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Belmont chronicle. [volume] (St. Clairsville, Ohio) 1855-1973, October 10, 1878, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85026241/1878-10-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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Ererg Thursday J&oTming.
or. a. uuxt - -
. singleeabseilBerjaaaam.ttOO.
Six mouths. 81 (JO.
r tin menlna. SOeta.
If not paid within six months, 82 H will he
aeted of all yearly subscriber.
deo t Eaat or the National Bold .
Belmont Lodge, No. It, P A. U. meet ev
y Wedneedsj night on or preceding the foil
1st. Chapter.
Masons, meets 1st Friday nixnteacn montn.
Belmont Oonneil, R. and 8. It, meeta on the
laeauay mgiit oi evry montn. .
F D. BAILY, Rec.
J'lnpeOommandery No.M of Knlxbts Imp.
i, tueeta tae diu ibcnk mgoi. wi btbij
F. D. BAILEY, Rec.
Busiaess Cards.
jtory oaw, -St. ClatrtciOe, Ohio.
mr Office flrat door eaat of the Coart Hons
George II. I" instead.
Afeonnw A Counselor at Lau, SL ClatrmOe, 0.
ea particular attentien given to oolleeUon
nd the settlement or estates.
D 1, T. COWEN,
a-Ofllee on north nld of "Main Street, few
doors eaat of Marietta otrees.
' A, II. & w. mitciiell,
W9.0PPTCB on eorner. opposite St. Clair ano
Bellaibe, O
notary rltttr-
Attorneys at Law.
. VT. Corner P.fth and Walnot Streets. Cla-
laaatt,0., Johnston Bolldlnga, Room ,
-P'actice In the United elates Court.
May 17. 1877 ly.
. 'Attorneys at Law, f
-Jfflos, Xorta-west Cor. Main A ManetWat
' i . fit Clair- H,Vk?,
virir1E and Rjwklmea. over West's Dm
J titore.npposlu First National Bark, Main
All worn wa.nted To ap 1 . '78-n'd
S. & A. P.LACEY .
Bolieiton of
ateats asd Clalias. '
tKPraotlee la tbeHopreme Oeort and Court o
Ota' oik, and apprarbeforeall ibeDepartinenU
PiomptnAss and aatUfaoUon given In all basi
mmm .nimiiMl in thR CorresDondenee ao-
lelted. &2W Seventb Street, opposite Postpfllo
nartmeat .WA8HJK 3 TON .D. a sepKU
And tte removal of his
H la now nrMied. In his new C Barter
one door west of the Chronicle Office, to man-
Suits to Order
In tbe Latest Styles and at reasonableTatce
. Transient Cutting promptly attended
Eapeelal attention riven to repairing and
cleaning old elcthea. Hatlafaollon goaranteed
In every case.
Barber t2Hair :
and Dresser,
' Uader KatT Uotel, St ClalnrlUe.
- Curls, Braids Switches
ana rvigs,
Prepared In be Latest Styles and on shon
H Al tprepsred at ftOe per aoe.
O. ST- 300B.
bbhi. f. rf.iij
astbobt ecu Tit.
a. W mmwm. - ,
BELL1KE. oaiO.
D SAL IN BIOHANUR,andoayln,fXKl.
one, and Government Bopa.
- Daposlis in mooey reeelved. terestpaldo
11 deposits.
aerof foreign bills of exchange,
a gonecal oolOicloloe. ytg
IS now prepared to attend to his olllclaCdo
tles. aad wisbes all persons addressing blnr
t furnish Township and BeoUoo where sui
. vey7 to be made. Fees $5 DO ps day.
" A.I llp Bt-ClairsvUle Ualmoni county
. CP
cut, cumsmtE, cmo
'CAPITAL,-' 100,000.
AVBank open from i A. sc. nntll I p. K. Dls
onntdaysToeedays,atiea.M. Money reeelved
on deposit. Col lections made and proceeds re
' mltted promptly. Bxchange bought and sold
, IHrfXan Oonsrd Troll, David Brown, Joseph
wiiodmanaM. ueorge oivwn.
T. OOWEN. Preildant
TaLDtr Csaler.
JpaaJryA MacHme Btxjp Work ofaU kind Solicitor
r . Farmers of Belmont Co.
' J Toe Belial ManlHetrrrttif Oompany projxjasf
to sen yon a
; Combiiied Mower & Rea-ner
with either
Side Dellrery Rake or
r V. y. : Dropper Attachment,
- and warrantad to be equal to any In nee.
We are also doing a general
Foundry & machine
easiness. Mr. kfatbew Beasel is. In charge o
the Poandry.and Mr. James B. Moore of tbe
Machine Oepartment-ioen of eharaeltr and
reaatation In their departments.
t ' - -J Why not batronise a home Institution
for Descriptive CatalOKce of Mower, Reapet
A Prices. Certifies tea merit, As. address
Poobmas, BeMalre, Dblo, or
a pavtrsecretary. W. CniHHKi
A. W. AUDsasoir. Pres. BU Clalrsvtlls
Established in 1813
INTew Scries-Vol. 18-Mo 3i
. . AY
Kj cr iff
Ci ! 1 if It f I
fll H Tlr ill iff Ir $r
Pittsburgh, Cincinnati &
St. Louis R.
Time Table East and West.
MAY 12, 1878.
Trains leave the Paadle Depot, foot of EIev
entb street. Wheeling. W. Va, near Public
landing, dally except Monday, Columbus Unie,
as follows;
Leave Thro' Ex. Fast Line Mixed Ft.
Wheeling 7 U! am 47pm 17pm
Wellsbnrgh 7 a m
StenbenvlUe 8 20 a m
PlttaborKb 10 00 a m
Barrlsbnrgh 10 56 p m
Philadelphia 8 00 a m
New York 46 a m
Boston i 2U p m
5 24 p m
00 p m
T.51 p rp
9 ou a m
7 4tt a m
t 07am
7 85 a m
10 35 a tu
8 80pm
Pao. Ex Fst Line. W'n Ex. Mall
. 7 07
4 47
Iteubenvllle 8 30
Cadis - ,, la torn
DenaJaoa 11 as
Newark lit
8 W
ii as
1 1
7 IS
Oolambns .
t Loots
8 MO
n as
7 30
10 00
r m
1 OS
8 00
11 15
it a
8 HO
Trains teavlnc Oolambns at I 40 p m and
I 25 a m. rnn dally.
Throogh chleago Kxpreas loaves Colnmbos
ially except baaday at i 40 D m. wllb sleeps
in g cars attached aad arrives In Chicago at
7 Sunext morning. 1 t v- ,-
Xba"Psn JJsndJe. Route" Is the shortest,
qaldteet and in ot comfortable flout to
poliU-U Missouri. Arkansas, Texas. Kansas,
Ooioraiiod Xba Western Hlates and Terrlto.
Tbls 1 the Rome by
which yon make the
fewest changes of ars.oblaln the lowest rates
in Household Goods. Live Stock. Ac. and 2ou
oonndsof Baggage Free, on Eveiy Colonist
ncaet. : - - -
Any Information about time of trains, eon.
aeetlona. Lands In tbe West, price of dingle
iWMWI or Colonist's Tickets, to. cheer-
mlly lor nUlied by calling Urooor addreaalna
JOS. M. BELLVILI.K, Ticket and Emlgratioa
Aeent. Wneellns. W Va. or W. j. O'BRIEN.
Oeneral PaaHenger Agent, 210 North BigbSt,
Rates always as low as the lowest.
Gen'l Man seer. Gen Pass A Tkt AkI.
45 Years Before the Public.
Hepatitis, or Liver Complaint,
Symptoms of a Diseased Liver.
DAIN in the right side, under the
I edge of the ribs, increases on pres-
.stire; sometimes the pain is m the left-
side: the patient is rarely able to"ie"
on the left side; sometimes the pain is
felt under the shoulder blade, and it
frequently extends to the top of the
shoulder, and is sometimes mistaken
for rheumatism ' in the arm. The
stomach is affected with loss of appe
tite and sickness : the bowels in pen-
era are costive, sometimes alternative
with kx : the head is troubled with
pain, accompanied with a dull, heavy
sensation in the back part There is
generally a considerable loss of mem-"
cry, accompanied with a painful sen
sation of having left undone some
thing which ought to have been done
A slight, dry cough is sometimes an .
attendant. The patient complains of
weariness and debility; he is easily
startled, his feet are cold or burning,
and he complains of a prickly sensa
tion of the skin; his spirits ar low;
and although he is satisfied that cm(-
cise would be beneficial to him, yet -
he can scarcely summon up fbrtitudu.
' 1. . . ' . . . t r .i , - .
enouga to try iu in iaci, ne aisirusts -every
remedy. Several of the above
symptoms attend the disease, but cases
have occurred where few of them ex
isted, yet examination of the body,
after death, has shown the liver to
have been extensively deranged, i
Dr. C McLane's Liver Pills, in
cases of Ague and Fever, when
taken with Quinine, are productive of
the most happy results. No better
cathartic can be used, preparatory to,
or after taking Quinine. We would
advise all who are afflicted with this
disease to give them a fair trial.
For all bilious derangements, and as
a simple purgative, they are unequaled.
The genuine are never sugar coated.
Every box has a red wax seal on the US,
with the impression Da. McLane's Liver
The genuine McLank's Livex Pills bear
the signatures of C McLank and Fleming
Bros, on the wrappers.
Insist upon having the genuine Dr. C
McLane's Liver Pills, prepared by Flem
ing Bros., of Pittsburgh, Pa the market being
full of imitations of the name McLane,
spelled differently but same pronunciation.
I - newtf far M wrmn tkm StuiUrd lestdf f
iarf Ur Gtmmlmiml Mii ffuA J
t M,iM au amafaajriu toeUftr. lUftd:
.-zwiwrr Uiver riUaemrwd aM U W Constat a i. i
f Which MMUai BM M a ait Aaulvw. 1
MltiMr. I su nsvaani fun Lira IMlla 1
r T)y Wtairaa Um 4n it f Oaytadater't Mlla'
-Tawa. Al a. Bt Baa4r. ItiMkr. Frio. ha
. aM bw All Dracrtifa sad wotry Bisr Kpn 1
National Paning Mills
' : Manufkcturers of
Doors, Bash, Shutters, Frames, Mould
ings, Brackets, Paliags, Stair Rail
ings, Ballustere, News, and
Of every description and Jealers In
Lximber, ,
- Scant lino-,
Lath, J oists,
frame-Timber, ' -
Fir Uriek aud
Ettlldcrs' Material In CeneraL
THURSDAY, OCT. 10,187a
Now and Then.
In order to show bow far Senator Tliurmao
baa drifted in three short years, let as com
pare what be said in 187S with what he cayt
now. On the 31st of July, 1375, Senator
Thurman said in bU speech at Mansfield:
"You, my fellow Democrats are what are
called hard money men, and I am a bard
money man- That is to-day, we do not be
lieve in an irredeemable paper currency; we
believe that such a currency must necessarily
fluctuate in value, lead to speculation and
extravagance, and benefit no one but money
loaners and speculators. We believe that our
currency should consist of gold and silver.
and for convenience, paper convertible at par
into gold and silver at tbe will of tbe holder.
In Ibis we concur with tbe uniform teachings
of the Democratic party, with the opinion of
every really eminent political economist the
world over, with tbe lessons of experience
fonnd in the history of every commercial na
tion, and with tbe views of . almost tbe entire
body of the business men of America." ,
We commend this to Democrats and Re
publicans everywhere as one of the clearest
most concise and forcible statements ever put
into words of the present attitude of the Re
publican party on the financial question. Not
even General Garfield or Secretary Sherman
could have stated tbe case better. But where
do we now find Senator Thunnin, who ut
tered those words, and the "fellow Demo
crats'' to whom they were spoken?
lie advocates, . as we have all seen, the
unqualified repeal of the resumption law,
demands that the Treasury cease all attempt
to establish and maintain a coin reserve, and
in bis latest speech, at Lebanon, leaps to the
front rank of tbe fiat quacks by declaring that
the greenback is money. Here are bis exact
words. Speaking of the ideal currency, he
"It should be the greenback. I aay it
ought for Btveral reasons. In the first placu
my friends, tbe gicenback is money. Why is
it money? Becaui-c it is a log J tender-1
That is. as Mr. Thurman would say, the
greenback is money not because of its con
vertibility into coin, but by the grace of
Congress, the fiat of law. Not even Ben
Butler or Sam Cary could desire a more pli
ant and abject follower than the Senator
Thurman of 1878. Cleveland Leader.
Hanging Over Niagara.
' "Henry Faxon, of Buffalo, never recovered
from a flight that Blondin foolishly gave him,
bis nervous system receiving a lasting shock.
uionuin was auout to start uu tine oi ma
walks across tbe chasm below Niagara Fails.
Faxon stood laughing and Jesting on the
edge of the" precipice 'overlooking the river
140 feet below. Blondin, motioning to the
bvst8Ddcr8 for 'sUencc. seized Fa:
ion under
. ,c .:,. i
betS armpits from" behind, and held hira for
a second or two over the verge. Faxon's
countenance when Blondin laid bold of bim
was irradiated with mirth- YVht-s Blondin
drew him back and dropped hira on tbe green
sward he 'sunk in a heap, horror stricken. In
the next instant Blondin, grasping his heavy
balancing-pole, danced out on bis rope be
jond the precipice, and, turning to enjoy the
effect of hi maneuver, saluted bU collapsed
friend with a comical gesture.
The Monkey and the Dentist.
One of the large monkeys at the Alexandra
Palace had been for some tube suffering from
.he decav of the riirht lower canine, and an
fe B
abscess, forminz a large protuberance on the
juw, had resulted. The pain seemed so great
I w;u decided to consult a dentist as to what
s!ould be done, and as lito poor creature was
at times verr savaze. it was thought that, if
the tooth had to be extracted, the gas should
be used for the safety of the operator. Pre
parations were made accordingly, but tbe be
havior of the monkey was quite a surprise to
all who were concerned. Ha showed great
fight on being taken out of bis Cage, and not
ouly struggled against being put into a sack
prepared, with a hole cut for his head, but
forced one of bis bands out, and snapped and
screamed and gave promise of being very
troublesome. Directly, however, Mr. Lewin
Mosely, who had undertaken the operation.
managed to get his band on the abscess and
gave relief, the monkey's demeanor changed
entirely. He laid his head down quietly lor
exmanination, and without tbe UBe of the gas
submitted to the removal ol a stump ana
tooth as quietly as possible.
Yet He Kept His Word.
They had been engaged about fifteen min
utes and she nestled her head a little closer
under the shadow of his monumental shirt
collar, and whispered, "And now what are
you going to call me, Algernon?" "Birdie!'
be whispered rapturously, while bis voice
trembled with tender emotion, "always and
ever, nothing but Birdie!" And she fairly coo
ed with delight. He kept his word, although
with the growing precision of middle age, he
has become specific and does not deal in sweep
ing generalities any more, and so it was that
day before yesterday a neighbor going in the
back way to borrow the ax, acup of sugar and
the cistern Dole, heard him call her an old
"sage hen." Burlington Eaukeye.
A Brazillian count, a billionaire, was din
ing at the table d'hote of a fashionable hotel.
His cutlet was to bis taste, and be ordered an
other. "We only give one cutlet," said the
manager, "and no bread with one Ash-ball."
Without a word the count rose, went ; out,
bought the hotel, returned, led tbe manager to
tbe front door and kicked him down the steps
then reseating himself at the table, 'said:
Bring me another cutlet." They brought it.
swift as the eagle cleaves the air.
An Exhibitor.
An individual who was seeking to pass into
the fair grounds without the formality of
handing out a ticket, was ordered to provide
himself with one, when be explained :
"Why, I'm an exhibitor."
"What are you exhibiting T" Inquired the
"I'm exhibiting this 'ere ruined suit of
clothes, which cost me thirty dollars, a rib
fractured in a rush to get a street car, a wal
let here without a cent in it, skinned ankles
and. knees and about 400 spots where I've
been stepped on by the crowd."
"Can't pass In on that get your ticket."
cried the official. . . ,
"Hain't that enough V
"No, sir."
"Then I'll exhibit a little common sense
and so borne," continued the mdn, and be
fell back and headed; for the city. Free
Lime on Wheat.
Jeih Hiuris, who hits become no
ted ad the ftimilitr corrwxDt1ent upon
farm topics for the American Agneul
torirt. in - liis recent book entitled
Talks on Manure,' says:
; "Jinny lancer-i who ue lime for tbe
nrst time on wnear. art) epi lo leei a
tittle discouraged in the ttpring. I
have frequently een limed wheat In
the JDrloif look worse than wo are no
lime was used. But wait a little, and
you will see a change for the better.and
at harvest tbe lime will generally give
eood account of JNelf. There is one
thins about lime, which, if generally
true, is an Import nut matter to our
wheat-a-rowers. Lime Is believed to
hasten he maturity of the crop. "It is
trufc of nearly all our cultivated crops,'
nay the late Prof. Johnson, "but es
pecially of those of wheat that their
full erowth is attained more npeedily
when the lacd Is- lime;!, and that they
are ready for the hnrvent from ten to
fourteen days earlier. This Is the case
even with buckwheat, which becomes
sooner ripe, .though it yields no larger
a return when lime 19 applied to the
land on which it Is grown."
"In districts where the midze affcets
wheat. It Is exceedingly Important to
get a variety of wheat that ripens ear.
ly; and if lime will favor early maturi
ty without checking the growth, It
will be of great value."
Raising Pigs for Breeding.
Pigs that are kept for breeders should
have a mixed diet plenty f bone and
muscle-forming food ample opportu
nity for exercise. U permitted the
run of a good pasture' (clover is the
best), a moderate supply of corn will
do them good and aid In promoting
a healthy growth; but if the circutn-
stances of the breeder are such that he
cunnot have the benefit of pasture for
for his pigs, then ha must endeavor to
supply a substitute by using a variety
of food such as skimmed milk, wheat
middlings, ground oat, mixed with
oil-menl accasionally. A most excel
lent food may be prepared by mixing
six parts of good peas with five parts
of corn meal and one part of oil-meal;
or the peas, corn and flaxseed may be
cooked and fed without grinding if de
sired. Oats and peas ground together
and cooked make an excellent food.
Cooked potatoes mixed with corn raeal
make a good combination; in short, all
the various grains and roots raised on
the farm may be used to advantage in
raising pigs, and they should nearly
all be used when the pigs are not al
lowed the run of a good pasture. A
variety of such food, such as la above
augmented, fed liberally and aecompa
uied by plenty of exercise, will pro
mote a healthy cud symmetrical de
velopment and also insure a steady
growth. N. . Herald.
He Didn't Know.
Hackensack Republican.
was on a was a
young man, and lind a memorandum
book in his hand. Md was working
away with a pencil, and presently a
man leaned over and said:
'What's the score?'
'I don't know,' was the reply.
Then there was a few moim-uts of
silence, during which th.i young in in
figured awuy until auotlier man ap
pr on cried and asked:
What inning is this?' ,
'Don't know,' wa the sullen reply.
'Oh, you don't?' said the querist, sur-
castically, 'well, you needn't be put
ting on airs over it, as if 1 were r-nklng
you the secrets of Free Masonry.' r
lie hud no more than recovered from
the shock, when another man walked
over to hira and inquired:
'Was that last a two or a three baso
Thif made the young man mad, and
be replied not.
1 ne inquirer passed, anil he enjoyed
nve minutes' peace when a ragged lit
tie urchin stepped up to bim and yell
e-l: 'say, mister, how many runs
ahed are the Jersey?'
Then a man asked him what paper
be represented, and while he was sim
tnering with rage another lellow walk"
ed up to him to make some inquiry,
but before he could open hi mouth to
do so the man whh the memorandum
book cut him short hy jumping up
and Hi-reaminu: 'I don't kuow the
score; i don't Know wnat inning it ip;
1 don't know a curve pitcher iroin a
history of Paraguy; I am not connected
with any paper; now don't ask me any
more questions. It's a pity if a man
can't ait down to corn pose a few verses
for a lady's autograph album without
being bored to death about a game of
Then he resumed his seat, red in the
face, and was allowed to continue his
verses in peace.
Curious and Scientific.
The "best brain food" has been de
clared to be "that which is found to
have the best effoct on the system gen
Organic impurities in drinking wa
ter can often be detected by tbe odor.
This is increased by warming. Pun
water has no smell.
Pure wines lose their natural color
when treated with sulphate of copper,
but sophisticated wines retain their
color when thus treated.
Linnaeus states the cow to eat 276
planta, and to refuse 218; the goat eats
449, and declines 12b; the sheep takes
387. and rejectt 141; the horse likes ZbZ,
and avoids 212, but the hog, more nice
than any of the former, eats but 72
plants and rejects 171.
Prof. Stewart, of San Francisco, puts
forward this theory aa to why earth
quakes have become rare in that re
gion: "At all seasons of the year there
vastly more moisture In the air in
tbe Atlantic States than in California,
and I firmly believe that our over
charged coft is being constantly re
lieved of its plus-electricity by the Iron
the overland railway, and that Cali
fornia earthquakes are now appearing
the form of frightful tornadoes and
electrical storms east of the Kocky
Prof. Newcomb, the retiring Presi
of the American Association for
the Advancement of Science, In his ad
dress at St. Iouls took the attitude of
peacemaker between the theologians
and scientists. He discussed jn excel
lent spirit between the theological and
mechanical methods of explaining na
tural phenomena, taking as the key
note of his address the proposition that
science concerns itself only with phe
nomena, and the relations which Con
vert them, and does not take account
any questions which do not In some
way admit of being brought to the
test of observation. He claims there
should be no conflict between the two
schools of thinkers.
Oold braid and ornaments are beauti
on a garnet velvet hat or bonnet.
the two colors harmonise beautiful
The Telephone.
The world stood still for a thousand years,
And crept for a thousand more,
This wonderful world with wings for ears,
Like the Messenger god of yore
And winged feet and winjred wand,
And a wiug on its either hand.
And more than Mercury wore.
It bridles and rides a furnace's foal
With iron and hammer for sire-
Great clouds of white from their nostrils roll
And it feeds its horses fire!
Tbey are blooded stock, the engines swift,
Beneath their heels the distance drift
Like snows from Arctic Pole!
They rattle across the meridian lines,
And down the parallels play!
Tbey marry together the palms and pine,
A thousand miles in a day.
The world has trained a wonderful wire.
A nerve of a route for articulate fire,
Aad taught the lightning to say:
"Dear Mary, be mine" "Car load of Swine''
"One ton of cheese" "Maria dear"
"Joy! it's a boy!" "I'm coming lo dine"
"Send soap" "She's married to Fred-"
Tbe humblest of words like angels 'fly
A thousands miles in the flush of an eye,
You hear before they are said.
What happened at ten you know at nine,
And you away in the west.
They distance along the lightning line
The sun in his golden rest.
They talk to-day in audible tone,
The telegraph turns that telephone.
And parted lovers are blest!
Think of a girl in a lonely hour,
Iso beau in forty miles;
She sits by the tube of talking power,
iShe thiuks a n-inute, and smiles,
"I'll call my John," you fancy her say,
"He lives but a hundred miles away.
And banish the weary wiles.
Behold them at the ends of the lines,
This John and his black-eyed boon;
Bis head and her's on the wires incline
And she sines him Bonny Doon-
He sighs for the only thing amiss,
Lie has no voice, Dul lueni ns can kiss.
lie might as well be i a the moon!
For emptier than an east wind's laugh
la a lover's kiss by telegraph.
ts. . i ayior.
Hiram Lynde's Experiment.
"Full many a shaft at random sent
Finds mark the archer little meant."
If Hiram Lynde had been an Irish
man, be would have been amply satis
fied with his position as gardener aud
hostler for MarK Harrington, jusq.,
which fielded bun good wages. Uut
be was a staunch Northern Vermonter,
who found it hard to realize there is a
wide social distinction between the
employer and employee in the suburbs
of New York. To be considered an up
per servant, and to be forced to eat in
the kitchen with Bridget Malone and
Ann McCarty chafed his pride terri
Kverv Sunday Hiram harnessed a
pair of superb black horses into a cost-
ly, SOIl-CUSUIOUCU czuimgu, m uiutu
the Harrington family to church.
While they were worshipping wunin,
be waited outside, or rode slowly
around the streets lo pass away the
time, but was always prompuy duck
when the congregation dispersed, to
take them borne.
Month after month went by. .Bitter
Meetings in the meantime gained mas
tery in iliram juynaes neari, auu
angry mutterings were often on his
lips, wnicn ne iounu naru to supprtew.
Que tine morning he drove with the
Harrinetons to church, as usual. As
they lowly ascendi'd the steps, and
disappeared withiu the sanctuary,, a
strange light shone in his eyes, and
sinking his hnd Hercely after them.
tie exclaimed:
Proud hyiiocrlte!-! There they go to
worship God aud advertise their One
furlune, through their velvets, silks
.mil laces. They put mom y luio the
contribution box for the poor with
jeweled hiuls, but nary a farthing do
thev care for the souls of one of them
.. rlv a vear I brought them regular
ivtoi hurch. but uobody lias said a
word Htmut-iny going in. If preach
iug is rood for them why isn't it lor me,
too? Ah! I'll try an experiment. I'll
brine their fashionable religion out in
m Htrin liifht. or prove it nil a sham
Ha. ha! ves. 1 will.'
Four days .passed. A purpose had
rloened in Hiiam's breast and he
lonred to DUt it into execution
One morning as he was weeding in
Mr. Harrington's garden, he saw Joe
Phelns leanioe against the gate,
Hello, Joe! come here,' he called,
Joe skiooed up the gravel walk to
his side. His mother was a hard-toil
Inir widow, who earned a scanty II veil
hood for herself and six children, by
ivrtshini?. Joe's clothes were so worn
thatireat Hatches covered his knees
and elbows, and only great skill In
mending and darning held them to
gether. Hiram surveyea mm cioseiy
Pretty poor clothes you wear; hard
ly fit for a pauper,' he remarked
enerinul v.
'They are tne nest i nave,- repneu
Joe, the hot blood mounting
luce from wounded pride.
Want a chance to earn a new sun in
an easy way. In an hour?' asked Hi-
Yes, Indeed' answered Joe, joymi-
... . . . . ce
Joe. I'll maae a iair. square uuor.
Next Sunday morning, if you'll wear
these same clothes and be barelootea,
just as you are now, and go into tne
church just after the Harringtons get
in, and take a seat with them it's JNo.
105 I'll give you the best suit ol sum
mer clothes in Darrow's store.'
'Oh, you are foolin', laughed Joe.
'Never was more serious in my life,'
said Hiram, earnestly. 'I want to
mortify these purse-proud Christians.
want to see how these big-feeling
people will act, to be in a row with a
poor boy, half covered with patches
and darns.'
'Oh. I don't want to go Into their
new,' said Joe quickly. "Tisn't using
them well; it's mean.'
'As you please,' replied Hiram, in
differently. 'There's plenty of other
boys who'd jump at my offor,'
Joe reflected a moment. 'Yas, I'll
it,' he said, decidedly. Mother
would have to do a great deal of wash
ing to get me a summer suit. I'll do
to save her; but I hate to, awfully.'
When Sunday came, Joe waited till
saw the elegant carriage of Mark
Harrington go by, ana then toiiowea
hard afiwr it. He reached tbe church
after the family had entered it.
Hiram was holding tne noises in ironi
the steps. Oiving the reins to a
friend standing by.he and Joseph made
their way through the vestibule.up the
stairs lo the inner door. Here Hiram
waited and watched, with- a chuckling
heart, the boy as he timorously went
through the broad al-le till he came to
pew 105. Mr. Harrington was sitting
the foot, and Joe slipped la by him,
sat down between him and his
daughter Helen, while the face of both
showed great surprise.
'That was capitally done,' thought
Hiram, exultingly. 'Joe is a trump
anywhere. Now the rich and the poor
areTside by side, and in God's eyes, one
Is no better than the other.'
On tbeir way home the odd incident
of Joseph Pholps fitting uninvited in
their pew was glibly
by the
... I. IT.1. .
. , . , , " "wyv i ' 'v1". "
plain his starved soul w reaching out
for something higher. We must en-
courage and help him.'
iiir-iii usieueu in asiomsnmeni. io
worn w inuiguauoii or mortiucaiioii
called fashionable Christians. His plan
to humble their pride had failed.
On Mouday Joseph came around to
receive the promised remuneration for
his service. Hiram was true to his
word and gave him a good nuinnuT
suit of clothes, which made him very
happy. Towards evening Joseph
Phelps received a notice, through
Bridgwt Malone, that her master,Mark
Harrington, wished to see him.
lie entertd that gentleman's pres
ence tremblingly. He bad committed
a grave offense by taking a seat beside
hun, uninvited, and he was In quiver
ing expectation of being accused of it.
'Joseph, did you enjoy hearing Mr.
Catlln preach, yesterday?' asked Mr.
Harriugton, with an amused smile.
No yes I guess I did I don't
know, sir!' was the stammering reply,
with wild, frightened eyes, and a face
spotted like an adder.
A low giggle came from Miss Fannie,
who was sitting In tbe bay window
with Miss Helen.
Do you want to keep on going to
church?' asked Mr. Harrington, kind
ly and encouragingly.
Yes, sir.'
'Then you shall. I'll give you an
order to take to Mr. Darrow, and you
may sekct such a suit of clothes as you
need, and I'll pay for them." A joy
ful I'ghl bounded Into Joseph's eyes.
Father,' said Miss Helen, he'll need
hat, and boots, and stockings, and
handkerchief. Let ine get him these,'
nd turning to Joseph- she inquired,
'How would you like to go Into Mr.
Crawford's class of boys at the Sun
day School?'
O, very much, ma'am,' in a choking
'I'll ask him to receive you.'
'I own a pew, number forty, in the
gallert ,' said Mr. Harrington. You ca
have a sent there. You are a good bov
All you need is a chance to rise in the
world, Joseph.'
Thank you, thank you, sir. Thank
you. Miss Harrington. 1 shall never
forget your kindness, never, never nev
er;' and with gratitude shining in hii
eyes he left the bouse.
in twenty-four houis. after, Joseph
appeared beiore Hiram Lynde, dress
ea in nis Dost.
'Do I look like a pauper now?' he
questioned proudly.
'JNo; you looK like a gentleman':
son. Where did you get all these
new clothes?'
'Mr. Harrington gave me this suit:
and Miss-Helen gave me a my hat
stockings and boots, and I'm 'going to
keep on going to church, and I'm go
ing into tbe bunaay school.
'By Jingo; this beats all creation!
exclaimed theamnzed Hiram
'I'm in luck, went n Joseph, gaily
'You gave tne a suit of lothes for sit
ting in Mr. Harrington's pew, and
they've gave me mm' her. It was a
tip-top bargain you made with me,
'It cost me a half morlh s wages,
responded Hiram. 'WHl, they've
doBe handsomely hyyou, that's a fact,
They never took no more notice of me
than if I'd been a worm. I thought
their religion was all a sham. Well
my experiment didn't humble them
after all; it just set 'em up higher.'
This conversation had a listener least
expected. Miss Helen was standing
behind a spruce tree, and every word
came straight to her oars. She went
into the house and faithfully reported
them. ' "fwas a trick ol Hiram's.'she
said. 'He wanted to prove our profes
sion. We haven't been kind and con
siderate enough of him. He is a good
man. and we ought to treat him differ
ently just as if we were iu his place,
and he in ours.'
Hiram Lynde's exeriment proved
beneficial in three ways. He learned
it that 'fashionable Chrisliais,'
even, who wear velvet, silks and jew
els, have often noble hearth, which
beat in hopeful sympathy for the
needy. It was the means of tntnxlu-
cing Joseph Phelps to Mr. Harrington
and his family, and they ever after
took a deep interest in his welfare.
Finally, it revealed to the Hairing-
tons the duty of being more consider
toward thoseservingthem, and tbe
lesson was never forgotten.
Saving Seed Corn.
We have sometimes had no little
difficulty procuring seed corn that
would germinate. Some seasons the
corn is not sufficiently ripened before
frost. On this subject the Cincin
nati Orange Bulletin tells why these
failures occur, and adds a few seasona
ble bints on the saving of tomato
The perfecting of seed is the whole
and aim of all annual plants; tbe
whole energies of the plant, from ger
mination of the seed down to the frost
that kills the plant and stops the flow
sap, are absolutely required to make
perfect seed.
Tbe immature sap 01 a young plant
never could produce a mature seed; it
requires all the whole volume from in
fancy to maturity, ine weas ana ine
strong life blood of the plant, to give
seed Its lull power ot transmission.
Especially is it necessary that the last
remaining flow of sap from the stalk,
matured by aze, the season and the
approach of winter, should enter the
seed. Hence to deprive seed of this
act is to weaken it; it may have
vitality enough without it to grow and
produce other seed, but it is itself im
mature, ana must proauce immature
To gather corn in the glased state.
hang it up in the shade, is to de
prive it of all tbe mature sap of the
plant, and also of the ripening Influ
of the sun.
Nature never ripens seed in that
manner. She gives it every chance,
every Influence, every particle of
nourishment from the sun's rays, the
night's dews, and the perfecting influ
of the waning season. This much
corn especially, but also for all oth
ers. Tomato seeds rcqusre different man
agement, because tbey are more tender.
this case leave tbe earliest, finest,
smoothest, largest fruit on tne vines
a slight frost admonishes us of win
approach. Then gather them,
them on a board in the sun during
day, but in the house at night, for
or four days; then cut the toma
in half across the stem way, scoop
out the core, seeds and all, throw
into a bucket, till they sour and
ferment, wash out the seeds, dtyper
in the sun, not in the oven, and
away In a dry place.
Feminine Headaches.
i neaitny ine leu uy tnousands of wo
is mPU u . u,(Kit W)rrowfui 8Ubject. We
h nt wi inr-linert to ioW iV...r it fr
peculiar to women, a lady awserbJ-the
i hi hoshxiid hei.ohU h.K.nH
headache,' aud do-nothing headache.'
I TriA IV r.i 1 1' h nmnlif .imluj. . n
" " , ...uf., niiuivoo,
I it is a sad feature of our times, and one
which little light has yet daw-Bed
jd tjm, ff lien mean- doubiy
tempt loo much, and therefore make
bad failures. A great deal might be
done lor health if people In straighten
ed circumstances would, with a good
grace, and without any sense ol
humiliation, give up the little fripperies
wnn wnicn lite has become encumber
ea i nieny owing to our late commer
cial prosperity. A more simple, frugal
mode of living would restore health to
many mothers who are now straining
every nerve to keep a position among
people as foolish as themselves, but
who would be wise enough to follow
suit if they had the encouragement of
an example which they could quote to
meir menus. Laay's Journal.
The washerwoman oversklrt is the
favorite for walking suits.
The latest style of sleeve buttons Is
miniature fold newspaper.
Mottled hose of every color Is taking
me place 01 ine stripeu nose.
Ripe tom.ttoes will remove ink and
other stains from white cloth; also from
the Lands.
It is now believed that every honey
moon has not only a man but woman
in it as well
Milk which is turned or changed
may be sweetened and rendered lit for
use agaiu by stirring in a little soda.
Black will remain in favor this Wint
er, despite the attain pU which have
been made to desplace it in favor 01
bright colors.
Garnet jewelry is again going to
brighten up tbe toilets of our fashiou-
able ladies, for so Dame Fashion has
Scarlet Turkish toweling cornea at
one dollar per yard aud is used for
ladies' breakfast sacks, children's dress
es or fancy work.
Elizabeth Cady Stanton has prepared
for the coming season three new lec
tures: "Home Life," "The Rights of
Children" and 'The Peterkin family.'
The London "Times" warns ladies
against wearing green gloves, lest they
be poisoned by the coloring mutter.
Cases of porsouing have occurred by
their use.
Rolled-plate jewerly is worn quite to
the exclusion ot genuine gold, and
even by the wealthiest ladies. It's
economical, as It would take a long
purse to keep up in the styles of jewel
ry, tbe fashion changes so often.
Cold-water Cake. Three and a half
cups of flour, two ol raisins, chopped
tine; two of sugar, a cup of butter, a
cup of cold water, the yolks of six eggs,
well beaten; half a teaspoonful each ol,
cloves, cinnamon and soda, and a little
Bullet shaped buttons come in color
ed pearl, in brass, iu steel, and crochet
ed in colors and in black, for winter
dres-es. When two colors appear in
the dress gootls, the round silk button
is of the lighter color, nearly covered
with crocheted netting of the darker
For the Cure of Neuralgia. Take
two ounces of chlorform, two ounces ol
chloral hydrate, one aud one-half oun
ces of alcohol, one ounce of camphor.
one ounce of sulphuric ether, six grains
ot sulphate morphine, ana two arahms
of oil ot peppermint. Put the mixture
into a bottle sufficiently large to hold
it, cork it tightly, shake it throughly
and bathe parts afflicted frequently,
The above is intended for outward ap
plication ouly.
A Simple Remedy for Sore Eyes.
correspondent was once
afflicted with weak aud sore eyes.
could not endure the light of a la mi
eveniugs ,tnd could not read in tbe
daytime without great pain. The doc
tor did me no good, but some advice
In a newspaper did. It said, "Never
read when your eyes feel uncomfort
able in the least; and never after sun
down. "Wash your eyes three times
a day in pure cold water." I followed
this advice and my eyes improved
rapidly. Ana now i wish tossy, is it
not easier and better to take care of
your eyes when they are strong than
doctor them after you have hurt
them? Many people read or sew be
tween sundown and dark, this is as in
urious as any thing you could do to
them. II you have strong eyes you
perhaps think: tbey will stand it with
out being hurt, but if you persist in it
you will some aay una your eyes fail
ing you and then you will realize tbe
value of strong eyes as com pared with
weak ones. When reading at any
time if your eyes leei urea you should
stop and rest them; no matter what
you are reading it is not as valuable as
your eye-sight.
One Way to Get Married.
Reno Gazette.]
Judge Richardson doesn't pretend to
he a parson, and therefore isn't as well
p in the marriage ceremony as tbe
siimy supporters of a decaying hierar
chy are. The young couple stood up
before htm the other evening, ana the
Judge inquired in a cross questioning
tone of the groom:
'Are you a citizen of the United
The groom took hold of the waist
band of his trousers and saying:
'I voted for Tilden. Judge.'
'Why, James!' faintly exclaimed the
blushing creature by his side.
'It's a fact, Emmer,' protested James
rather indignantly, and glaring at the
His honor coughed and demanded
severely :
'Do you, sir, as a citizen of Nevada
and a lawful voter of Keno, solemnly
declare that you wilt forsake all other
evils and cleave unto this one?'
'I've money to bet on it,' responded
the groom, growing pale, but placing
his arm around the waist ol the shrink
ing bride.
'Then,' cried the Judge, bringing his
fist down on the desk, 'God has joined
you together and the man that
puts you asunder. Tbe fee is just what!
you like to give, young fellow.'
It was a pretty liberal and the Court
set them up them and kissed the new
wife several times Desiaes.
Nothing can exceed the Intense af
fection which a girl deals out to her
father for a day or two before the time
when abe'a -.going to asc lor a new
dress. i . -a.
Belmont County, Ohio.
Fourth Saturday of September, Oleneoe.
Third Saturday of October, Martin's Perry
seond Haturdayof Novembert Clalrsvflle.
First Hslnrday of December, 81 L'lalrsvllle.
8ecoud Ralurday of Jannary, Barnesvllle.
Third Saturday of February, 81 ClairsvlUa.
First Saturday of March. Bridgeport.
Third Saturday of March, Hi Clalrsvllle.
Mocond Saturday ol April, Belmont.
eoond Saturday ol May, Belial re.
First Satordav of June, Morrlstown.
Fourth Saturday of Jane. St ClairsvlIIe
Atcloae of Institute in Martin's Ferry.
Examinations begin at 8 o'olook, A. x.
Piomptneas la expected.
Testimonials of eharactar ara timHmI ir an.
pllosnt IS not known to the Board nrl rmrt IS-
Calesof ' Tons In tem-hln km ftllnwjul th.l.
S-'qashes are not gourd this season.
It was a resident of the rural districts
who asked if the vessel had taken cold
when he sawaship's knees.
Ginger is not considered a very sleepy
compound, but we have all heard of a
ginger's nap.
What is the more powerful the
earth or the sea? The sea, of course, it
has such a lot of muscles.
Said the young man's ear to the
young man, (quoting Brutus), "Must I
give way and room to your rash collar?"
Dr. Holmes says that erying widows
marry first. There is nothing like wet
weather tor transplanting.
Twenty-seven button kid glovea
reach clear over the sholder and button
down the back. Boston Post.
When the commander of the ark
served out the food for bis passengers
he made a Noaration.
"Whither thou goest, I ghost," is
what Hamlet said to tbe materializa
tion of his deceased progenitor.
A St. Louis clerk is named Oasbill.
Uuhappy man. Everybody disputes
Passing strange! When two pedes
trians, unacquainted with each other.
happen to meet.
It is thoughtfully remarked by the
Graphic that cooiugs were not as num
erous in the Saratoga family as Billings.
The attention of tramps is respectful
ly called to tbe fact that diamonds have
been found la Oregon. New York
The man who has his woodpile handy
for winter and his celler well filled
takes supreme delight in predicting an
early wiuter aud a hard one.
A hiispital should put notices of con
valescent patients uuder the heading.
jNews for the Weak." Hackensack:
The miser who hoarded his money
n a vase said he did it because he be
lieved in tbe saying "Urn your money
before you spend it."
The young imn who didn't get out
of way ol the omnibus in time on.
Broadway yesterday says he felt rather
stageslruck for a moment. St. Louis
An Arkansas constable's pistol being
stolen, he advertised that, if the thief
would return it, ne wouia give mm tne
contents, and no questions asked.
I have seen men who bad worn out
their vices, and supposed, of course,
that they were living onvirtues. Josa
A Boston youg man married against
the wishes of bis parents, and in tell
ing a friend how to break the news to
them, said, "Tell them first that I am
dead, and gently work up the climax.'
Confused Nice little boy (to literary
gentleman); "Ob, I say, mamma says
you must sleep in your hair, tu tumble
it so. Beiore sne usea to wear caiisi
she hung bers upon a nail.
It is a lamentable fact that a piec of
pasteboard with verse on it, given as a
reward of merit in a Sabbath school
has ' not half the charm for a boy
the same sized piece of pasteboard
with the simple talism.iuie . word-i,
"Admit one."
On being asked why he went into
bankruptcy, he replied. "Well, my
liabilities were large, uiy iobiiitiesj
numerous, and so I just thought I'd do
my neighbors do, you know,"
Probably at the last dread I ul d y,
when G.tbriel sounds his trump, ii ho
doesn't stop once or twice betwi-eu the
blasts and shout, "General! eneml!
colonel, Isay!' not more thau two-liltba
the tueu iu tbe American cemetnes
will get up. Burlington Hawkey?.
An American traveler in Ualwxy
saw a pig in a pea-jaut's house, an i he
said: 'Wfcy do you have a pig in
there?" "Shure." said he of Gal way.
the house" las all the con van n e ihit
raysonable pig requires Eugli n
When are the clouds like jockeys?
When they hold the ruins. Why is a
sailor's hand like the sky at night? Be
cause it's tarry. Why is a darkey in.
bushes an aid to a bright under
standing? Because leut black-ia-
brush. Boston riuneiiu.
P'rara a wife who can jump oat of bed
midnight, run dowu stairs and mix a
mustard plaster in the dark, or knock:
old barrel to pieces and cook dinner
country relations at twenty minute's
notice, hain't of no account in this
world, but I've got just an hour and a
to argy that point with some
human hyena." Bijuh in Free Press.
Edison is experimenting on the
waves of light, and h ;km very soon to
perfect a machine that will enable you
see a man a hundred miles away.
case the man in question has an ac
count against you this will give you
plenty of time to gel unuer me oea
out of harm's way beiore he
arrives. Danbury News.
An Albany urchin who baa no head
figures, offered one of his school fel
a big apple and a jam turnover if
would do'his examples for him that
The onvr was aeennea; tne
man to whom it was offered re
marking that he had not yet reached
hire mathematics. Albany Jour
The ciVkI man slammeth the gate
bangeth the front door and makelb.
noise, for his heart is wunoui guue
he feareth not the grievous words
his wife; but tbe naughty man
sbutteth the gate softly and stealeth
. stairs in his stocking leei ana
stumbleth over the rocking chair, and
last condition cf that man is worse
the first. .
Needle Work.
was once the occupation of queens.
a pity that it should now be as
sociated so closely wjtb half paid toil
tired poverty! Sewing, knitting.
netting, spinning, are all- most
graceful occupations. They become
age of womanhood. They are
sweet,quiet,happy-looking thln,they
man rest even to tbiok of tbecu,
what have they not been to wo
We will leave out. "The Song
the Shirt," and all the painful side
tbe stitch and the side, too, the.
must have its thorn and we will
a half hour only think of the bless
ing which this gift has been to wo
man. "His mother made him a little
What hones, dreams, prayers.
have not been sewed into little
What woman wouia give up
blessed industry? One of Bui wer'a
sweetest touches is in describing; a boy
twelve. He says, "His mother
hemmed his riiflflea." Appla
tons, Journal - ;

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