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The Highland weekly news. [volume] (Hillsborough [Hillsboro], Highland County, Ohio) 1853-1886, January 13, 1886, Image 7

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FOR SUNDAY READING.
THE ONE GOD.
In tha iliiivafnr of tlava do fine
'J hut 'l lmir w Hi Mb re-milon
"nt
eat.
Con til nn, nr tell oil or rnnii mi I mt
'I re ft 'i i w 111 t lour htn r , hej- 1'ftnt,
Thn Ii na lol mil ilol tly aihin-iitl
'I lirimnH aires atel inm Me ai-nnirltt.
While Miirs n '0 iIih r wurl'lH won- ftislCnnMt
In tan t'l-caih at n niHrvoloiii thoiiul.t.
Till tlm T.drt ami lliw dni'kiies wpi p pnoa'r 1
Am llift wli to -h ii hi nniril Hint Kreiv
From Ihn p n. 11 a liitln IP i.oivit
K.ioh ti o.iihloit. unit hiiihI' ipiI, rti'l know
Thnt tticlr Mukor wiih (lii!l, ami their uiifsion
'Jo lour Ilia ilesire anil dnl
Hp nni m tho ailoiieii. tin- center
Of till Ilia' lool 1 e -M nr oonlil
Hi' ro-le ii r tin- anes, ns ooiii.tlnsi
AH (HIH4V" 'llAMtll till' anrio' of I lio sea,
Aii'l every hftnit jniae of it titmii
1'rovoil (inJ ami none ollioi- HiHtl Hoi
In tlo ifkA frtll'n uliailnwn of even,
V h lip ilia oH' y ol iim'ii wi'id lit rPPt,
Ami tlrft inoiMiini ill la.nel s-tittu pnltli
With twin I'jw piTsPfl to thp In-onst,
There ki..-ll in tlp K' t'd'-n a upury
Anil barn" lui-lO' cd Man i'tiiinx men;
An.') t-lift ai.ailoiv irreiv itiii k us Ho l'tlKCied.
Anil rtrtrfoi at'll liillmif ; Hml thml
Ha plotiiloil Uiii ci) inlulil lip liiken
urn from III li' hut tlip ei'ima
T.niiist In Hip instance anil claimed
II Hi
Tel Uie Wil oil tlio prloc of His low I
In lb iaa null?) Rtjpus of tho kArdnn,
In thp pl4'OM (1-miI on Hip Ii-ph.
In tho wh Ins Ho lli oil. Ho wnmlorud
Tnfi' oihIimI in ihu-k lliilllpo:
In ttio lioil Ho lime h Hp told it
In l"V oh tin' iiiiniiil lii' t'lft m a
Wan pi-oiod tho IMvlnp "d thiit .Ii pun
Wne (jo4 uad nnno othor tlinn Hoi
-J. H. 7iViitirdM, in (lo ivnf.
IRREPROACHABLE PIETY.
How the Christian Can, and How He Can
Not, Milse as a Light in the World.
Llplif, the moMt cixiriisivn embli-m
of lii' tT, 'ti thu most perfect tliiii"; in
tin worlil. Of nil cio:ito(l tliingn, it
bi'ht rnrtwi'iit.s lloaven, iiml even Goil
Iliniriclf. Thnt wius not tlic most nn-
rcnionnbln blolitfry in which tlie pa
Siiiib of olil woi-.tliii'i U tliu huii; for,
iiulcri), of h 1 1 i'lolalry IImk whs the most
vxciio;lilfl. Liilit comes tho noHivst to
pcrfi ctirm of niiylbing in the crcali'd
iinivcmf, anil liincii it is a very su;
restivo riipreseiitativn of C"hri-li:in
chiU'iictnr ami comltiot; iiinl iU siio'irest
iveness 'w continued by such descriptive
exproMMionrt of 8eiiptun; ns set forth
tJie follower of C'brist iih "bliinnless
:ml hai'Bilissx", itmi "without rebuke".
fSuch xhoiib! bo tlic. ii repfoiiclmlile
ness of piirtukeirt of Divine gnice,
wiiose jjonil should not justly be "evil
spoken of". In lettino their lilit Hhine
before men it k tin ir e oil works thnt
men aro to behold. Tlina tho aposllo
rnl cohU say to tho 'i'hesMiilonians:
"Ye are witmsseH of God also, how
holily and jnslly and nnbhiniably we
behaved ouixi'lvex mon you. 1 In
like manner, every professing C'liri.-tinn
should 80 live at to bo able to appeal
for cerlilicntion to all who have had an
opportunity of knowing him.n.s aetuul
obsDivera, and are able to testify that
ho ia consistent and faithful, and that
thero is nothing rcpruvablo whicli can
be laid to bin uliMrgo. A failure in o
livinp; tends to obscure much li'it of
Christian character, and leaves dark
ness where there should be light. Too
many canww for rejiroach hinder not a
few who bear tho 'hrisliun name from
Hliining "us light in the world". In
the ruined iltiienoe of multitudes their
light rtb well-ui";h put out.
A rich Southern oentU man who had
been very intimaU; with a clergyman
as worldly as himself, often drinking
wine snd plnyiii); cards with him, was
taken dangerously sick, wheil he was
terribly agit-.ited with his c mvictiims as
to being nnprepared to die. His physi
cian proposed sending for the clergy
man to come and pray with him, but
this he would not hear, for he had no
contidence iu him, and could hardly
bear the mention of his name. He had,
however, n poor pious negro, servant
by the name of- Hen, whom ho hail
aometimcM overheard at prayer. "Call
fur Htm!" said he, and when the con
sistent Christian slave came, his dying
master entreated him to pray for him,
having more (uiiiliileiice in his prayers
than in those of the minister who had
not let hi light sliine, but on tho con
trary had almost extinguished it by his
inconsistencies.
It is loo often the case that what are
regarded iui little things do much to
mar tho character of a Christian pro
fessor, and prevent him from laying
claim to exemplary piety. Often haa
Christian character been sadly injured
by lovity aod vanity, frivolity and folly,
imprudence and inconsidorateiicsg, im
patience and petulance, suspicion Niess
and cci)soriusncss; and thus it maybe
said that Uie liMle foxes spoil the
vine. The muutbs of gaitisayers are
thus lilbxl with derogatory utterances,
and the Christian name is lamentably
reproached. By the exhibition of angry
or resentful feelings, many become but
dimly shining lights, hi all bitterness
of spirit there u, poor nhiuing of Heav
enly light. Acerbity of temper is asso
ciated with groping as in a shadowy
way. JenJotisness is its dimness of
light, fault- Ii tiding is as gathering dark
ness, grumbling is as evening's depart
ing twilight, croaking is as midnight.
Among light-obscuring inconsisten
cies, want of tniliit'iilnoss is tjuite prom
inent, and tliis bintleraiice to exemplary
piety appears in various forma. By
dcliivii m y in fulfilling engagement, a
repniafioB fur truthfulness maybe lost,
and religions imluencc thereby greatly
crippled. The wont of a professed
Christian mionld be sacredly kept, or
lie can not shine as a light in the world.
In all that is said and dune, there
nhould be the transparency of sincerity
and lidolitiy no that the contidence and
respect of none may be lost.
( " Thoi ami! Oft true tli delf
If tticu tlio u-nili woiilitst tpneh;
Ttiy font inuHi oiei lluw, if thou
A noiiioi 'a mill I woulilrt roiiiti.
It lived U ovritow ol hi act
'J O -'rt llift llfis lull HlM uch-
"Tb'k liiily. and thy thoughts
frO'Mlt l' world s liiiiiinii Ipei;
Pl-fiik U-tl, slid fctu-li imri of tblne
Mnttl li a rrll liul si-oil:
Ivtvo tntlv. hihI tli lite aliiill bo
A R-i-eai and nolde cu ed "'
HYifcAttifll.
THE GREAT LEVELER.
A Few Thoughts Soggested by the Recent
Sudden Death of the "Great Railroad
King".
When the massive bron,e doors of
the prinecly house on Fifth avenue
swung open that the body of the late
owner might pawn out for the l ist time
on Friday last, there was no money or
Jewelrt in the costly casket, merely a
quiet figure robed for I im grave. All
tho stocks and bonds, the enormous
bank account and the guarded private
safe wove all left behind. Knipty
handed be came into life the gn at
railway king went forth at last, as we
all shall go w hen the linal summons
cornea. Jv'-o hihIIiT what the amount
of treasure laid up fur time, we leave
it utterly behind when called into eter
niir. The (rtory of a suxcessful life is ttl
waya an ntti aclive om1. What one man
baa accomplished can U; Hchleved by
Cth.joa, ibJy. Vet it in very lii liloiu
thnt the, reiort goea forth thnt tho rich
man in the country has siublenly
dropped dead. '1 he report is a solemn
inn, reminding frail mortality afresh
that
"B'l tlmt wc'etli e'r pnvp
Awnltpllke t '.if iui'vli'it',i' hunr."
Ttt wt itlth is a grand po-s"-sinii in the
hands of n man who known how to usn
it niiglrt. '1'hern i Bnotlierside liesides
the mebiiieholy one to no event like this.
Despite the greatest po sessions, man
goes forth einply-handed at the last
but in the fac of this unalterable fact
wealth is a very plcasanl Ihing to havi
and to hold as lung as we are mortal
beings with a thousand wants on the
recurrence of every fresh day of earth
ly existence. And tluru is nothinn
shamctul, but much that is credit
able, in gaining all one honestly
can, and the honor attaching to su
perior worldly conditions is not un
pleasant, "for men will praise thoo
when thou tloest well to thyself". I
"But know that for all tho-to thing
(Jod will bring thee into judgment.'' I
Aye, there. Is the rub. Thorn must be
an account rendered. Yet why dread
that?
The Bible does not ti ll us, as it is of- 1
ten said to, that money is the root of
all oil, hut that the ore of it is. How
often, when a friend has been removed
by death, it becomes a great comfort
to remember that dining lite he or she
was surrounded with all available
means for enjoyment and happiness.
It need not appall any consei. ntiotts
person that large means must bo an
swered for at last. They rank simply
as one of the ten tiileitls, not one of
which should he hidden in lhe earth.
Tho grand law of equality, which
rules to a great extent thruiil out the
realm of inline rarely decrees that
health, wealth and happiness are the
lortion of one individual fur a great
englh of time. The fabulously pros
icruits life just elused a-i replete with
earl It s liouiiltes: now he has passed on
to his account. If life brines prosperity,
it is to 1 0 wisely used, lint abused. if
riches are withheld, there is substan
tial salisfacliun in the k tinwle'lge that
the soul may go forth richly prepared
to meet its .Maker. Death, the great
leveler. semis each child of earth back
to it native clement shorn of all earth
ly possessions, "Wherefore lay not up
for yourselves treasures on earth"
that is. to the harming of the soul
"but lav up fur yourselves treasures in
Heaven". Unhlcn Hide.
Lay Bare Your Heart.
[Psalm Ixil 8.]
In approaching the Lord in prajer
He desires not the flippancy of lip ser
vice, the statcliness of oratory, or the
1 recision of prescribed forms and mem
orized sentences; but He asks thai they
who worship Him shall worship Him
in spirit and in truth, that they shall
disclose the inmost secrct.s of their nat
ure in His sight; that they shall reveal
to Him the i t ill emotions of their hearts,
their sorrows, their burdens, their trials,
their afllictinns, their temptations and
all the deep emotions thai possess their
souls.
All these aro not to be suppressed,
disguised, concealed, hinted or inti-
mated, but they are to be poured out
before the Lord into the ear of Him
who is touched with the feeling of our
infirmities, who wa tempted in all
points like an we are, who atllieted in
our atllictions, and w ho shall say to
those who have helped or harmed Hia
weakest, feeblest child: "Ye did it unto
Me." Why need we shut np in our
own bosoms our most sacred thought?
Why need we seek to hide from our
Heavenly Father those feelings which
His own Spirit hath begotten within
us? Why should wt; be ashamed of the
"broken anil contrite heart." which Ho
"will not despise," or the tear of pen
itence, which is so precious in His nig lit?
Let us take courage at His gracious in
vitation, let us come boldly to the
throne of grace; let us pour out our
heart before Him, assured that "the
eyes of tin; Lord are over the righteous,
and His ears are open to their ciiis."
The Christian.
His Faults.
Dr. M. D. Huge, of Richmond, Va.,
tells of two Christian men who "fell
out". One heard that the other was
talking against him and he went to
him and said: "Will you be kind
enough to tell me my faults to my face,
that I may profit by your Christian
candor and try to getiiid of them?"
"Yes, sir," replied the other, "I will
do it." They went a.sid", and the
former said : "Before you commence
telling what you think wrong in me,
will you please bow down withiue and
let us pray over it, that my eyes may
be opened to see my faults as you w ill
tell thein? Y'oti lend ill the prayer."
It was done, and, when the prayer was
over, the man who hail sought the in-
terview said: " Now proceed with
what yon have to complain of in nie."
But the other replied: "After praying
over it, it looks so little that it is not
worth talking about. The truth is. I
feel now that in going around talking
against you I have been serving the
devil myself, and have need that you
pray for Me and forgive me the wrung
1 have done you." Dr. llogu tells lite
story very well, anil here and there in
almost every community is a man or
w oman w ho might protit by it. Itclty
t'o.s Jlcralil.
CHOICE SELECTIONS.
The Word of the Lord is suited to
euch individual as if he were the soli
tary occupant of the universe.
That which mellows and ripens,
that without which there could be no
golden fruitage, that whicli gives the
rich bloom of a divine manhood to the
spiriL is the frost, the frost of care.
Thank l.od fur the sunshine of life,
thank Him also none v,ie less for ihe
ripening frost. Moravian.
One sterling devotional book kept
by us and used in retirement not only
ministers to our growth in grace and
know ledge, hut mightily energizes us
for the outward life. Tim mower stops
to use his whelstone freipioufly; such
a book always within reach puts a liner
edge upon I lie Christian's spirit, and
so prepares it the better for its work in
(iod's harvest Held. l'rcihi)t?rian Jour
nal. Clin -t i a n si do not. live up to the
high standard set fur them in the Word
they endeavor to follow as their guide,
but it is not pleasant to have those out
of the chinch teTl thi-ni of their devia
tions from the right course. It
is cruel fur the non-professor
to find amusement in portray
ing the weakness of the children of
(Jod. It is a credit for a man to slruo
to live an ideal life, even though he
idils of it. It is not creditable fur a
man to avow his purpuso not to
try to live a correct life, ai the nun
professor practically does, when hu
congratulates himself that those who
do try fall of perfection. -Uokleu Jiule.
FOR OUR YOUNG FOLKS.
HE WHO WINS.
A (iinvrtv hi'l tili n will n iit'fn,
V In i lu. iIm tlin w ml ii snow,
Anil wir-ilf n Plum ) h uoi k iiloiifr,
it'nnU It'iy, I kimw.
Hp ,1 -In hiw ht t wlu-n tho i
A iwl in- t i im inn tii 1 1 ct ,
ys .no 'ift'U,
Ami I Ii rc t i li tli" he -fchl wiii'ii
1 he fcuu
Mi u M " lit,
TlMMluh liii feel vvHll thf rH'M uio wr1.
'Tin tli- nturtly oiitfi niMkci tin i"'lt' mndt
in ' it,
Whit if i'Ii' f n re "iK 1'iwt,
Tlmnull hiJ I l lin-y )v'' tro
here lorhHic iiwmli to ti!i m.
He un cntly (ff v Ifi hi 'i-'tlv IhsIh.
A lid -(jIk(H"' di fe -it til lu-t.
Till, i'Ii at er hc ih 'ii i Ii ilic huii ti o t trot,
H'' C.1M Mll'C nvcr IhImhH t '
M. M. lit'fi iKKii, int.i-tt'trn tnjn.
A SCHOOL-TEACHER'S STORY.
How Eight Children Were Hrunght Up
by the Neighborhood.
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"My father tlied when I was three
in hi t Iih oi l, and my mother when I
waa a year and a hall," saitl the pretty
young sclio d-teacher. She and two
of her oldest girls were having a little
chat tngethcrat noon.
"Why, who brought you up then?"
asked ontt of them wonderingly.
"The neighborhood."
"Why, Miss (Jove, what do you
mean?" cried the girls together.
"dust what I say; the neighborhood
brought m ' up. and not only me. but
niytwo brothers and my ie sisters
there were eight of us iu all."
"lint, how could the neighborhood
bring you up; 1 never heard of such a
thin"-.''
"Nor I."
"Well, I'll tell you about it." said
Mi-s (luve, laughing, "I guess there'll
, be time enough. You sec, alter father
died, mother had a pretty hard time to
I gel along, but she w is a very smart,
i courageous woman, and she managed
to keep us all comfortable. Sheowned
ourlillle house clear, and, uilh our
cow and bens and garden, we had
nearly enough to eat. Then she used
to leave the y oungcrchihlren iu 0'iarirc
of the ohler ones, and go out to do
days' work for the iieio-hbora. TI i
were go id. honest, kind-hearted coun
try people, who make the lies! neigh
bors in the world, ylie had a good
faculty about patching and mending,
and making our clothes last, and wt
gut along vi ry well till she took cold
and died, very suddenly, of pneumonia.
TI eu the outlook w as pretty bad.
Tin-re wevire eight of us, the oldest
only fourteen, with nothing in the
world but a bil of a house, and a cow
ii ml a few lieihs, besides our li'tle
patched ijai ineiits.
"There were no relatives li ing to do
anything for us; we were all alone. Of
course I was loo young to remembei
:inythinr of this, but 1 tell it as 1 heard
it afterward, l'eople t.-ilketl of .sending
us all, except my oldest sister. Annie,
and in y o'd st brother. Frank, who,
they thought, might go to live in fami
lies and work for their board, to the
almshouse. We would be kept there
until we were able to work. I don't
know how this plan ciinie to be
changed, or which of
those blessed,
the one which
good neighbors started
was linally adopted.
" My very lir.st recollection of any
thing of the whole matter is centered In
a sweet, pretty young girl, w hose name
was Agnes Dean. But I did not know
her by that name at all; I always called
her iiiainina. Thnt word, to this day,
is always associated in my mind with a
fair, slender young girl, w ith beautiful
yellow curls hanging down her back,
and the mildest, rosiest, sweetest face.
I can remember walking with her,
holding tight to her hand and looking
up at her. Long before that, they tell
me, she used to drag me about in a
little carriage, anil rock me and tend
mo every minute she could get out of
school. She was my sister Annie's
friend. Poor Annie had everything she
could do to keep the house tidy, and
cook. She had nose wing or mending to
do. One of the neighbors looked out for
each of us, sunt we were well anil tastily
clad. Agnes Dean and her mother
made my little things. I can renu mber
some of their now; they were nicer
than my own poor mother could have
got me, I suppose. There was a little
pink cashmere hood, trimmed with
swansdown, whicli I had one winter,
and there was an embroidered blue
dress, too. I don't suppose all the
other children fared piite as daintily as
I, perhaps. I was the youngest, and
that may have made some dilleivnce:
then the Deans were well-to-do people.
But all of us had cnoui'h. Then, every
week, the neighbors, by twos, took
turns in cooking for us. Each Satur
day night great batches of cookies and
pics, loaves of bread and a big piece of
roast meat, came to our house. They
lasted ns over Sunday and far into the
week if we managed prudently, and we
were all well instructed in prudent
management by the neighbors. l'er
haps, on the w hole, w e received mure
lasting benetit from their good advice
than we did from their nice food and
their warm dresses.
"I have heard a good deal about its
being a poor plan for children to have
many musters, but it certainly worked
well in our case, and we are none ( tis
any the worse for it. I suppose these
neighbors must have been actuated by
so much loving kindness and unselfish
charily that they made wise rules.
They all seemed to agree ill them, too;
perhaps they consulted before making
them. One rule, which I remember,
was: three cookies per day, and no
more, for each child. Another was: to
take otTour best things and hang them
up i
old
nicelv in the closets, and pill on our
ones, when we came home from
church Sundays. When we wi re very
naughty, and it came to the neighbors'
knowledge, we Were punished. My
sister Annie had too gentle a disposi
tion to make much of a disciplinarian,
and we met with about all the retribu
tion for our misdeeds away from home.
"I can remember very well being
culled into a Mrs. Simmons' one night,
on my way from school, and being
treated to a little switching with a twig
of birch. 1 had llatly disobeyed uiy
sister Annie iu the presence of one of
the neighbors, and Mrs. Simmons, be
in; told, had taken the matter into her
own hands. After I had been whipped
she kissed me, and told me, with tears
in her eyes, that sic did it fur my guod,
because 1 hadn't any mother to U-ach
me, and she wanted me to grow up to
be a good woman.
"We went by the name of the 'neigh
borlu o I children'. Ki cry hotly for half
a mile Hi'ound seemed to have an in
terest ami proprietorship in us, the
young as well as the old. 1 remember
one funny thing whicli happened in
school. One of the little buys was
leasing brother Charlie, when another
boy, a mere mite himself, stepped up
indignantly with: '1 should ihin k you'd
know better than lo plague one of these
children, Willy Tompkins.'
"Tho neighbors never deserted us;
we wuie the neighborhood children till
we were children no lunger and able to
do for ourselves, fine after another
grew up and found a ph'ce iu the
wurld. I am th" yuungesi, and here I
urn teaching. All uf us are coinforliible
and prusperuua, and I he-th-ve we ow e
it all to la ine; brought up by the neigh
borhood. They Keep their kind in
terest in us now ; we Ihink of III' til ;n
so liianv f ithei's and inotli-'i s. I i"'y
are alwais loukirg out fur its in sunie
way. Why, 1 owe my silual ion hereto
one ol them. There, now, you know
Iniw I w as bruu-'ht no by the neighliur
huud." The bell wns Just beeiiinin'j- to ring.
'Miss Cove," said one of the girls, hes
itatingly, "you didn't tell us what be
came of the eirl with yellow eurln, the
one you called 'nianitna'."
"She is dead, dear; she anil her hus
band both. And - Annie and I are
bringing up her lil lie orphan dau hi or. "
Alary H. Will inn, in t'lmttreyiitinwl-i.it.
A PELICAN'S BATH.
The Funny Way to Which He Washed
and Dressed Himself.
The pelican ia a funny-looking bird.
His wings lire very strong, and under
bis lower bill he carries a ipieer kind of
a pouch, whicli he finds Very useful
when he goes on a fishing excursion.
His upper bill is provided with a strong
hook, and this is all the fishing-tackle
he require, and there is no in ce-sii y
of bis carry ing any bait. lie fi'iierallv
catches enough tish at one haul to last
him sunie time, ami the supply is as
handy as if he had a marl' 't in the
house,
Itwou'd have ma le a w hole school of
fishes laugh uproariously to have seen
the pelican take a Ivitli in Ihe pool
pru ideil for hi in and some featle red
companions al the Central 1'ark, New
York. Such a dirty bird as he was!
You wouldn't imagine lie had taken a
a bath for a month at least.
One bright October day the pelican
made up his niiuil that what he need' d
must was a good wa-hing, so he wad
dled along' to the bath-tub provided for
him, and paddled and splashed until
he was thornughly wei, and tier'' was
almost as much water outside the tank
as there was inside.
When you come out of a bath, yon
generally II y for a towel. So did the
pelican. The air was his towel, and he
Hew around at such a rate, will, his
wings extended, that all the other birds
got out uf his way as sunn ns po.-siUo.
Then yun wnuld have laughed to
have seen him dress hinwe!, all tin
while keeping his wings stivtele-il. so
that i-vt'!'i tiny feather might dry. as
our clot In .- dry on a elul lies-line. Tin i,
with his funny bill he w i-nt tn wurk as
a laundress does with her iron, tiiel
smoothed every t"' at her, one al a ti lue,
d wu his breast.
O what a brilliant success be was
making out of the l'elican Laundry!
Why, you wouldn't have known the
bird. Instead of a great, dirty, tlingy
looking biped, here was a web-footed
water-fuw 1 iu magnificent white plum
age, worthy to associate with swans,
anil casting into shade all his diil)-col-orod
companions. Jusiphiuc lUara'.
in Hurler s Young l'. oplc.
AN OLD GUN.
It Was Brought to This Country About
the Year 1870.
Mr. J. 0. Harris is the owner of per
haps the oldest gun in Atlanta. If
there is an older gun in town it is at
perfect liberty to come on deck as soon
as .lie history of this aged piece
given. "The gun," says Uncle Jini
mie, "was brought from England by
my grcat-great-grandfathttr, William
Harris, about the year 1070. lie left
to my great-graiiilfnthcr, Robert Har
ris, who was born in 101(4, and who iu
turn left it to my grandfather. James
Harris, who was born in 17'.'2. By him
it was left to mv father, Nathan Harris,
who was born June 7, 1771, and by him
it was left to me. 1 was born iu Iti'Jll,
but you don't want to let it get out.
The old gun was lost in Virginia during
the war, and fell into the hands uf
mall named Robert Brown, w ho knew
how highly I prized it. He died sud
denly, and the gun was sold as a part
of his estate, the widow not knowing
was mine. It was bought by a negro
for three dollars and a hall, and 1 was
tor years trying to locate it. On my
last trip to my old home in Virginia
found the gun in the hands of a man
named Fh tcher and gave hi lil eleven
dollars for it. I would not lakeathou
saiul for il to-day." The gun was
originally nearly six feet long, bill
forty-three years ago Mr. Harris bail
eul oil' and changed from a Mint and
steel to a perciis-ion lock, lie is now
having it appropriately inscribed with
a brief history of its career. Last April
it was owned by a gentleman of Cul
pepper County, Ya., named Fayiie.
who wcnl hunting with the old gun.
lie had to cross Hazel River iu a boat,
and after he crossed the river and was
going up the bank lie fell, the gun liivd
and shut him through the leg. He bled
to death where he fell. He w as found
there dead the next morning ly ing
his ow n blood, and the family got rid
of the gun soon afterward. ---Hiini
( U t.J t'unsii'ution.
MOUNT WHITNEY.
One of the Grandest Mountain Piles on
the Fare of the Earth.
Captain Heeler, in a descriptive ac
count of a recent trip tlironli the
mountains of Invo County, thus por
trays tlie summit of Mount Whitney,
one of the grainiest mountain piles on
tlie face of the earth: "The entire sur
face of the summit proper, variously
estimated at from four to live acres in
extent, is covered with granite blocks
and slabs, enotiih to build two or three
St. l'cl-er's, or even one of the pvramiils;
the incline is slightly to the west. Look
ing down from the ape broueht a
shudder over me a vertical full of'
some four thousand feci down lo the
lake that looks like a spot of silver,
Now, when you crawl up lo the ciij;c to
look oil' this awful steep, the very flesh
seems to crawl on vour hone.-,. It is
truly startl'iio tn look into some of the
aw ni ii", .'hasiiis surround in;; t his e rat id
elevation nearly three iniie.s above the
sea! The sky was 'nil pcrfi-clU clear,
but we could see I. one Tine distinctly,
and Owens Lake Has plainly outlined
so far as it lay in our view. The whole
va lley loi 'ked more like a sea than terra
firniu. One interest inj; fact strikes ymi
tlni moment you cast your eves around
yon from this hcieht you kiiuif every
object is below you." ( Hyinia (.Vi )
Enterprise.
"AVhitt on earth are you photo
priiihine that nmbrelbi for, dear boyr"'
Aniiitcur l'liotoe railicr "Von said
you wanted to borrow il to po home
wiih, and I'm itri-l t i 11 1 soiiit tiling to ro
lui'iiii'er H by, that's all."
A SUBMARINE VOLCANO.
An Island Thrown Up in the Paring Ocean
Interesting Discovery.
A new volcano, lie of the l.irgert
and most Interesting in the wurld. hap
recently been discovered in the l'acttic
Ocean, near the Island uf llunga-Ton-ga.
Mr. A. II Sh'pley, Cue Consul a
Auckland, New Zealand, sends tho
Slate Department the following int. r
esiing account of it:
"A new and Mist volcano has arisen
in the 1'iii i lie Ocean. At da light 'jn
the l.'Uh of October we observed dense
volumes of steam, smoke anil cloud as
cending. We sailed sufliciently near to
see that it vvas a sub-marine volcanic
eruption. Considering it not prudent to
approach any nearer that night, we lay
to till morning. We then approached
to within about the distance of two
miles. I have not words to express my
wonder ami surprise at its changing i
splendor. Eruptions take pkice every I
one or two minutes, changing its n- 1
pearance every second, like a dissolving
view. I can only say it was oin'of tho
most awfully grand sights I ever wit
nessed on the high seas. As near as
able to calculate the position of the vol
cano, it is about fourteen miles from the
Island of Honga-Tonga. As to th" size
uf the island thrown up, 1 am nimble '
U state correctly, there beingsomich
steam ami clouds hanging over it, but
I judge, it is at least two or three mil
long and sixty feet high."
CALENDAR.
it
a
it
I
it
in
.1 I a
'.111! !
J ''
li I
i :i
i,t.
: ilV i
It.' I ':: l-i
17'- a u!
"I :i'nJ.
I .".
I'l-:
: si mo1
u' . !
:. . 4j
'j i" il
6l Hi ;! si
iwil -nil
"ili-:l
a ;M
!l . lil
IM 1 L'
I :.!
A prosy ministerm a eouulrv church,
iv hen In- had reached his "t w elt'l h! y."l e
.'ame thirsty, and, not tituling am w ater
in the shelf under the pulpit, called to
deacon: "Brother Brown, there's n.
water here." "Do you want some?"
Inpiired the deacon. A glass was
brought, and the preacher proceeded to
gulp it (low n. "Mr. t loodlove," w his
pered the deacon, waiting for the glass.
"Well, what is it?" asked the preacher,
stopping his libation. "Don't you think
you'll better oiler .1 little lo your ser
mon ?" Merchant Traveler.
It is well known that Japanese
artisans sit invariably upon plaiforms ,
or upon the Hour, tluur Urs crossed
under them. When attemfjts wire
made in the Japanese village in New
York to introduce chairs and tallies the
Japanese workmen complained that it
tins! them to sit on chairs, and the
old custom was continued. AT. Y.
Tribune.
The cost of manufacturing barbed
wi-eis given as follows : Cost of plain
wire L'.f0; license fifteen cents; cost of
manufacturing and selling, sixty-five
cents; total, Slf.GO. Barb wire has been
sold
as low as
; ."i
'6, but it is claimed
that at the present co-t of plain wire,
barb wire cannot be produced fur that
p rice. ISeieutijic Am., riea n .
A dealer ill pictures says that there j
are probably one hundred and fifty pic- !
tures in this country worth ir'io.uoO ,
apiece, but that pictures by great artists i
often sell at much lower prices. He has
known a very good picture by Rush
Bonhcur to sell at 1.-V0. though bet
pictures usually bring .l,l'(j0 or So.W'O
Chicago Tones.
A letter apprising him of hi
brother's death was received lately by
a man living a few miles from Raleigh,
N. C. The death had occurred niurt
than a year and a hull ago, in Raleigh.,
and the letter wa-that lung iu reaching
die recipient. Chicmjo Ik raid.
A petrilied oyster
shell, thirtcft
wide and foui
dies loi
inches deej
was found recently in the
mountains near San Luis Olu-po, tul.
lud is on exhibition in that tow n.
Laconic patient to physician: Cuaght
sold. Physician: Take Red Star Cough
Dure; no morphia, no poisons. Only tweu
ty-tive cent. ISt. Jacobs Oil cui es pain.
A Kot.i.Kii sk xHt.lipr no moss, hut a
roller skaloi 'a tilling ofum jj,e t lu k uj. .V
j
I
;
THE MARKETS.
CINCINNATI, January 9. 1886.
i M V ST(ll K--'. Hltle 1 o-.llllinl.-M 0 "Ml
I ho co liuti tiers it '' tf I
Illfl s - t etiinioii .! I T e 't.T.
j (looil fiwliet-s 3 K' 4 I '"I
St 1.1.1'- ii.. ml Ui i-liu ci' .1 r. ' i ii I '."i
. - l.l il It I' mil I.' 4 : " I .'.'i
. Ull VlN - ln -a I l.-.i.-:l'Cii n-J
No. i l-.'ll 4 '.
I i oru No : ui xi 1 a
I (l.ils- No. : HI'M'l 'I
it No ; i..'. ' ""
II A V-'l mot ll N" I I'! -. ,:1
J I 1 1 f S A I ' 1 ' I 1 1 IO tin H ' Ills- S !'-, H '.'
(iioil Vleil iiiiis I'l 'ii' l- 1 .
' .!.iVsi,SS irk Mess. . I- " ' I
! ..I .nril --l'i- tile i-' e 'i m I'- ,1. -'
I.itu-. I.uiv
I'm i:-
l'i I I A I '
- l'i
il-.s-
1:1 .'. 14
-.. " M
I . 1 ;
II" .1 H..
NEW YORK.
,
i
iiml . -tern
l-'I.Hllt
0:i IN
S ate
In ii
II -t' rtlil
. U h -"ill
.... - .. -
4.1 " .'al (
CHICAGO.
.
j
i
!
j
llll'l l I'si. l
U' It -l
.V
N" :
,lle
- hoi N'o ' i e, I . . .
i ii i'.i.'ii :;ei ui
I o: u No.
ti.ns-.No 'i
II e
I' '.l'-s
-1s t
'-'
'l."
BALTIMORE.
n. in: - i-'.iHu t
(i II A I N - in nt -No -
I'.ll'll - W .A' 'I .
till-
III.M-'I
I'ltuVlsl
Ns l'.
-Mi-S
l.anl - :t
p r 1 1.1-: -1-linns
....
1:1 " '
4 1.'. , '
1 1 ,
;i,ii ,'.,
I.' 'J- ' .'1"
INDIANAPOLIS.
-
t ' , 11-11 111 I .
ll.lt s III' X.-
4 "I'ljl
LOUISVILLE.
flour -A No I
(its 1 1 ."(- W neiit -I
lil 1 1 -1 u 1 x ,1
O.II-. ill AC'l
' lit Iv III. fcs ....
LAUD-slaou ...
ft uo
III
IU .VI
- A witnes b, n recent cite out W'od,
on Icing' iisked if be knew itnevn,
lones, Kubinson and others, repl ed in
he negative. The opposing Inner, ill
jnhr to convict bun of perjury,
it-ought in tin' pel sous named, who
j'-oM'd to be f. Iluv workmen of the
vitne-s. "That's SI. innv," ho said, and
'Dutch, Keildv. St, ing', Skeleton." :us
hey were severally produced
hin t know their other names."
yViw.-o rij'f.
"but I
lu.-'on
- C. '..lii i Bill
ricnt Indian Agi
he Piules on tin
fatioll the Lord's
(iibson, the very clli
nt. has been teaching
' t amid Lake lb s. r
l'raMT explaining all
the words and sentiments of it. lo
the greater portion of it they seem
rather indifferent, but when they say,
"(live us this day our daily bread,"
their interest is so strongly awakem-d
that they can be heard half a uide.
t'.vet (-W c. ) Fre l.tincc.
Mr. W. T. Hornailay, the taxider
mist of t tit; National Museum, who is of
an inventive turn of mind, is constructs
ing a uniipic footstool. It k to be made
of an elephant's foot, flit; nails of the
foot brightly polished and the top ii
tiolftered in plush. Yahinjtmi (Huln..
The rililadel
alsdish kissing.
liia 'nss wants fo
Tut. tut, brother! Let
enjoy tin niselvcs. Be
ssing days are over, he
to d prive others of
'V 'on Trin Ftjjt.
the young folks
catisiy one's kis
shouldn't wish
sweetmeats. fl
--One means very elbs-lual for the
seratioti of health is a ipiiet and
i if u I mind, not atllieted with violent
.sinus or distracted with ininioilcrate
es... -A'. . i.rarucit r.
- .1 1 panese tin i lists acpiire n strength
of the thumb and becling-cr which
enables them to extract teeUi without
the aid of forceps -simply ,j dextrous
uianipula; ion,
-
Why Jews Live so Long.
fim
I meats very favorably cm the proverbial
I'Cu,' nti't Ii.-nl' tif.it lives of the, Jews. Dr.
1:-- ird hoi'!;, that tins- set erioritv is duo to
taeir stringent heailii l.tv.s. J'lm Mosaic,
l.Ue the iiMer f-Vi ptinn t-.-ii. . is very strin
gent, r -gat'liiig tl it in of ll'-sli mh',1 other
articles of food. Of the unmiais examined,
fi lurg" proportion are aKiavs cuinfeiniieii
lis unfit fur f"od. I'eopld who ml. lneatju
(bscriininati ly aro very prune to dis-orileis
of the Wood iiml of the kidneys, fur meat, is
composed of nit roiren, -whan the kidneys
have to remove from tho blood, and of
course they onu Hot do tins su-cess!'ully cx
C"pt by tli? aid of Warner's safe euro, the
best ki.luey strengthener. uiiIi'ns it, is tem
perately jiartak.-:i of und only tlio very
i'-.-sr, m. at is used, .lews also cso alcoholic
ii'inurs very sparingly ami tuus keep up
pood dipestion, und then le ain they i- a
i'la -loving und SubbiUu-obbervingciasj?.
A I'liFStl roll-- Tlio o "1
o h"l' - 'i he ell'U-ts of
slu' ir 'ihe J.ambltr.
n s nw purl. An
llie iuexperi'Ui'-'.-d
Young Men, Read This.
TnicVoi.ruc Hki.t i o., of Marshall, Mich.,
ctrer to -ea i i heir i ulela-.if ed i-.l.i-aa e.o- Vol.
.vie br.i.T and other Klkctiui' Ai'I'Manckh
on trial for ild days, to m.-ii (yoini orolit)
all'. ii ted v it a nervous d' bl ;it y, !u .s uf vital
'ty and ail kindred ti'ouhk'S. Also tor rlieu
nuitistn, neuralgia. paralysis, ntul many oth
er diseases. Conn 'let e res I oration to heal' h,
vigor, and inaii iuio I g'l.u ;nt ' ed. No ri - s in-
ciiin d, as '.'') da
rial l-i ul owed. VV rite
thetnatonce for illustrated nainptiiet, free.
iTiBailiflU-nlt j "bU iota hen or a good
eaanil'le. Ji'u.-tn tn.
Pike s Toothache Duors cure In 1 minute, o
','! im'iiSuljifiiir N'lip .eiusiiiKi neiuiiiiuis.
Gkruan LkIi.n IttsioieK kutsCornsa Burnous.
Joiius are like mif the dryer they we
the hotter they crack Chicngo lVuyram.
E. L. Notes, Jlevere. Mass., was cared ol
tcaid head by Usin, Hall's Hair Ileuewor.
A rAlK of s1i'.fis Baiiuua lid oiant:
peel. I.vutli C'ctfi-ci.
3 months' treatment fo' MV. Pit-o'i
Remedy lor Catarrh. Sold hy druggista,
A ltBAi. corn tax A tight shoe. Bv(on
t'llillll.
A tre cure forobs-tinntccouRhs and colda
Aver s Cherry l'eetoruL The licst, ruiuody
l'ruei.K
U'ukera.
we must
HanMer.
put uji with l'uwu-
!
j
! -V .IVsS-sv
TRADE Vco MARK.
mm unrr
tj a a w u i tun
V
zTSjrmW Absntutftu
V'i- from Vplitft IstiHticS
SAFE.
SURE.
PRCrtfPT.
ELY'3
CREAM
BALM
Clean!'
llea'l.
I n 11 il in
l!,e
mation.i'.'vVAO
licaln the Soi'cn.
Itrslnrpfl the
r
tsenses of Taste, '
rC--'
Kind, lleiu-iiif;.
A Quick ltclier. ; t
A l'.IUveCurc.iaAY-FCVCn
A i-uriU'lf I applit',1 Infof
ah lU'-tril : Im .trr.'Rt'l"
.r a' Im iis.'iih. Sr. ,i Mr
IU lleVUIil. WWOUII. N V.
. I'm-.' ,.t ,-.!!--. ii,:i,!
e;r. uiur. tLV iUu-f HLi;r-
M.
Wayne, Da Pay Co., BIiuoib,
HAS IMPORTED FROM FRANCE
IVrvi.fJxn 1Ii-m-4 Hln-d ut aS,6O0,0(M,
will's. Incluali ttbout
70 PES CUT OF ALL KOHSES
Wh nfl purity i f 1'I.Mt.i (i r--f t:HiOkttl ixiUhrii-c
c- id-it in iiicftri ht, ron c ti.d Fo k ol r nuiuc. i-i-o oiit
bliui Ikfk tvi'C .u:.ii i.fl la lluu l-uuiiU ,
CVEIR IK.PCRTLD TO AMERICA.
D:pf.r:(tii;n.d Earrs
COO
Tntptir trij S.'allidns,
Oiii mnit.-h (or
.V i i. v,
126 COLTS
Tito Jcnm old anr)
Tdsrxxr -I''nir tho prin-
' I'L U t) ii tl liii. il.
" M I'l .il M.ltik.ls H uy
J fi.lv iM.,'1, .-. I ,:
iroutt..H of (. ul w-itt kind I in i,ir i i.ii.
Kla-iururr I. Ihlrid tl ( , , u t IF u: J I .'I t. U I ' iw , rti . .
I at I i!i ,r(l.i TV.. I il. s KHI r., lo.nur Ditlit V ..
I Ji..i lhK t) Ul, .1l..us, I., u'lr(Br u,,,k,.
n
uml JUtijion.
,2BM
til- r.l.t n Mi.. Il l I.TI .UOltF.
CatarrH
I . -..', ",X
I ; sy
I ,,,7:1.:
I ( .1 '. i I'l.'.orl'.i li t ..1
W.1..1 ai.,... si. iu,i 1 1.. ..... ... u.:. . . . ".'
: -
-
f J Pisii IteintHlv for C-iturrh Is (tie f i
1 J Ihil. Ili' io'l lu L'..-. Ull.l l. ll,'.,l. :,t. I S
k I ..' 1 l A' H .ti. ' K'
f i Also i.,i,l -,r I -1.1.1 In tha II ".ul, j j
Li I1''"' ''i-'llay K-tur.de. Iki , uiu! M
i
I
(
I
,i
,
" .
'
j
i
I
u EESTTGHEC. 3
Thin mMtni cmihiiitripT Iron with pnrf
TfiTluh! tnuii'ft, .(UH'oU- mi) rnmi'h-it'cjr
f'lirfsi IyNMts., Fii(lltr-Nf If mi, V k
Iirsjst, Innir Itloofl, Mntarlai. Jiili
ftiid Kf.ffru, and Ki-iit alls,
ti i mi imf:i!lnif- rc-incly lui i-LbcajM-a of th
Klflnrjr- attrl Ijlvrr.
It ix .miihmble lor Pivnw pcrtiHnr to
Womrn, -ni't M who lend nfucnlnry II' .
llit' n':- ill 'I iniurt' Ihf Icclli.tHii-.' Ih'icIh hc.cf
jtrodiH i mii'-i iput ion ntl,r- v. 'ttt- l.
Il enrlclim und pnrlfira tbr lilomt,
titmiilii tn tin ftiM!t;lih. liul- the k- iniitUi'Ti
of fiMi., ri'lii'Vt H litrtt'ii'ii Mini Ht'lt'lilhK ui.tl
itrpitjrtln'iii ttiK iniicl si nii'l iitTvi".
Kor Intrrtiilflc nt Fmpm, I.aQft.tud,
Itilt f Kiivruft etc.. It liii-i no etUui.
The irciiuirif hn h'w-iT" r-iip ronr nritl
cr'-ufi ift iincHoti w th j . r r . T.iiic itooihcr.
r4v anl hi BROW 1 f HF.slh AL lfl llUTlllinr KTl
Tho Seven Stamen of Mau
ALL PEOUtPE AT SOIV)6 ACE
TATLCS'S Ciift3liE RIHSLDT of Swet Gum ir.d KMx
.' J ' ' t '-. " . -
A nopl4tfti rulii is aw - n Iru.f ivl'ii "omiiT ncr
OM" n-uli . '.-.i! if i', nil :il .. ,v ; : . -1 ' ' i; '
i If 'I HOIt 1 ( tll'KOht K Kr.lf
II V t'MW I t.l .l M i.imI i I I I Ki V
'I ST'-i 1 . .,iii fl'.itli It lit-'' X" ill" "d 'ht' t.Jitt-f Ifow-
tri!- , ii ' he ..i' h. hi ifl W . ; J i il 1 li . u-: T:- Jti
M th In ' uf f lic.1,.1 Kir iildl uj-
glsTH :i" 'ir. ,-,-.i ;n W l itt ;.. " Ik,M
UAi;i l it A. i .li.OIC, Atlanta, ticu '
The CREAT LIVSR
and Stomach Remedy
l'tir ' lie f ijvi
Huwt'f. K ...
AppciiH' II
, ilUlTtT Of til
SliMIlftt'h. I
;:fcvV;'.'.ri' I.' Z n.
w.'N. I'll.-, :u J
t-'t'rH 1 if
iiiin. r-ni or ilci
. J'
-f II,
.llll'litf no U.t l v tit j , Unl
ti m-r ti.ix. F i'l 'v n!l i!nii,'i;!H,
DYSPEPSSA!
inc. it li w A 'H i
rii"i'. urn. 1 l'i v i siirc i
1 lw
. tl .
i' i in. i 1 1' il i o i vi tin in n -i tnii'Mi 'iif. l in k in l-i on - nt
I.s;i. I'Hinl :i':''"i'. am) v. ;ii Ui''.n lli" lit 'M'i
l ii.. -, "i i ih ; .1 . - mi f n't .ii'-r.i -'-p. '1 tKC tu n'-'l'i 1 ri
H'.1-lllili; I. lIlT'l'l'llMlM. nh'l Uh'ntl llal ttLSU, Q
" I :ll' .' .Uf I i 1 II.'" M'-riVtilH-' 'l i T .
t -s.'ii.l :i i.-i-.-r .'iHinp i" lK. I) V A Y
Sit. it',! H iirrva hlrct:U Aev lui k.. !i
" I lls" tMllf I IUf "
Ho nun to ft-t KADWAY'N.
DR. RADWAY'S
SsrsopariSficiii
Rosciucnf,
Bufltl np llif t.roFtf n-Hown . oriPtltu'icn, f u rl fi 'tt
II. itol i lv.
RADWAY'S READY RELIEF.
For ihe tv Uff and cure of ull Pnln, ConKusiloiu sUi4
luilujuina; i-nis.
DR. RADVVAY & CO., 32 Warren Street, N. Y.
TREATED FREE.
is ix. li. ix. It! in ii rv tfe sona,
Snecialists for Eleven Years Past,
lime lri-.i-. ,1 liieiiny mill lis (-"III !'l I, :c m'Ii. w 1 1 11 ilia
111 "St" W'.llil'-l 1 111 B ll'.-rss ; 11,- V'-k'.l I . . ' ." .'! ' i-i ,1-
tin-iv tiiiii'. 'is ti, in.jw a.l sy -t.u.3 ,ii ai..j.- :a
ei;-!il lo ' '. '! i v 11 o v n
Chi.' :ei''i.is fi i.n.OTi net-.l lU'tnlLifi hy tte b. hi ,,f
P!i.i" ,;' -
I i t:' r '-t 'I"" s' :"'.: :i.- r',"i.l''. .1 , rt""e.
I
, ri li.'i'iliiii:
in. iMti- r, t' ,lu
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