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The McArthur enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1873-1884, July 23, 1873, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075167/1873-07-23/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOLUME, 7, j
V vr
j j MftWH1- 3 MW,. county QHio, Wednesday;
july 23, m"
NUMBER 28;
McARTHUR ENQUIRER
J. W. BOWEN, Editor and Proprietor
Terms of Subscription.
( mini, mm rnu tl Ml I rii.n I-,',i imU kl lift
Oneeoiiv. B hum . .. ri I necii?.'4mu W
1 1' not paid wltliio the year . . . S OH
Clubs of Twenty ... .1 if T .. N "
Thi'Wrtlre'i':ifvTTniM',i!litiilln'S i'UKU
,cllllllle8
Jiudt of Vbijion,
or' ii:auk ifluid the Ji
M H'7i will lie sent to oiio iiurwiii oiio
year wr i in.
A failure to notify n tllKcontiuitivtlor at'th
Ullll III UIU II1IIU nilUKI.IIIilil ii hi ub iimvi
lis n now engagement for subsoiiptiou,
i .... .1... .1..... ....i... -.. WAI. U..r,U,.i
Advertising Rates.
. Tho spura occupied by ID lines t tills (Niiii-vj
paroiij i.vpo slum consuiine npiarc. A
Utile and figure Wurk-BO rents additional
.'. .ill in mm.
. ill moa.!
( 0 Wi
7 m
10 00
IS 00
? .in oo ;
IS 0
85 00
40 00
l'Jmo
Oiio Mijiuti'U,
Tttiiuij,
TIllOll H.llHri'M,
Knur squares,, .
KixsumiW'S.1...?
4 o;i
, & W) ,
1 IK)
f IK)
... K iw
111 00
14 U0
r :-so no
1 io
) 0.1 ;
4 column,
) column.
II IK)
15 IKI
!!5 00
so 00
Oiio column,
40 00
HO 00
l.ci:: Arlvoi-liscnients M 00 nor annate for
II rue insertion; ami ou cents iior square inr
i-iifh Aiiiiii.mniil liiMiiftlnu.
Business Curds, not exceeding ( linos, f5
pel' year.
All bill duo on Unit Insertion of advertise
ments.
Hill with ivghUr, advertisers to bo paid
quarterly.
Huslne'ss Notices. 10 cniUa line. Marriage
Notices according to tlio liberality of the
Yearly ndvertlsors entitled to quarterly
chniigc.
AuverttHuiiioiit nototherwlMO ordered, will
loii'tios. . .
in- routiiiiioil until onlureil clii-contliiucil, ami
oimrgeil ttocovuiUKlVt
HOTELS.
JgOWEN HOUSE,
F- J . (Koi-iiiiirly HiunU Ilnnvo,) . r ; "
" " ZALeVkI, OHIO.' 'J
EGBERT BOWEnT PuoriuiiToi:.
. . 1 . i 'i -
TlilnHonxo, (vlilr.h In iion von lent to the H. U.
ili'liul. nIiu'o obiiniriiiff ii(iirii'loiH, Iihk boon
IIijvoiikuI.v. luiiovnlvil iiiiJ u-fiii nirheil, nml
tlio iii'OHont ii!o,n iotoi- olVoin to tiaroluiv iiikI
iMiiiriirm tun iiirii hi ruiiiniiHiuiioiuh
(inilil Slnliloon tin' invllliMO.
fitjy TKIIMit MOST IIKAHO.NilBI.K .pljjf
jgAUGIIMAN HOUSE. ;
G. W. Tinkham and Mis. Slisa Hy
eon, Prcprietcrs.
23A.X.ESICI, o.
IlllVlllR lcHKUll till Illltl'l, WO WOllll illf.ll'lll
tlio ti-uvolinx puliliu nml olbo.v, tliat llit'.v
havo lliiiMiuulily iviioviitt'il anil lol'iii nihliisl
it. It l iaiiU'.ion iiiiil ooiiiiiKiilioini, nml Hie
iiiiiiioti'irh will cnilcitvor io ai'iciiininiliitc 'ill
who iiiur fnvor thorn with their imlroiiHA'.
J.nnrli Morvoit tip on a inninont'H noti.-o. 'IViiiiih
wi!l bo piovliloil tor. Tolinoo, ( i ;nrs, etc.,
kopl lit nil tlmtn. Toiim lou ltrnto.
July 111, IWl dm.
F
RKNCH'S NEAV HOTEL
Cor. Coillandt & New Clmrcli Sts,.N. Y.
ON Tim Kl'KOI'KAM I'LAN. !
liuiiuiilir I'UFNOII, Son of til .1 Into ol.
Uii.liiinl Kioni h, if KroncliU llotol, lias tiikou
tlii lloti'l, miwly llttwl up anil unthclv ion
iirntuil tlio nmi'. Ontially lnrutoil In tlio
liiisini'B'. imrt of tliu City. I.mlifs' nml tcvu
tli'iui'iiH' liming UooniHiutarheil. nli7ituiliu.
II
"TULIUCUT HOUSE,
MoAHTIiUIi OKI0.1
J VMES WOUKMAK, i'ropiletor;' ,'.
This lloiuol inu clianghiK pi'oirli'toii, lin
boon lliorouK'il.v imiovntoil fioiu "top to bot
tom." Tno pionciit pioii.lt'lorolToiB to tmv
clois tlio bost uccoiiiininlutlau i:i clciin ami
ncnt nlyl' at In iv prii cs. t ome anil try It,
tlnml sldlillnx, Hnd Iiowb will bo oil en roil
for. (,'. W. IUii.sktt'd "llu linoJ' Dtai'tH fmni
tills Hoiihu ilally. at H o'clock noon, fur the
Ituilroml. ll)-c'Jy
JJERCH ANTS' HOTEL.
'; ; FOUTSMOUTH, OHIO
j. w. VAttyicn
Proprietor.
, Till Hotel Is in tlio uiiMt conveniont part nl
tlio nltyon t'rout bt.( botw oeu ilurkot nml
Joi)'OlOH. i ' . . i , ;
MERICAN HOTEL.: ; j
turner and Statu 8U., uoitvly opposite
Ktnto House,
OOWMBITS, OHIO ,
JJ, Ji Bl.OlXT
1'ioprlotor.
Thli Itotot Is furnlshaiT throngliant with all
tho modi i n liiiiiiovonients. (iuosts run rely
on the best treatment and very low bills. -
Kirov 1 1 sis pass this Hotel to and from all
Kailioml Depots. '
TSIIAM HOUSE, (i ;;-,
.... JJi.OJZBOJT, OHIO,
r 1
Pll. I.T. SlOHAIIA!(
- Proprietor.
This house, fnriuuily the Ishaui House, linn
been tlioruiixbly ' reuovnted and beHiitirnlly
furiilHlu'd. Having superior facilities, every
thing will hs.loueioiiiake guests coiufortahle.
Table always supplied Willi the best the mar.
ket itil'oiils. ' Nicely furiilHlied rooms ami
cIl'Himi it liflils, tioiid Htobles. Uvery cll'orl
made for the con)fort of patrons. All charges
mixloi'Hte, i
r-
D12P0T HOTEL. . .
..'i-u I...- i
CHILL1COTHE,
OHIO.)
L Proprlutoi'i
m.'Mkhkmc
Tl llolel, n few (net from tho Railroad Do
Ii'it. am whuru alf travelers on nil trains can
HKOiWilsua just been greatlv enlurgedaml
hoiiiughlv roimlred, painted, and Is now
' In rnitiploto oilier for tho reception of guests.
'1'iiiiiis stop ten minutes for meals. Tonnn
nioiloriito. . i
CRAWFORD HOUSE, -j
.:i,j7 ,
t'ornor Sixth nud Walnut Strveti. ( i
1. OAKKh A .1. T. KIHHKR, i'roprietorf
J.Nl). .MulNTYKR A J. 11. CUN.SKI.LY, Clerks, j
This lioiiHii lus been entirely , lie lit ted anil
.', ltpiiui.U)ed,, .ami Is In all llospuct u , , ,
AM.THitI.l')(llRlliOrTnKMKASOX. Table
iii'iiKssitd h none In the West. Ample and
iiiasant noeniiimodiilloiis for trnruluis, Ulvn
"i.i'i. OA KKS & ( I)., Proprietors.
in
.
Railroads.
PITTSBURG, CINCINNATI &
ST. LOUIS R. R.
C. & M. DIVISION.
t'j'l m
.,ri
aOINOCAIT.. ,
'
'!
-It.
IS
.I.H Vll
rliinlii'i.'nil fli.Wi.'m
ji. Arrive .' , LaneasUir. .v.
8:10 p. in. i. 8:la.in
11 . I U ..IK I.
J, J,CNVV.'J,l .llir-n'l H I'Ihl',' r
' A.IIIvQm,. IUIlWyi 0,,,, .41 0 p. III..., JU 411 "
..i rWs) f ' I'.,'. i 4t40p.ni,.. XiMvm
in ,4rrivi .', Pltfahnr.;., IpiOi ,.. j C b.13 f
. J.ev..;,,i i.niii'.aHierw
.It ) I" in
in. i II". i
; Xoio
.:m !. ' 1
KsiW Voik.t .aiM
I 'J 'i' ' flOlKd HT,'lh
.'.York '!,' H:tOTi. Hi.
I"ilnduip'la, );io p. m.
PltUbui'if.. '.liXMi, m.
,nnesyllTit., :"0 "
'' . ' " RilttV'" "
S ,''.1! ;
"' BKlOpin
';" :I0 ,
:IK)ant
i 4:(K)im
. Ant
I.e. n il '
Arrive
; Luikve .
' ArilvrJ
Laiieastof., lOtlfo
" , -"v. 30 MO
'1:10
SI I
11:1
Clmllilllatr,',;
.r " il.l'i u
':t . . "
100 p. 'I.,' . U
.1.1. L'.C Wallit!
Bupi
I. I Hlim. I
.;,r fa
-ATTORNEYS.
V ... r
: krtrofeiWEy- 'Ash law
' irutiiit' nifvti tluW Atvun lo all legal liiifcluoss
Ihbi llciL'.t U insulin'.
Ollll't'llt Ills n'lllk'IK II
I..
Jfi?:ui'fiir;iL oiiio.
VJeiciA
in.4ro nml )iiin.aMiixMit' in nnv 1'ourtn of
V .ji ton iiiiil nlluinhiif 'i-ouiitii's. (Ivvifu I
Aiill utLoml iirnnuitK' tn i.nv'l.unl..na
tliiiCiiui t llouso, up stairs.
8. CLAYrOOLE.
.. Mo.VItTHUH, OHIO.
I'ltORKCUTINt) AT'fOBNKV'dl' VINTON COUNTY,
Will priu'tloe in Itiws, Vinton anil (oljoiiiliig
l uiiuiiix, irirm unsiucMi onir iston to lus
IH1C piUHip,l UIIUU'K'II 10, i
MARBLE.
B.
R. HIGGINS & BR0.,
MANUFAt'TUKHHS OF'
MarTjlo Monuments, Ton.b''Stonos,
MANX f.KS, FOTtNITU It K,'4.o.,
rjOOrVKiT, - - , - OIIIO.
hiiml. All kin.lorCli.MliTKUY H'Oltlvdi
I Infill AtWnrllllilllfe tV Xrtili1.t nnniliillii
on
to uiilor In tlio II nest stvla
lono
Photographs.
Q J. BILLINGHURST, '
1
PIIOTO G IS API K E K,
nil-! ilfiiler In nil kimls of
PICTURES,
ALBUMS.
. FRAMES,
I'i. tiiic Conl ami l'lclnro Nulls.
Ksniuvift ..nt.,.1-,,11,. .i.. ...i ,i.
siuniieRt ri"tures onlurgoil to nnv size, r.m
iliilsin.il it, mi ir ....i .... i,..i i'i
' '..1 i. aiil'i'ilvl., iI llli.ll. 4IV, 1,1
any other hi ylo that may lie desired, at. the
i.iiw r.i hai
I.nrge ami llnelv llnlshed I'liotngrapbs euu
bo niiiilo fvn seratiehed mid faded I'uilureH.
I'll'.tlirilH III' All li lllilu liiillllliiil .i I....I..M u.t.l
all work wnvi'iintcil to give salisfaetiou.'
Kl-elf
Dentistry.
Q T. 13
130GGESS,
m
RESIDBKT. DENTIST!
Taeksoo C. JI., Ohio.
fc'ff('nn tit nil tlines he found at his ofllcol
Tfii.TII KXTItA(TKI) absolutely without
iiiini, nun wiin perieci saiotv, uv tlio nsool
II I'lllVltli lu '
... i. m i.tii ujii 1 i Mill
Hack Lino.
jyj c a n t n ii 2 hack linz.
CnARLES W. BAitNETr. ProDiietor
Wiw mn regularly to M'Ai tliurStatlon
to meet nil I i n I ns.
Ifni'lr li'Hvis M.i 1 fi I...I. li,ui. nni.m f in
o'clock, A. M., to meet Knst Line West; at 12
Al. to meet lliiiCineiunnti K.press going east;
at IS o'clock P.M., to meet the St. I.ouls hx press
gohi tf wet, at 6 r. M for Fast Line oast. .
Will meet the I'liikersburg, Mnriottaand
'siiwki iiiHMMiiouiiiiun ou uppucanou in per
.uimrtmrnllafrart'enrto T
Dry Coods.
J GREENLEAP & CO., .. .
Dry Q;odat Notions, Hosiery. &o.
" , 284 and SSO South High Street, '
coiiUtBUQ,' ouzo.
t. M. fltflE, of MoArthur, Is the traveling
i.Hit.i. mi um nuiirv iioiinii, nnu an oniers en
trusted to him will recuivo promtit attention
January 115,187)). tf. :
Woolen Mills
Allensville Wo, Ien Mills.
'-'"-.-' ..i.i,.,
NEW INDUCEMENTS.
Wb aro prepared to do all kinds of work tlono
a frnl class woolen factory, sueh as .
CAUD1NG, Hl'lNINO and WEAVING,
rlut Ihfitotloti will bo given Ci all oureuslomers.
aighost ninrkiu Jirlee paid for, wool. j
l)ii.i.o(f, UcTotrACv.
Jim 5, IWD-dm..- --) i Jtiiw4
.i ..,,,...,,' TfTi t r
a.i.l
MSI A.H
1.1 '.l
I I Kit
TfAVSAS.; CENTRAIJ.'i
"."r''AGEN01"',";- ""
.,..'. .m . . .... : i j - MH.."
.V; MafjopN w.BtenKtf. mnnger:; i
'. ! ii - s mi )'i.ti'-,rv.T ,-"''
J'V.' '' '.i " . H . ' ' ' ' "'I " "' ' ,;
Hl'Sl Ksillfj. lllll.wM.. I.U. ... . ....
, ' a, i.iiTW. llllHIMU ,111
tho lands of tlieliaaaft I'ucittn Hailwny tm-
..I. uuuimx ui iiiurB,isiu,uui' uunsi or tlio
most desirable In Central ami Western Kan
sas', also Mill Sites. Coal Lands, Farms, Cattle
i i i t 1 ' vj in . .i.iitii, cilll bllO
iielirhlHirlnir towns, fur stiln ni. n ,ii..d
"mm hit cue " luiimus I entrlil Ailvo-
enui.'t abiigulliHuiiluniu land paiinr, see what
we liavo lorsKle, mid rend all shout the ifrcat
..UTr.. in t,i unit ,11 in,, ,4U,bi. '
anuDiii!o,iifm-eAw 1
PXTMPS.
V1'
A' morwan Submerged Pump.: ' ;;' I
Thb Best l?pip, in tiiij oRttpr
" "" ' ' . . - .1 it u I .i fi 1
mm ini. vTa m.,.i '- tiimiu. it. Ln
-v ... .. I.i.,,.,,,, f.ji.iv.iv will in 111
property snvod from Fire this year by those
111 I tU lltllll s litis ... ....1 s.
lulhu world, as well its NoM-f iiKKiso. T
Hon f ti'.tiilinr tilimhisr niii ftdfl iltt lsk n
mltitu Lint, pfttfoJllWonfirt Amni-lcnn Atrrliuil.
tiirlsk.
See notice
This pnner nerer deceives the fanners'
hths
Try
one.
nice in roiirunry numner. png4li. Trv
Jf It don't tin the work cluiiued, send (t
... ii- Mi... . in. I'lin ,nrn i m
back and u''t y'liil'ni'iiiey.lis Wl
our liunips tu doitirweclalin tbrtheui onotir
W AHKAKT
. .T .iw.miuiiu, imvui intiiiri
olrculars. " , . I
Send for olreiitBrB or orders lo the 71rb1gV
ZVLW'ti??
xoluslva town ajrsuey
ii .
H-tfc
son or ny letter, .....
a
of
ly
a
of
Selected Poetry.
Things that Never Die.
Tim plirejtho bright, thoboniitlful, '
Tliut Htirreil our hciirm tn youth
The iuiiiiilso or a wonllosii pi nyor,
ThoiliDuiii oflovu ami trnth)
The longings after noinetliing lost:
' The spirit's veaniliig ery)
The striving aftor botinr hones-s.
TlicHotlihiitHnlmlliiovorillo
i-1 , i.i.l . i i.. . ..I i . j ,
TliollniM liaiiil s'llot'ilifil iirlh lo abl "
A biiilher in bis noeil;
The kliiillv wonl in gHiips ilurk hour,
That proves the fi leinl Itulooil;
Tlio H'ul for moniy softly brsatho,!, I !
Wlienjintho tlireitteiisnigli, i,
The sorrows of a contrite ki'iirt-' lie .' :
(. Those things shall uaventiu. i
'itt-i .:.iii; !.- t ... . t(
.The memory ot a clasping haml, '''
'IHuiiiMm..!...' 3mI I
The klnilly word hi grlt-r darklioltiv'"
That iniikos up hive' tlivt bliss: "'
if ivftlt n tlrm unchanging faith, ' ' '"'!
A holv trhsl on high. 'imivii.
' ' met ' 'V ,"',l,'''''""Mo "1"
, Th eso' things shall never rtlti. '; "' ";
Tlio or'uaiui the iilktu'r voii1
Ji.
I irj.i
1 1'. ,i'i
I .1.:. .in
U-iiMi w'oiiiiiioil as It Ml, , .
n'l i. tut. . .. ' .i ' I
xnu coining want in svinpniiiv
"Wetwl, bn wmiffHrH
1 ke.4mril reHiUvihut f lilli 4,wlMut
J iVIiuso liniii a are boiimledliiili J
111 nli finftiain!,' 'VcorJ ieiiL ' w
Those IJiUij ihiOJ noijor jl
tetnotiilntr pom, for evory hand '
Must llim it's work toilo;
Lose not a cluitico to waken lovo
He tl rm and just anil true:
So shall alight that cannot fudo
Hewn on thee from on high;
And angels voices wiy to theo,
, Thcsu thiugs shall uovorilio.
Jefferson's Official Delicacy.
, :
. Jeffeuson was clear in bis
great office, and he lived up to
ins creat pnnciDles. Beinr
aslced by a nt'ighbor , to write
Bomething that should help him
into Congress,. Jefferson said,
I , n
a iuui u very tjiuiy momeni oi
my lite, I determined never to
intermeddle with elections bv
the people, and liavo invariably
adhered to this determination."
Much as he loved liisold friend
ami secretary, William Short,
lie would not assist him to sell
tlio little public stock which he
possessed, savin";, "I would do
anything my duty would per-
mvy uut were l to advise your
agent -'(who is himself a stock
dealer) to sell out yours at this
or that moment, it would be
used as a signal to guide spep
uiafioi)'." Invited to share in a
promising speciilatioti,' he de
i . j i ...
ciineti, on me Kroima tnat a
public man should preserve bis
mind Iree irom ail possible bias
or interest. When the 1
irom me ban JJommiro massa
cre arrived iu 1793, destitute
and miserable, he wrote to Mon
kok:-"i ever was so deep a
tragedy presented to the feel
' n -r i , t
nigs oi man. i deny tne pow
er of the Geneial Government
to apply money to such a nur-
pose, but I deny it with a bleed
ing Heart. It belongs to the
State Governments. Pray, urge
our3 to bo liberal." In his
French package came one dav
letter from the wife of a crnnm
m the stables of the Duke of
Orleans in -Paris addressed to
her sister, a poor woman who
lived fifteen milefi from Monti
cello. He was careful to en-
M011 rWpOtlUUif daughter Q0t
-" j
but to send it to , the woniau's
hou se by? a special mease nger.-2-
Jefferson's Official Delicacy. James Parton in April Atlantic.
liJcui'tjE. at ( the Time qi the
CuuciFixiOiV. It is, a curious co
incdcnco that the '.rnoon1' was
eclipsed ' on 1 the geuerally re
ceived date of our Saviour's
crucifixion, A. D. 33, April" 3.
The phenomenon, however,
could, have had uo influence 'on
tho miraculous darkniess which
overshadowed 'JeVusalera. "from
th'Sixtlt- to-4he-. ninth hour,
when "the jjumwas darkened."
Mr. Hind' has found that the
moon n','had! emerged Sroax i the
earth's dark shadow n ouarter
1 an hour' before she rose" at
Jerusalem (6:30 p. m.) . but the
penumbra visible durinra lunar
eclipse is exceedingly , faint,' be
ing only a shadow ot the, earth's
dark shadow, and it can scarce
.be 'recognized: by the naked
eye., It certainly, could,' have
added , nothing to tho awful bo-
lemuity of the scene which had
jusc tak6n place.
;:o.W Wreath enters a, hoiiBe
there is a moment's silenCei
tlieuS tonios ilto ilont .tomult
that follows, death. Everybody
scared and bust!
names on bits of nastoboard
friends write notes, relatfons
eilcSSB jU'.the (ImrnV-foom. the
the palo faces pf the living oom.e
and iooi it lho placo C which
Hfe'Jiaflqmffsed jiway. Ser
vant come , and go busy with
lussy parapuerneiia it means.
kWncs's,and liouQr. to the.'decd.
but.it eems,,alL contrived to
maVd Wr'rovy' ueitd, Ibu'tf it seems
it ' 1 ,". ' , ' , " 1 . ' i
I iwmmrivivi . in . mnlsn m.a.,.
' y- " ' . V, 7 : , ?V,' V
nd horrible- instead
A ' ' . ' 'I
only sowowfuL;;; d;. j !
. ( .1 . .ii.... i j i.' j :. ..I i . .... .i . .j I
Orthodox and Heresy.
: We ' irive below a tiara!?rar)h
trohi John Locke1, wliichthough
written years' npp, seems as if
written for this,. liouiuIndeed,
il lieihad.iwritfcen it'' for tho
Living Christian, it could not
have - been ' more in in : place.
"Opinions, saysth old philoso
phy "constitute1 the ground
work of the sects." '' It is true
The church' Is f divided and or
ganized in'' missrable fragments
to support opinionsmere opm
ions." 'And 'one's1 orthodoxy is
tested by ins neal m the advo
cacy ,and deiense' of these ODitt
ionsi n Aud the very moment a
B1 1 w v II -
man1 unnerrflk-Ai!.' ha hia atom
thmWnsf.'a'A'd fails after he has
Wrought out a thought for him-
seit to. label ; ltith. sonje ; orT
tnodox or sectarian title,
thousand or t sn thousand busy
hands engage to put him down.
ana noisy ton trues, innumerable
indulge suspicious words of him
and His work. For it is a fact
which at once makes us lauedi
and mourn, that i ft RAnf nrinn
preacher, for instance, happeijs
ior a moment broadlv to annre-
hend Christ in some kindled in
spiration of his soul, he will be
sure to close his SDeech bv sad-
dhng some ism on the back of
a
Jesus and qualifying him by
some uenominational opinion.
Thus you will hear a preacher
warm into white heatabout the
all sufficiency of Jesus, and
suddenly remembering his sect
he will drop his zeal and his
voice too, into an apology for
the different "branches of the
church"- and their "distinctive
tenets." Oh Christ, thou must
yet bo patient!
Read tLocjce's own "'brave
words ...
"The great division among
Christians is about opinions.
Every sect has its set of them,
nad that is called Orthodoxy;
and ho that professes his as
sent to them, though with an
implicit faith, is Orthodox and
in the way of salvation. But if
he examines, and thereupon
quesuons any one ot them,, he
is presently suspected of
heresy; and if ho oppose them
or hold the contrary.' he is nre
sently condemned as in damna
ble error, and in the sure way
10 premuon.. f.ut tins one may
say, mere is nor can be nothing
more, wrong.,. For he, that. ex..
amines, , and upon fair exam.
ination embraces an error for a
truth, has done his duty more
than he who embraces the Dro-
fession of the truth without hav
ing examined whether it is true
or not., And he that has dona
his duty according to the best
ot ins ability, is certainly more
in the way to heaven than he
wha has done nothing of it. For
if it be our duty to search- after
truth, he certainly that has
searched for it, though he has
not found it, in some noints has
paid a'more acceptable .obedi-
j j - ... . . . .
ence io me will ot Ins Maker
than he that has not searched at
all, but professes to have found
XELtJfe. w.k?JUliehaJ3 ..neither
searched , for . it por found it.
for he that takes up tho opin
ions of 1 and church in lumn
without' examining them, has
truly jieithor searched after nor
found truth, but has only found
tESSlUAiS receives.what they
todays them the homage which
is due only to Uod, who cannot
bo deceived nor deceive. In
this way the several 1 Churches
(in Which, as one mav observe.
opinions are-preferred to life.
and Orthodoxy is that which
ineyaro concerned lor and not
morals) put the terms of salvA-
Ition on.that whioh the - author
ofjonr salvation .. does :not nut
them on. The believintr ftf fl
collection of . certain proposi
tions which arar called and es
teemed ; fundamental V; articles.
because it has pleased the com
pilers to put thorn in their con-
fession of fnith, it made condi
tion of salvation."
.
'
.... Congress would ' , not ; Wn
passed - tho salary rrrabbill If it
had not been assurod.' in nrl.
Vance ' 6f ' Grant's nrmi-Avol
Ho is more .responsible for that
steal than .anybody, else,,.,, ;,: '
.'.'i eJ in ,"i',!,:i'''.r'--
T.The Foiirth Cincinnati In
dustrial exposition -will onen to
l,ho; publi(5 pr Wednowlay; Sep-
vv uiuvi VI U, Ullll VUI1UUUO until
Saturday, October 4,1873, -I
'. " - .-i- i
! I.- I
i'W
I '.
Washington's Piety.
BY REV. THOMAS CARTER.
; On the third of July, 1775,
under the elm tree on the Bos
ton Common, GEOliGE WASIirNQ
TON'assunied command' of the
American forces. Soon after,
TitCMBiiLL, the Governor of Con
necticut wrote him: "Now be
strong and very courageous.
May the God of the armies ol
Israel givo you wisdom and for
titude 1 " Washington ' replied,
"Divine Providence, which
wisely orders the affairs of men,
will enable us to ' discharge
it (our duty) With fidelity and
success. ' ' '"
Now look ' at this illustrious
man, as he stands at the' head
of tha'armies of this young and
struggling natidnT,: Many tf his
officers v ere freethinkers. . He
established family prayers at
his headquarters, morning and
evening where his voice went
up to God, amid the panoply of
'-"V
war around him. that the Gov
ernor of all things may be his
Guide andbhield. besides this
public praler was heard every
morninsr in the Army. . Lee.
who was a Williant officer, and
who dazzled and led captive
the hearts of the soldiers by his
attraction of manner, but who
was afterward noted for ineffi
ciency, insubordination, and
treasonable conduct, was Dro-
i
fane; Washington ordered that
there should be no profane lan
guage used throughout . the
whole encampment. Office
seekers were grasping with ra
pacity every emolument to be
obtained in the army; Wash
ington, during the whole term
of the war, refused to receive a
single dollar for his services.
though his salary was fixed by
Congress. Sufferinsr increased.
money became scarce and de
preciated, provisions scant in
consequence of the ravages of
the war, yet Washington wrote
Ins agent in Virginia, "Let the
hospitality of tho' house, with
respect to the poor be kent ud.
T A.I
Let no ono go away empty,- If
tno poor are in want ol corn,
give it. Give mCney where you
think it well bestowed."
Irving, who relates these
fads, leaves no doubt of the
deep, ever-active piety of Wasii
inqton. He trusted in God, and
He gave him success in the
groat enterprise 'of founding a
nation a republic the like of
wnich the world never before
witnessed. , ' ' ( ;
"Thou' much-loved chlof I Thy nnmo lias
been
A same, since then, our hearts to win :
True to thy work, niuca that etern hour
, When struggling hearts llrst gave theo pow-
' er ; , .
True to thy work, whon frieuds and foes
Were one, thy counsels to oppose,
AVIien shadows dark, so thickly mot.
To all but theo, our star had set ;
, True to thy work. If others failod,
Ths souls once bold, in danger quailed,
Or losing hope, their standard lied.
; Deeming tho cause of Freedom demU "
A Pickpocket's Discomfiture.
A woman who was riding in
Broadway omnibus, not long
since, became aware that the
"gentleman" on her right was
feeling for her pocket under her
cioaK.fr . a moment a cold
shiver passed through her. but
as , it was broad daylight, and
and ; as tlicro . were evidently
many persons in the omnibus to
whom she might apply for pro
tection, she took courage, and
recollecting that in . tho dress
she wore her pocket, had. much
to her previous annoyance, been
sewed on the wrong sido of the
skirt, concluded to sit still and
await the course of events.
After having been sufficiently
entertained 1 by the vain efforts
of her neighbor . to find the
pockety she turned 1 to him, and
said quietly, ."My pocket is on
the other side, bIt."' The man
immediately jumped up, pulled
the strap, and disappeared with
niost , amusing rapidity, tho
coolness of the lady having
been too ' much for his artistic
nerves. ' .
A sporsman ' was seated with
his servant oh a bank consoling
himself under the' fatiguo and.
disappointment of unsuccessful
pursuit.''-"Well, Pat," said he,
"this is expen8ivo, work . I've
boon' calculating that every ono
of tliesb birds has cost mb above
fifty pounds.'.' "Faith, yor hon
or," said Pat,' throwing a dash
of humor into tho sympathizing
simplicity of his reply, ''I'm
sorry for ' Ihat ' but it's lucky
therq's1' up iiioro of them."
DisLNiiiCT your premises, and
thur preserve your health. "
Waiting Until the Last Moment.
The habit of putting off-and
deferring until the last moment
things which must be ready at
a certain time causes much poor
and mediocre work, many un
finished jobs, broken promises,
and is in fact one of tho means by
which the world is kept in con
fusion, u . ' t : . :
"Ycu shall have your boots
one' week from to-day," says a
shoemaker, four or five times
over to a customer who has
called as many times to bo dis
appointed and hear the false
hood repeated. But who ever
knew a pair of boots to be ready
when promised? If there lives
such a fortunate being his shoe
maker should receive national
patronage Not bnt that shoe
metf?iftj&r td 'ha' vefheirwo'rk
ready on time and desire to
please their customers; . but
while many of them promise
much more than they can nos
sibly finish, a large class wait
untd the day a job is promised
before beginning tho work.
Then if all the particulars are
not minutely written . down,
half the little details of the or
der are forgotten, the boots are
rushed through with long stitch
es, and are not readv whsn
called for. Shoemakers are
... --
not alone m this practice of
procrastination. Dressmakers,
milliners and tailors avail them
selves of its disadvantages, both
to patrons and themselves. :
lhe workman, or woman in
any department of labor, who is
always prompt and punctual in
having work ready when promis
ed, stands the best kind of a
chance to make money and
friends.
When a customer has to work
day or two on a dress, after
it is sent home from the dress
maker, she is not : apt to . be
pleased with tho job, or to call
again, or recommend her friends
to do so. . ,
Good dressmakers aro called
bad ones by putting off work,
until haste makes a botch of the
garment. .,. ':'' ! . '
Nothing so builds up the rep
utation, and brings friends and
patronago to any business as
beginning in time to have work
ready when promised, and : to
have it weB done. . Housekeep
ers who act upon the same
principle, have contented fami
lies, orderly homes and pleas
ant, when deferring until the
last minute would keep things
in a jumble of late dinners,
scorched meats, hot and
Elm Orlou.
Adulteration of food.
To such ' ah extent "is the
adulteration of food carried in
Great Britain that Parliament
has been compelled to make
stringent amendment to the act
for the prevention of adultera
tions, one of these amendments
providing for tho publication of
tlio ollendcr s name and place
of business, in addition to fine
and imprisonment. The extent
to . which adulteration is prac
ticed in the tight little' island,
is positively frightful." Bread is
increased in bulk and weight by
the addition to alum potatoes
and plaster of Paris. . JVIilk is
compounded of gum, starch,
chalk, i animal " brains" and ... wa
ter. Butter is expanded .uy tlio
addition: of lard and other ani
mal " fats.' Dublin ' whiskv ! ik
composed ' almost ' entirely, '6f
naptha spirit, with the addition
of some flavoring extract-
Even the poor man's beer- is
adulterated cocculua-Jndicu s,
salt, . coneras. onium.'t Indian
hemp, logwood, salts of alum,
etc. ougar is sanded ana mix
ed with white eartlu Willow
leaves and a' pocullar'"colored
earth aro mixed with tea.1 In
tho United' States, whore food
is much plentier and cheaper
than in England,, llioro is prob
ably less adulteration ; griev
ance with us, however is short,
weights. Ifiauv hoinieholdor
will buy a 'pair of .scales and
take tlio troublo to weigh each
parclo ns it is delivered, ho will
bo astonished to find tho extent
to which' pretty thibvirig ij car
ried on , by1 tho grocers .ind
butchers. A detective associa
tion for tho exposure of dislinn.
est tradesmen would , b'q n good
tuing. , .
Dunn Piatt, has Bold his Oai
ital,'or his interest, therein,! i'oc
($25,000, which is agood deal.
,I,!,,U'
..in';;
, ll.'ili'O.'
il-li:'!
Selected Poetry.
Grandma's Darling.
BY N. A. C.
' Throngh blinds half closed', '
Tlio Aiituinu air, .
Swept with Its chilling breatll,'' 1
Tlio form go still, . , .
. ' The while robed bier,
1 All told tho tale of death.; .
I .'..'...
1 Tho trend of foot, -
So soft and low, .
' Camo through tlio open door, '
".since Angels took
: Grandma awuy, r ,
I'ao can't play any more."
i The child crouched low '
With baby moans, . .
Beside that Icy heir, j P , ,
, Tlio mother's chide.
' With fond caress,' . ' 1
"My baby can't stay horo." . .
; ' J ....'. Ijr -,
flo, darling, go,
Whero lights hum bright;
Out of this ileepning gloom,"
. "Uhl nol mama, . .. .
1'ze not afraid, . ,
Angels are in 'Is room."
A Gothic Church.
I occupy- seat in a church
which is ' an' admirable one : for
reflection, but I cannot see or
hear much that ,is going on : in
wriat we HKe to call the apse.
There is a splendid stone pillar
a clustered column, right in
front of me, and I am as much
protected from the minister as
old Put's troops were from the
British behind the stone wall at
Bunker Hill. 1 1 can hear his
voice occasionally "wandering
round in the arches overhead,
and I recognize tho tones be
cause ho is a friend of mino.
and an excellent man, but what
ho is saying I can very seldom
make out. If there was any in
cense burning , I could smell it,
and that would be. something.
I rather like the smell of.ln
cense, and it has its holy asso
ciations. But there is no smell
in our churchj-except of bad air
for there is no provision for
ventilation in the splendid and
costly edifioc. . The reproduc
tion of the old Gothic is so com
plete, that tho builders even
seem to have brought over the
ancient air from one ! of the
churches of the " Middle 'Ages ;
you would declare that it. had
not been changed for: Centuries.
. ,1 am expected to fix my 'at
tention during1 the service upon
ono .man,.. who ; stands in,, the
centre of the apse, and has a
soundingboard behind him' in
order to throw his voice out of
tho. semi-circular . space (where
the alter used to stand, but now
tho soundingboard; takes the
place of the alter), and scatter
it over the congregation at large
and send it echoing up ; in' the
groined roof. I always like to
hear . a minister who is unfamil
iar with the house, and who has
a loud Voice, try to fill the edi
fice. The : more ho roars and
gives himsalf with, vehemence
to the effort, tho more . the
building rQa5a,i,u.Jndistinguish
able noise and, hubbub. Bv
the. time he has said (to suppose
a ease), "i ho Lord is m his
holy temple." and has passed
on, to say, , "let i 'all the earth
keep, silence, the building is
repeating,; "The Lord is in his
holy temple"' from half a dozen
diiierent angles and altitudes,
rolling it, and is not keeping si
lence at all. ' A man who un
derstands it Waits 'until ' the
house lias had its say, and has
digested one passage, before he
launches another into the1 vast,
Backlog Studies.
' : '."!. ' : '
j Oat'Meal' as :Food'.4u ex
change" eaya-.U mothcrff would
have: their, children,, grow, up
clear eyed and coinely, with
frames of bone and hot of carti
lage, with trans'pareut'complex
ions.instead of muddy ouqs, with
full and well rounded limbs in
stead of scrawny ones, then, do
not, ..always sot before them
bread of fine flour and' highly
seasoned m6ats, but give' them
Joiir or fiyq times a week a break
last of oat-meal mush. . Do you
s'ay they don't tike it? Perhaps
you don't know how to prepare
it properly. The Scotch method
of preparing oat-meal (or rath
cr one of tlio methods) is to
make a thin miisji,, a little thick
er than gruel, and, the boiling
should continue 'three' or five
minutes (not more1) '' after the
thickening is ' finished This,
eaten with sugar or milk' alone,
or with 'eynip, if ' highly palat
able, and ,is generally liked by
children vhose tastes are not
vitiated." ..vl kv.-..;7.
IJ ii.) .
sh ow .tbatisoniebtMly -has grub'i
bed, ;1S,UUU 7 ot j'repdmcn B
boujoty ,,lund3.j,: ; ., ;r,N;
'
j
ri f'!l:'. Mir., . - I, W, -VV... l
Backlog Studies. A Noble Girl.
. Notwithstanding the fact ihat
men, receive higher wages, for
labor than do women, there are
more girls laying up handsome
sums of m'onoy: than - there' aro
young men who save a cent. , ,
, Not long1 since, a delicate-
looking girl sent home to Ire
land money to pay the passage
to America of another member
of i the family, who desired to
come hero to work and earn a
home. ' Said a lady to the girl:
"Why does not your: brother
send the money? He has been
in this country longer than yon?'
and ought to haye . saved "quite
an; amount, , yun, ma anr, my
brbther would never send it; he
spends as fast as he earns' arid
mijjst always foolishly, in 'drink
ing i and trafitting . himself fur"
work. I am . willing to deny
myself clothing for the sake of
tne dear ones at home. "' 1
"Do you share your wages
with them all the time?"
"Yes, ma'am. I send monev'
home every three months more
than half I earn." : - ' '
"Does your brother send any?"
"JNot much. Unce or twice.
since 1 came to America, four
years ago, he hat sent ten dol
lars."
"Are you not afraid if anoth
1
er brother comes to this- coun
try, he will follow the example
of his older brother, and become
improvident and ', addicted to
drinking; ;-
"Sometimes that fear troubles
me, but v believe he will do
bettor, for he wa3 always a' wis-.
er boy. , , : ' '
iThat girl is brave and noble.
Quietly Bhe pursues her duties,
and denies herself adornment
and pleasures, '. althougb ,phe is'
pretty,, and may be supposed to, .
delight in gratifying the vanities
which possess almost all comely,;
women.' ,-;
:-The helpless ones at home are
first in her heart, and for their !
sakes she toils from year. to year .
perhaps thinking that sometime
the right man will come 1 along
who will marry and take her to
his home.' !'f ' ; ' ' ' ' ?l ;!'
As tho habits of young men
now are, there is not one among
a thousand worthy of becoming
her ' husband; and the wisest'
thing she' can do is to remain
single, unless she meets oho
who has had the . manhood to
resist the temptations that beset
the youth ot these times, to steal
away their senses with ; rum.
and rifle their ; pockets of their
i" i
ii 1. 1
tij :
f: ',.1
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I. 41
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Elm Orlou.
A French Sensation.
A singular "discovery. ' Bavs 1
the London Globe, ' has been"1
made, the . old Cohciergeile,' in" '
Paris. . At the Court of . Cassa-
tion, fire had destroyed two out .'t
of three towers, and a few days-
since the workmen engaged in ,
repairing that named after St. ..
Louis, came , suddenly y upon ,a
mysterious ; deep . well,- ..,This u
was contrived curiously in; the
wall facing the quay, and. proyT r
ed to bOvnothing leBS than tlie...
fatal dungeon of the old palace ,,
ot bt. Louis.- 'Yet none ofithe .
historians of the Conciergerie'
mention it; ' and " chance and
mischanco only: have' mKde it
known. An' cirlpnrv iwn
square yards in one of the, tmv.i
rels reveals 'a", horrid' inniiAl '
reaching the level of the Sfeine .
There it forms a gallery sloping ' "
downward to the bed Df, lhef
river. The attemnt, tn noiiAf rstfa I
f - - w T H vva M w
this fearful dungeon Was fruit
less, ps the interior'' is , lined;
with' , sharp iron , spears- 'and,
points, which cross eaoh other
in every direction. ' ' When the
tower of St.'' Louis was used' 'tier'.
casionally as the . dwelling of
the kings of France enptives of
uuio wurw cuuiiiieu in us uuaor
ground prisons. . and when the
power? that were became, , anx-,
lous to get rid or any one: pf,
them, they load him through a,
passage formod in the,', interior;,
of . the wall towards this newlv,
discovered i dungeon. , A secret
door was opened, and hp .was.
precipitated t. into the . yawn
ing chasm, and there trans
fixed , by . spikes, he perish
ed in slow torture. , Of. course
it may bo. easily imagined that
if vvas only portions of skeletons
that ever reached the betl of the
' 1 Iiie' iquzootic has 'taken U
fittafUiiig the people in ' Wnhb
Hills,1 Oregon; '" i

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