Newspaper Page Text
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M'ARTHUR VINTON COUNTY OHIO; WEDNESDAY,1 AUGUST SO, 1873. '
) ..,,,;,VM,;t' j.U ,;.u. ,-.),.; ,.! .l:,), :,!. );! .! I .,!
.1. W. 1IOWEN, V.illtor and I'roprletor
0' 'Toviug of SuTmc riition. :?0
'V-.e copy, one .veni$l M I One cop y, 8 iiioi $1 00
Iiiim-ii'iV, II uioa. . . .15 1 One eop;.-,4iiioa W)
if mit paid within tho your "0
t 1 nlm Twenty ti,".J?!
Tii-.' Mit vnliiir Esijl'liiLll circulates Hil-.l-.
Or' l'U.-U'Aliti within the limit yf -Vinton
t iiusiii-. A
llin'McVrlhiir KsQi'iBKll unci The Chrl
t;,l,i Vf.larm Will III) xo.it tn olio IHMSi.u one
v.-it.- to fl 01.
A full tii u k noiilV n discontinuance at tlii!
ml of the liino mi:).--ii!i'it lor, will be taken
ii .i ii new iiiigaguiiiuiit for aubji-riptiiiii.
i in- .nun- tier npi(M iiy lOliniMof tliU (Sun.
.iitri'il) ( u slmll iniitituu' n nqtinii'.
Jiule niiil Kiijiiie Wurk ul i-eulu iiiialtlmutl.
:) iikm. II i.ioK. Vi num.
ovi 8ii hi iv, f i m w ?uo
l w lf.u. .5 1U . 7 (W . Id W
I'liioj miuitrris 1 (K) 4 J 1 10 In! -' 15 IX)
1 ii!ii!Vrf, IK) ri (M lH(K)
Ki.-iumv, HI W 1"W "0
U wliiinii, w uu so '
.:oii!..iii. is iij . v !H "X
. -', i.'f..ilili.ill, . S5 IM ) 0U"i J Mm
' Viioi.iH&JviirtUeiu-iill.lO per wiuara fot
.Mf ll II 1.111. 1'llllll illMlll'tillll. j
j..i.ii'.w i ii. not uXi-i'Ciliiia HmWi 5
p. r i n-'.
,i it i.
ilui! on Hint lncrtlim of mlviirllei)'
Ii;.'li '.'iili vtviiliir mlviiitisuri to lie jmiJ
Hit. ii.fu Nul COH-1'J rents :i ln:i'. MihtIiitc
;iti.s--i!()!iliiif t.) t!m lilienility of (lit
i'nil ai1irj'tj.i fiililU'il to itimtiTly
i-lniiii.'a. ' i
.v.M-i n-i'tnontui"'. iiiitrvN tni.i'iv.l, w ill
b.t rimiiiiiu! 1 until uMl.'r'r ilisojiiiniKHi, hi.
lliu injr 1im"i1 (!'! iiiiti'l, i) wi)i;l.! ii(,inii
nif ir.iiJiinx iniiiiji! jinn oiiK'i.1, unit liny
linw tliDmi'.ulilv n.iiiiy.iliiil nii'l ii'liniiiu'il
il. It U i :l ijlfilillM mill i'ljIilllliiilioUK. IlllJ lilt'
DMiiJiii'Coii. will oiitliMfiir In iiwciiiiiniilatu nil
ii lio inn,, f.ivur Ilium Willi llii-ii" V'litioiiiiito.
JUiiii-li i-v'rvuil inioim niotiieiit'M iintiri!, 'iVaiini
W:l I'O jniiviik-il lor. J uliuivo, LiijUrri, ito
it'M;ii nil time. 1'uriim niDiluriilu.
,.ol; IrtTU Iini.
. Foi mi'ily Saw! lloinii!,)
Z 4 1 E S K I, OHIO.
TJ5JJERT BOWEN, ruoniiETon,
T!iI1iiiii. ulili'.li Is.'.iuviiiik'iit to tbu It. 11.
.i!iot, kiiii-u lnui)fliiL' indurielorii, luu liunn
.llhMOiurlllv ruhom.ti',1 and rvfilililnlU'd. mid
itlui ;ni!Huiit ini(i iftor oilVm tit tiuvotorn mid
k'Hiiinioi-K i lie ni'iiCHcroiiiiiioiliitloiiF. .
ilnii'l StiihliKin the p rem I !'..
X:':TKIIM8 UOT UK ASONA ULE tij
J.IKs VOIlKHAVi 1'roiirlntoi'.
. . i ? i i . '
I'll i Iloiisc, niiu'oi'.haiigiiiff pmiirlutoiw, I. as
npi'ii tnoioiijfiil.v I'uiinvatuii iioni ui to ihii
linn." rl'lin in-i.Mi!iit lu-iiiiiititor oiYurii to truv
i li!U tin! lii'i-t nci!iiiiiii9,liitlon ill clean and
unit Klylw, lit low priccH. Come mid try it.
Uuod'itiililiuif, uud lioi-sea will liu well cured
ifor. t'. W. R.i'hsktT's "llus lino" utartfi finm
it Ii in lluuau dully, at li o'cloc-k noon, fur the
H?&tviki & Jennings, Puo's.
1 "-t irt. Market an Fhont St's.
'Mil lloiinofionti the S(ombtiiil) I nmllni.',
ni.d cimvciiiclit to tlio tt. J. i it'liot. hlt'Biinti
ly iii!d l iuhl- Airnialied for couwnlt'uteand
i oni ion.
J. VAUXEIl rropi'iotor,
TIiIh lintel la lu Mid most convenioiit part of
i j on rioiit oi,, uetwcoii Maikot ana
CoruorllltfU nutl Htato feu., noarly o)joh116
E. J. 11L0UNT
TliU Hotel in fui'iiislieil tlnfluifliout with nil
the niiiili!-n improvemcntx. (inesU can rely
on tlii! bent tit'iitiuunt hihI vurv low lillU.
rttruut Cilia i:is tlii Ilotol' to iind froia all
Till li'iiuc, foniieily tliu Iliam Ifonan, lias
Iiuhii t lini-on tflil y renovated anil Imatitiflilly
fuinlnlied. Ilnvlliif superior fuc.illtiiM, overy
IIiImk will liedono lo in like Kiii'HUcoinfortiililu.
Tablu ulwayaiiijiplieil witii the bent the mar
ket Hiloi'il. Mi-ely furnlHliuil rueum and
eleiuicrtt hud, (iooii Htiiblea. . livery clfort
made for tlio comfort of putrona. All cliurirea
JQEPOT HOTEL. ,
CHI LL1COTH E, OHIO.
M. MB11KI.K ------- Proprietor.
Tlii Motel, a few loot from tlio liullroad Do-
"t, nn.l wIicid all truvuleraon all train can
Ukemunlx, hua jtmtbeuii irreatly eiiliirnmt noil
thiiionxlily repaired, painted, Ao., BiitTla now
In complete order fur tlio reception ut iriiosta.
Triiiii atoii leu in I mi tea fur iiiuiiIh. "r..,,,
. I'irunrSlxtliBiul Wulnut Street.
i ?. OAKKm J. T. KISIIKH, Proprietor!
.ISO. AlulSTYKK tt J.n.t'ONNKI.LY, Clcrka.
Till Iiouho li.ia lionn cutlroly He lit toil ami
Iteiiiii.Uiluil, unit la In all lliispoct a ' ,
At.LTHRMrxuniM orrnicSKAiioK. ' Tnhlo
ni'iaed Iiy nonu In tliu Weat. Ample and
iii.'Kflinit aiicomiiiodalloii ftir travolorM. (.live
iw i fan. i j .V K ICS A CO., I'mprioUiri.
American Submerged Tump.
, 1 1 ;rrr iw I in'
"The Bust Puip m tiik World."
. ttlJIt AOKXTS report ivor i)00,000 wo'rtii'of
lirnperty H,ivnd from KJro till year by llieao
iiiiupa, buliiK the moHt iiowoil'iil rorce-puniui
In tlio world, aa well aa Now-Kkkkxinu.
ee Ouhiher Buniber, iiaira 8IKL alao the Pro
iniuin Llat, paifO Mil oV tho American AKrlcnl
Hoc mil Inn in K.Oirndi-y uiimbiir, inn 4o. Trv
one. If It don't dC tin, work claimed, acini ft
back niiil get your' money, aa WK W AliU ANT
,ur piiiiipat.nlo all wecliilmlortlioni ou our
Heud for ulreiilara or orrtcin to tho llrld(ro
port M'f'if Co., No. 65 Chamber Nt.,Now York.
Au order foiv nine Kovt- Vuinpa vvnvrua an
oxcluilv town agunrj. "f-tf.
ATTOEWEY .A. O? X-A."W
OtTICK III Koamd Stoi v (if lnvl.V liiillil-
Iiik, iiiiiuiili' Vinton County Nntioniil Jliiuk..
A-TTOKilNTICi' A.T LAW
IVnnilit atlL-iUioi) Klvuiiloiill U'iiI IiiisIiii'hs
I'triifti'il to liincmv,
Olllcunt hli loiiiilt'liri'. " "
IVUvii.JWS. ? ,;
ATTQEKBY AT LAY
Wlllattcnil proiniitly to any luiBiiuws j;ivn
IiImi'ihu ami lliaiilii'iui iit i:i ;inv riif.i tr" of
V'iinoii umt r.ilioinlnit rouiHli'4. (M'KR'B In
piljlUJ't.1 hl'.lKI, .l4rl l H!l,.' .
A.TTOHT-i-JZ-y- ATL AW
.Mo ah 1'iiri:. oni').
1'iiuMix'i' n.u Attoiini:yo' intdx ( ui'm'v.
Will jir.icll 'u in 11 ia, , Vinton ami ndjoliiliiir
:i.u;itiv.'-. .,i li.vul hiiaiioa oiil.!iitei fo Jii.
an promptly iitiemlnl to.
IHG0IN3 & BRO..
MANTMCH, KMtMTl'KH. .,
LOGAK, - - - OHIO,
llmiil Asortlili ill of l ie i-in.s ! ii i 1 1 v mi
hniiil. All k iinlw of I KMK Tlllt Y IlliK do in
to miter in Hie llni-it in 1".
mi'', ilcnler In nil klniU of
Picture Cord and Picture Kails.
life? COPYINO cnrcfullv done, ami the
iiinllct pl'-tnrea enlarvi-d to unv al.e. find
llnUlinl in Oil, Wnli-r-culorn, or iiulia Ink, or
any otuer at vie mat may nu ticsircii, at tnc
LOH E8T K ATKn.
bo made from nc.ratc.lied and failed Pictures.
I.arifo and llnely flnlahed Photographs enn
I'lcturea of all klnda Prnmed to order, and
all work warrmitiMl to Rive sallaiactloii.
Jaclison C. H., OWo.
ItiriY fan at all times he found at his ofllce.
TKliTII KXTIt ACTKI) aliaolutelv without
pain, ami whii porioci surety, iiy tne nae m
jyJ c ARTHUR HACK LINE.
Charies W. BABSEir, Proprietor
-rT-ti,t run reKvilarl.TtoM'Arthur Station
V V tn niimt nil Iraiiia.
Hack h-avea Mc.Arthur Poet Odlco at 10
o'clock, A. M to meet 't I.futi ' Weat; at 18
il. M meet the Cincinnati Kxpreas koiiii; biihi;
at 2 o'clock r. M.. to meet the (?t. Loula bx)ic8a
goinir weat, at 5 P. M for r ast Line cast.
w in meet tne j'arneraoiirK. miinuin u
aon or bv letter.
KaieHkl Accomodation ou n ipiiuHiiou in per
Orderaleft at the Poat Ofllce, Jlc Arthur, or
uniiuaR, proniptiy atteniicu to.
uue 4-1878. CUAKLIC8 Y. IJAIiNETT.
1 ; NEW INDUCEMENTS.
Wt ai-o propared to (V) all klnda of work done
in a jirti cuius wooion mistory, aucn na
CARDING, 8PIKI.VQ and WEAVING.
Sntlsfactlon will be jrlveo to all ourcnatomers.
jiitfiioat wurkuo price FAin mr woui. . . .
Dillon-, IIubtoi 4 Co.
Juuo 5, 1873-3m. '
ANSAS . CENTRAL LAND
MaJ. JOHN V. BKKK8. Manager.
the lamia of tie Kanain i'aclflc Railway Com
pany, aiiiounl lug to ovor5,UUU,0(H) acroa of the
moat dual rnblii In Cun tral and V cittern Knn-
Real Eatato llualnaaa: alao have for sain all
ana; alao 51111 SIlW Coal LumU, Fiirme, Cattle
uanciiea, aim city 1'ropurty In Wiilina anil tlio
nolKhhorluir tuv-im. for aulii at all tiniea.
cnte,'' a larKoUt-ciilumn land paper, aeo what
weliuve foranl.l, and ivad all about the great
JteiV Head fir the " Kansaa Central Advo-
ivvvantne niiite ill tne veat, - -
aiarcii nu, iia-uw
PITTSBURG, CINCINNATI &
ST. LOUIS R.
0. it. PIVlalON. " ; j j' !
OOfKO KART. '
Cincinnati.;.. 8:80 a. in.
T.uneiMter... '2:10 p. in. 8:15a.m
Lunenatcr... 11:15 p. m. H:S
: y.unvavillu... 4:10 p. in. 10:40 M
" ... 4:40 p. in. lil:iinnm
I'ltlHbiirir... 11:10 ' R.15
l"lliidoli,U. H:il5 J l):W)n.in
Kow Vork.. 8:85 " 1:00 pin
N.York .. fi:30a. nu BKWnni
l"lliiilclp'lii. 11:1(1 p. in. 8:10 11
"liiiinir.i. 1 ::w a. in. 9:00 am
iniHiavlllo,.,' :l) " r' 4:00 pin
" .. 8:80 " 4:10 "
Ltncnator.. 10:80 " 11:15 "
" 10:40 . . :M "
Cliivclniiiitl.. 5:00 p.m.1
,. ' C'.C. Wallo,
; AGENTS WANTED, ; 7
In every county of anrli fitato, for a new
N in lonnl Hook, (f iim l.ivait iAnii 1'ORTRaitr
ovthr phkhiiikntk) with lac almllo ropy of
the Declaration of loilependeuce. the Conatl
tiitlon of United Htutoa, and Waahinirtoii't
Karewell Addront, with it) lino atocl platea,
Knr elrculai-a and temia, addi-eaa Johnaon
Wilson ft Co., st ileekman St. N. Y
naIw-vu. - s
WW. - .i! : : :i:w:;a "l.XTA f, la i U ffltf 1
Ii i pis : msmm
I i i;! if Kfeii "i C S- . -5
I: ill: i ,i' i.i' W'JMS,iBtJAUW4ll-T'K J, H
ilWli m ii:!!? tfi i ' S. S S
i! ! fa iMWfe ::WOT Mwy
llnl ill V! I ' 'l.'li 'fil' lie m!i 'I Mil..!, r '-K- . .' -'I1' CCit'I.. , L. 1. rr.iZT.: " Lif 5 T7-.ll
,'.' tn.' -.-v i-'-',-r -rt If M u f'i '!
2 o J? ja
H- m 5, " D n " u. j ,3 w h ' ' "
k. V . 4-1 M
P-B 3 5 t.2;
4 i3 P 5 S 3 - EHB. H a.
z: : n s a fi a . .c .
a . B a u
r - "
2 U, 3
'liWSM 111 Mil''
r l W S V n K "aal W W
ofl O n't? ;n
O D 9 to A
5 . i C l. C u
W U s Mrf rvr
0.2 s'3 28 0 S o 5 s 2
v f rt
5 I Si a
uh Jc s 3 O a
u C u -3 S
aj o O. o--.
s e 93
8 835 3
The Helping Hand.
Cod act our feet in thorny patha,
And lienia us in with fear and doubt,
That wo may early look to hi in,
And trust his care to help na out
Ol'dnngcra wo could ne'er witliatum),
Did be uot lend a helping hand, . ;
Each day wo gird ourselves afresh,
And with new zeal our way pursue;
While Satan ever strives to hiuo
The Caiiiuin irlorics fiom our viow:
Wo nu'er should reach the heavenly land,
uut pur u oifvior'a uuiping nana.
Through flro nm flqod, tlirougl clouds
Thnt throated madly to doatroyt
We reiicli tlio heaven f repone,
And feel the Angels' thrill.of Joy
Por all these gulta of life are apannod
lly him who lunps a helping itiiuil!
U nioiiicntH that are fraught with pain I
() daya that bring us no repose)
How could wo live ye o'er again,
A nd Unci a solace fur our wooa,
Did not a Savior understand
llow much wo need his helping hniidl
Ilo with tis, leans, every hour!
Por all Is dark when thou'rt not near:
And all thoso dreadful cloud that lower,
iioiore ,ny prcscnoo ilianpppar;
Oh give uaHtrongih honccforth to stand,
Upheld by thy Almighty hand!
—S. S. Times.
BY NEWTON HALL, D.
Three is perhaps 110 sin more
prevalent among professors of
religion and less recognized as
sinful than speaking evil of
others. There are many per
sons who would not for the
world steal a dollar, or tell a
downright lie, or carry on Sun
day trade, or give up church-
going, who yet make a habit of
talking scandal. This some
times is even digniQed with a
religious semblance. Some ev
idently consider 'that Sunday
talk is discussing religious peo
pie. If Parson This or Deacon
That is put under microscope,
and his defects, real or suppos
ed, pointed out; if the misdo
ings of another sect or a rival
congregation aro descanted on,
this is religious conversation. It
may be the worse abuse of the
tongue. How much less oppos
ed to the association of Sunday,
how much less irreligi
i i i it
wouia do to discuss tiie mar
kets and the harvest, or even
theatre and the ball-room, than
thus to offend against the char
ity which is the very essence of
true Christianity, St. Paul
tells us that we may . read the
Bible in its original tongues,and
preach it in all tho languages
of the world, and possess the
most profound knowledge of
theology,, and expound it with
angelio eloquence, and bo the
instrument of doing moro good
in - converting sinners than if
wo healed the' sick and raised
he dead, and . in' ; ostontation
benevolance give all our prop
erty to the poor, and in tho en
thusiasm of zeal give bur body
tofhe'fitakoj'and yet that if
destitute of charity, , all this
would profit us nothing. And
1 of charity he says that it "think
eth no evil, rejoiceth not in in
iquity," and "beareth all things"
or covereth over all things. It
takes no pleasure in hearing or
talking of the fancied or real
faults of others. Elsewhere he
says: "Let all bitterness and
evil-speaNing be put away from
you, with all malice." St
James says: "Speak not evil
one of another." And the Old
Testament also describes the
righteous man as one who
"lifteth not up a reproach
against his neighbor."
Tho most malignant kind of
evil-speaking is inventing the
slander ; but, as Isaac Barrow
says, there is not much differ
ence between the great devil
who makes it, and the little
imps who circulate it. . Says
one : kI don't bear false wit
ness, I only tell what I have
heard." But how do you know
it is false? How seldom they
who spread an evil report take
any pains to investigate its
truth. It may bo false ; and,
if so, you are bearing false wit
ness. Be sure before you re
peat a charge that it is true.
Once uttered you cannot recall
it. He to whom you tell it tells
others. If vou find out vou
were mistaken views you had
given to others. And, even if
we know the accusation is true,
we ought not ts publish it, un
less to do more good than by
concealing it. Before repeat
ing an evil report we should
ask : "Does charity prompt me?
Am I seeking the good of oth
ers?" If it is not a painful du
ty, is it not a pleasurable sin?
Yes there are people who ev
idently take pleasure in spread
ing evil reports. Is it from a
wanton .exercise of power?
They love to be the cause of
excitement and wonder in oth
ers, iney pretend to prevent
mischief by enjoining their au
ditors not to tell any body 1; Is
not this bocause they wish to
secure the monopoly of being
the first to tell it themselves ?
Often this practice arises from
envy. The rich, the wise, . the
good are rendered less superior
to ourselves wlien some evil is
said of th6m. So ly slander
tlioy" aro brought down more to
our level. , Sometimes it arises
rom pride. .: There is a secret
self-laudation- in finding fait
with another ' 1 The scandal
monger seems to say', fllow
much better I am 1" ,Some BQera
o think that there ia a , fixed
amount of merit and of praise in
tho woild and so tho'mofo Ihey
deprive others'oY ' it the ' more '
' they reserve to themselves.
How hypocritical the sorrow
of an evil-speaker. He prefa
ces his with with : ''I've been
dreadfully shocked to hear
such things 1 I'm very, very
grieved to have to tell you so
and so." But how often be
neath this mask there is "re
loicing ia iniquity. Ihere is
positive satisfaction, there is an
exultation, ill-concealed, at the
inconsistencies and disgrace of
an enemy,' of a rival, of any one
who has stood high in the esti
mation of .others. The evil
speaker should bear in mind
that, whether the person ma-
linged be guilty or innocent,
the speaker condemns himself,
as lacking that charity without
which he is nothing,
' A friend of the writer, just
dead, would never tolerate evil
speaking in his presence, al
ways saying: " Don t take tne
judge's chair." Another, when
evil is spoken against another,
says : " Go on, I am ready to
hear. Only remember I shall
go at once to the person and
tell him all you say of him."
Another , used to exclaim :
" Stop the trial until we send
for the accused, and hear what
he has to say for himself." Ut
terly opposed to this love of
scandal is the charity that
thinketh no evil. It delights
in goodness, looks lor it, is
prompt to recognize every sign
of it, and heartily commends it
to otheit. As a mother, bo
cause, she loves her child, is
loth , to accept, any accusation
brought against it, but is prompt
to believo whatevor is said in
the child's praise, so charity to
our neighbor will load us to be
lieve all things in his favor, so
far as it is possible, and even,
in the 'abscence of evidence, to
" hope all things" As greedy
vultures pouncing down on a
putrid carcass, as filthy as flies
buzzing round a stinking dirt
heap, aro the gossipers, who,
with evident relish, utter dis
traction or listen to it As the
lark which soars and sings only
in the light, as bees which are
attracted only by the flowers
that cxhalo sweetness, so are
tho . possessors of that charity
which thinketh no evil but ro
dent. " "il
;Wii deccivo ourselves when
we '.fancy that' only . weakness
needs support , Strength needs
hy far moro. A straw or a
feather- puataius itself long in
tho air. I '' '"
What Shall We Do With Our
f . Apropos of Mrs. Livermore's
late lecturo on the above impor
tant question, the' Davenport
Democrat thus sensibly makes
answer : " , : ; :
k . ' . . .''
i, Teach them self reliance.
Teach them to make bread.;
J, Teach them to make shirts-,
; Teach them to foot up store
bills. ; ,!.;;', -:
Teach them not to wear false
hair. ' . -,',' ,
Teach them to wear r thick,
warm shoes.; ' ,'. , ,
; Teach them how to wash and
iron clothes. ''';
Bring them up in, the way
they should go. , . -
Teach thein how to make
their own dresses.
Teach them to do marketing
for the family.
Teach them that a dollar is
only one hundred cents.
: Teach then) how to cook a
good meal of victuals, '
Teach them every day,
hard, practical common sense.
Teach . them how 'to darn
stockings and sew on buttons.
Give them a good, substan
tial common school education.
Teach them to say no, and
mean it ; or say yes, and stick
Teach them to regard the
morals, not the money of the
Teach them to wear caiico
dresses and do it like a queen.
Teach them all the mysteries
of the kitchen, the dining-room
Teach them that a good,
round, rosy romp is worth fifty
delicate consumptives. ,
Teach them to have nothing
to do with intemperate and dis
solute young men.
Teach them that the. more
one lives within his income the
more he will save.
Teach them the farther one
lives beyond his income the
nearer he gets to the poor
house. Rely upon it that upon your
teaching depends in a great
measure the,, weal or, woe ol
their after life:
Teach them accomplishments
music, painting, drawing if
you have the time and money
to do it with.
Teach them to climb apple
trees, go fishing, cultivate a
garden, and drive a road team
or farm wagon.
Teach them that God made
them in his own image, and
that no amount of tight lacing
will improve the model.
Teach them that a good,
steady, greasy machine with
out a cent, is worth a dozen
oil patod loafers in broadcloth.
Teach them the essential of
life truth, honesty, uprightness
then at a suitable time let
them marry. '
Human nature is always put
ting forth its fears and unbelief,
in anxious questions concerning
to-morrow, or some threatening
calamity; but Christ says to
kyery Christian, "Let not your
heart bo troubled, neither let it
be afraid: I go to 'prepare a
place for you; and I will pro
toct and guide you throughout
tho journey thither." i ,
"God with us" is the travel
er's security, Jacob was desti
tute ; ho had a long and dreary
journey, but God said, Behold
I am .with. thco. and , will keep
thee, in all places whither thou
goest." ' . -I ."i.''v.i ."!': f ;
Tiiton is cultivating his ap
ple orchards in Nebraska. ( ' He
wishes to rbd M'3wffH5y his
fruits. '.' "'' ' ' ',' 7''
, Xet ub : 'not love those, tli
much which we aro not euro to
live long to love,' nor to' have
; Homim i Pudding. Prepare
as for batter cakes, add one egg
for each pint, some whole cin
namon, sugar to suit . the tast
and a few , raisins, and bake
like rice pudding.. A little but
ter or chopped suet may be
added. Serve hot or cold, with
or without sauce. . ' '
It is not so generally Irnown
as it ; ought to-be that stale
baker's, or other loaf bread, may
be made as nice as freshly
baked, by dipping the loaf in
clean cold water and twarming
through in a hake oven! -Much
bread might be saved that is
thrown away, if this were more
generally practiced than it is.
AlTM JAM.-Pare and quar
ter the apples, which should be
ripe and of the best eating sort;
put them in a pan with just
water enough to cover , them,
and boil until they can be re
duced to a mash. Then for each
pound of pared apples, a pound
of sifted sugar is added, sprin ¬
kled over the boiling mixture.
Boil and stir it until it is re
duced to a jam. Then put it
into pots. The above is the
most simple way of making it;
but to have it of the best possi
ble cleanness, make a thick
sirup with three pounds of su
gar to each pint of water, and
clarify it with an egg. Then
add one pint of the sirup for
every three pounds of apples,
and boil the jam to a proper
Roman Punch. Take two
pounds of best loaf sugar ; beat
fine the peels of three oranges:
then add the juice of eight or
ten oranges, one quart of water,
and lemon juice in such pro
portion as to give a dash o:
acidity without making posi
tively sour. Now pass throtgh
a thin cloth. Whip up the
whites of four eggs, and mix in
well. To ten punch glasses
add half a tumblerful of rum.
Freeze it and serve up in punch
glasses set around the table, or
set it on the table in an urn or
pitcher after the company are
seated, and let each person
help himself. Roman punch
comes in just after you com
mence the meat dinner, or after
you remove the meats like
champaigne, and to take the
place of sangaree -not as
dessert, or with dessert.
Custard Without Eaas. To
one quart of new milk, one
teaspoonful of rennet wine, or
a small piece of rennet, a little
lemon, nutmeg or vanilla, or
any spice you prefer, add one
tablespoonful of sugar to each
quart of milk. If too sweet,
the milk will not set . firmly or
quickly. Stir all together, and
set by the stove or near the
fire i cQyer .closely.-- It should
begin to stiffen in an hour. If
it does not, add more wine or
rennet When firm) before the
whey separates, take out the
piece of rennet if the skin was
used, and set on ice till dinner.
to bo eatin with sugar and rich
cream. Nutmeg is always aa
improvementeven if lemon or
vanilla is used. ,
Tho ; wine-rennet is nicer
than simply tho skin, and it is
a good idea to keep a bottle of
wine with a piece of rennet
always on hand, as it is often
desirable to have it ready.
v - BueUfast 1 Biscirr. Take a
piece' of risin bread dough, work
into it one beaten egg and a
teaspoonful of batter- or. lard ;
when it Is thoroughly amalga
mated,!" flour ; your hands . and
make it into balls the size of an
egg;' rub a tin over with milk,
nnd set -them m a quick oven
for twenty minutes, and serve
them, lipt for breakfast ' When
eaten,' break them open ; to cut
would mako them heavy.
Two Sides to Every Question.
i r t f i'j
When a man ' ana b
. 1 1 1, -
quarrel, we must hear both
sides, before' wecan fairly
judge between, them. , .There is
another case in which there are
two sides to the question! For
long time we have' consid
ered " choirs" great nuisances,
but a short time ago we did as
politicians used - to do-that is
we got " on the fence," and
could not tell how to choose be
tween the pews and the choir.
Very lately, we have jumped
down on the . choir side," and
now we think, it j well to have
some to praise the t Lord I'pri' it'
the choir did not do it, nobody
would. Everybody abuses the
singing of the choir, and yet
the brethren and the sisters "
too, lean lazily luck in the pew,
as if at a fifty-cent concei t, and
leave a few zealous ones to
scream themselves hoarse in
trying to fill the house with
music, . when. if. everybody!
would take hold on the,, tune,
anywhero or any how the house
would resound with praise to
God, -and, in fact, if the choir
did not sing to please the pews,
the latter could carry , it Jail
their own , way. Now, since a u
bird that wont sing,' can't be J
made to sing, we think it only
fair that those who are too lazy
or sick to worship God be per
mitted to furnish ' hymn books
to the Lord's poor, who - have
the desire to worship but ; are
unable to purchase' what they
need. If you will allow us to
suggest that hereafter it be the
duty of the deacons to ascer
tain of each silent member
whether he is sick or lazy ; and
if he is neither, then to provide
the member with a' neat, plain
copy of the church' to which he
Speak Kindly to Thy Wife.
Husband, speak "kindly to .
thy wife, for heavy to bear and
hard to endure are many the
trials that beset . her path." To '
your hard and ..rough nature, ,
they may appear small, , but
to that heart of fin'erTin'old, to
that nature attuned to the'
keenest emotions, they are of ;
giant size. ,.. ;;; , . f i
Husband, speak kindly to
that wedded wife to whom, be
fore witnesses oh earth,' and -witnesses
in heaven, you swore
to love, honor, cherish and pro
tect so long as-life endure.
What, perchance,' if heY' lips
have spoken murmuring words
her heart beats with kindness
true, and joys to be called thine
Own. .;:.: r-;'P"
Husband, speak , ; kindly , to
that wife and, remember . what r;
weary hours of pain it has1 been
her lot to bear and suffer: Then11,
give her sweet words. of, encour
agement and what - 4uppoTtryoti
can, and all her Borrows :8haroi'' 1
.' Husband, speak', 'kindly , to . -
your wife. She has a motheE'si, ,
heart, and the noblest 01 hearts
may at times' have, BoTne?Iie?.Y
grief to boar, ,,,Vhat: eofae, ,
Dettish word should seek to find
vent, and come to birth' upon
the lips in speech;' condemn
her not that word relief has ,
Husband, speak " kindly' to,
the mother of your children, for. -
none are perfect here, and thoa
art dearer far to her than jlifo. "r,
Then husband, father, still for-,'
bear, and never fail to speak ,
kindly to thy wife. , , ,. j L., n..; ,
Speak kindly to . all in tho .
household, and rare flowers of
ove and goodness' Will "sprint; ,
up to cheer the' eyo ' and heart,
and make homo a typo of '
heaven. .. , .
Mulchino Pear Trees. A '
writer in tho Tribune mulches :
his pear orchard over the whole
surface with salt hay, in June,'
and rakes it up in lNovetnlwr.
This gives fine crops and. pro-'
Itects the fruit ' ' 1 '''''"