages commenced flooded city was in no need of outside way to thp pressure upon Ithns reached Tuesday, and te semo of the eldest assistance.

Killed Jill Wife and lumped. Wednesprecipitated upon the city about Washington, Dec. Ihls is taken te wife te death and then hanged the Spring street is im- - indicate that matters of great impor- body te the doer by a cord, after which passable between Uridge and liay tance pertaining te postal affairs are he escaped and has net been He came te tills country restreets and the water, is climbing stead- under considerution between the posteontly from Germany, lie is believed ily towards the basement of the city master general and the president.

It Is impossible te see hew any The rire KxtlnfuUhed. President Raster, escape, for the coming of the water Wabbinoten, Dec. In compliance Gibsen Ashphaltum company, scorns as sure as ty is deliberate, and of the has received word from the mines of with many requests Secretary Carlisle the valley may be completefy lnun- - the company near Fert Chesne, Utah, Wednesday issued an order removing dated If the rise, continues.

The Manchester tinguished and the bodies of the dead the seal Islands of Saints George and miners will be recovered nt enco if Guardian Wednesday says that Lord PauL Salisbury, prime minister and secre- they have net been cremated. Heavy Boetv Storm la V. The heaviest make very strong representations te Jacksen, Miss.

The presimew storm for years has been faging e dential electors met hpra Wednedny the Spanish government with The te the detention in Cubi of Rich- afternoon in accordance with the btate herebince 1 p. Columbia, who were recently arpresident and vice president for llrynn rested In Havana for being In semo nnd Suwall.

  • Operations Management & Information Systems Meet the Firm
  • Meet the Firm: Revenge in Rio
  • Weekly Columbus enquirer. (Columbus, Ga.) 1861-1873, May 23, 1871, Image 1

They will meet aguln in Trains en all reads are delayed. A suew aemes llainbKrilliiic UuhumImcua. Passengers iterm which began here Wednesday The Miner l'rojieteil Strike.

A special from Co- en the steamer Olivette brought news morning bccaniu a blizzard Wednesday lumbus, Osays: Seven Inches have already O. Ratchford, of the United Mtne of Guanabacoa by the udvance guard fallen with a premise of mere. Street Workers, oxpretsod himself emphat- of Maxime Gomez. The storm i ically about a strlke of the Pittsburgh of the city could be heard en the the worst in sevcrahycars.

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He Kuwa Frem Gen. Wayler, miners in case the operators refuse te stnumshtp.

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Nothing is known Irfutrilaic Fmle KituenterDylnyr. Wevler'a meviw he will net only lencowrajje the mevo- - from Uranden, Miss. Jpbnaten, of U Jawale el- from his forces.

Staples, postmaster and railroad station agent at Oil City, in this county, was shot and perhaps fatally wounded about neon Wednesday while aloue in his ofllce engnged in putting up mall for the Glasgow train.

Twe men, Arthur Crump and Raymond Jacksen, it is said, rushed in en him and commenced 'sheeting at him, Crump, who is Staple's brother-in-lausing a double-barrshotgun. But for the timely arrival of the "railroad bridge master Staples would have been killed.

Iho wounded man was carried te bis home, and when the train arrived tlie office was found locked up and A note was handed Conductor Crlgler by a man en the platform stating that the station agent had been shot nnd taken home. Ne further particulars or thecuuse of the sheeting could be learned.

Meet The Firm: Revenge In Rio

Crump and Jacksen ran off after the sheeting, nnd have net yet been arrested. The raiders of this county, after two weeks of silence, served notice Wednesday that they were preparing te go after larger game. The Louisville and Nashville bridge in this city is a tell bridge, and the brldgckceper Wednesday get notice from the raiders telling him that unless he discontinued the collection of tells dynamite would be used te compel him te desist.

The keeper notified Agent Kite, of the L. The read has taken all necessary precautions, and if the raiders attempt anything they will meet with a warm reception. Didn't Itenllzn Their OfTente.

Plum son of a wealthy citizen, and Dera, his wic, were arraigned before Judge lietts en a warrant sworn out by S. Temlln, charging them with selling mortgaged chattel property.

They were held In the sum of for appearance at the next term of circuit court. The evidence indicated that the ceuplo didn't realize the gravity of their alleged offense. Ilrlrige Cempiny'a I'reprrty Ordered Held. Southwestern and the Menon will probably be the purchasers. We kuew just as Wfll as anybody that the times have been hard; but there are better things ahead, und that enr delinquents miiy be ublc te help us out a little we will accept the following nn subscription account, allowing the highest retail market price: We also invite you te call if in need of anything in our line and learn our prices before purchasing, as we will save you money.

Sheriff Ed Gress, of Fayettc county, closed his tax collections for the year 'luesday. Te T at the Theriie Luir.

Wednesday started up their big distillery at Athertenvillo for the purpose of making a test of the Therno law. WhUlcy men who favor the law say they will have members of the firm Indicted. Iho court of appeals Famous Phyalclxn Kxplrta. New Yerk Weekly Tribune Gus-tav- Tyler, aged 70, the most widely known physician in western Kentucky, died from paralysis.