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The star. (Reynoldsville, Pa.) 1892-1946, September 07, 1892, Image 4

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87078321/1892-09-07/ed-1/seq-4/

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3Tfe Stan
SiihinipJion $1.60 jxr year, in advance.
An Inrtppcndmt locul paper, putill'hrri every
Vednefulnjr nt KeynohHvlllo, Jpffwrmm '.,
P., ilevmed to the Interests of Koynoldiivlllo
unil.Ti'ffernonooiinty. Non-nolltlrnl, will treat
ftll with fnirnem, nnil will lie especially friend
ly townrrin the InhorltiK i'Iuna.
Bnlwrlptlon price l..1fl per yenr, In dvunce.
CommunlrMton Intomled fur pulillrntton
mint be m-companled by the wrlr' nunie,
not for publlrittlnn, hut i simrnntue of
food fulfil. Interesting newt Items sollrlted.
Advertising rte mde known on applica
tion at the ofnee In Arnolds' Hlock.
I.enuhty communications and channe of
advertisement should reach this office liy
Monday noon. .....
Addri'ss nil communication to l A. Htcph
nmm, Keynoldsvllle. I'll.
Knteredat the nostoltlce nt ReynoldsvHIc,
Pa., aa second class mall matter.
C. A. KTKPIIf.MHON, Kdltor nnd Pnb.
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1892.
Tho Mttuburg Tivie Is a llvo dally,
giving all the new of the day for tho
mail sum of one penny a day, or three
dollars a year. It does not take a bock
seat for any of Its older neighbors.
When some jxjople have nothing olso
to do they abuse the nowapajiera for
want of sense. If theso people had to
read exchanges with their records of
folly, madness, crime, an tho editor
must, they would give him credit for
not being crazier than he is. As if the
text of these thing's was not enough
thoy are mado double horrible by illus
tration. Pittsburg 77i'.
It is an indisputable fact that you
should use pure, clean and polite
language in all your domestic conversa
tion. No one thing can do more toward
securing due respect for yourself and
for others in the home circle than this.
Any kind of vulgar phrases or street
slang allowed to enter the society of
children or tho pivclncts of homo,
dogrados tho whole In tho same propor
tion. In a very intense sense language
shapes character and life, and makos
destiny. Home habits cling to you and
shape your conduct and manner in
society, in spite of all efforts to prevent
thom. Therefore, you should guard
well your language at homo, lest it
betray you abroad. Notwithstanding
the above facts, parents often times are
very caroloss alxmt tho conversation
being indulged In before tholr children.
Stories are told and language used by
the parents in the home circlo that
if the children would bo guilty of using
the parents would put a stop to it
immediately. Why should they? Chil
dren always look ipon the parents as
models to ape, and what papa or
mamma doos or says is just about
perfection.
Whatever may be the cause, there
are few of us who do not know by
experionce what it is to be depressed.
The cause of this unhappy frame of
mind if they can be discovered and
removed, may afterward, as far as
possible, be avoided. In any case we
must always be concorned as to ways of
behaving ourselves when the mood is on
us. Some people find relief In Infecting
those around them with the malady,
and when the infection takes, recover
rapidly from their trouble. Some find
solitude a cure, and shut themselves
away alone till the paroxysm is over.
Some plunge into work, and forgot
themselves in the rush of business.
Some soar away, with the help of the
philosopher, the litterateur, or the poet,
Into regions of perennial light and
beauty. Some find relief in visiting
and comforting those less favored than
themselves. Steady occupation is as
good a preventive of unaccountable
depression as wo know of. A great
many people are unhappy because they
have not enough to do, and that in such
a world as this, where there are so many
books to read, so many solenoes to
explore, so many arts to master, so
many ignorant to teach, so many hungry
to feed. Work is a panacea for a great
many woes, and invaluable in warding
off and driving away attacks of depres
sion.
In this goat American republic where
every man is a sovereign, at least in
sentiment If not In fact greater interest
1b taken in political matters than in any
other country on the globe. Almost
every man Is a politician to some extent
and is proud of the influence he wellds,
or thinks he is weildlng in shaping the
destiny of municipal, state, or national
government. While it is true that the
great majority blindly follow party from
Impulse rather than from judgment,and
while another large class of professional
politicians is always in the thickest of
the political fray, anxious to win simply
for the loaves and fishes, regardless of
the principles involved or the methods
employed, yet it is doubtless true that
the men who really shape the course
and outline the principles of parties are
honest in their efforts to promote the
country's welfare. There have been
hut few periods in our history when
there was not at least one question of
national interest, pending settlement
it the hands of the people; but never
have so many important issues presented
themselves to the American voter
At one time as are laid before him in
the national political platforms promul
gated in the present campaign; and the
man who can look at political principles,
un trammeled by party prejudloe, with
tax eye single to his duty to the public
welfare as a citizen, may hesitate long
M to whloh declaration of principles he
cbould support.
Inconveniences of Growing Old
I am sure I do not know why It is; I
am not more ill-looking than many a
married woman whom ono boos playing
a conspicuous part In society and I am a
very harmless, unaggressive sort of
person that would not hurt a mouse,
much loss a man, yet over spavined old
stager of my acquaintance will shy at
the sight of mo as If I had nothing In
the world to do but run down defenceless
old roadsters for the matrimonial sweep
stakes writes, "A Lady of Uneortnln
Age" In the September Laiiirn Umne
Jmirnnl. It Is really melancholy to seo
how suddenly the manners of my old
friends change toward me If they happen
to bo left widowers. There is old Dr.
Winterspoon, for exomplo, who used to
make tedious little jokes before Mrs W.
died, tilxnit taking me for his second
wife, and now ho shuns mo as if I wore
pay day. Even old Mr. Rail tho red
headed lawyer whom I refused twenty
years ago, and whom my poor friend,
Clara H., married only as a resort to
keep from going out as a governess.is so
fully persuaded of my desire to recon
sider, that he flies at the sight of mo as
if struck by a cyclone.
In the August number of the The
American Journal of Polities, Hon.
Mortimer Whltohend in Bn articlo
entitled "The Grange in Politics," says:
"This year, 1892, tho Grongo colubrates
its twenty-sixth birthday. After an
existence of more than a quarter of a
century; with its achievements in tho
Intorests of agriculture known of all
men; with its members governors of
states, in Congress in Legislature,
filling high positions of trust all up and
down the land; with its more than
twenty-seven thousand charters issued
to organizations formed in every state
and territory, and Its great membership
of tho very best farmers, their wives
and children, holding hundreds of
thousands of meetings every year; with
every plank in its platform thoroughly
tried and proven it can no longer bo
said that it is an experiment, or an
untried theory. It has been weighed
In the balance and never found wanting
whon Its principles have been properly
applied. It is a bright and living fact,
one of the permanent institutions of our
country, as permanent as are our
churches or our schools."
Ayer's Sarsaparilla is one of tho few
remedies which are recommended by
evory school of medicine. Its strength,
purity, and efficacy are too well estab
lished to admit of doubt as to its
superiority overall other blood -purifiers
whatever. Ayer's Sarsaparilla loads all.
Girls, If you want stiver bangle braco
lots made, or anything of the kind, go
to C. F. Hoffman's. He does prompt
and good work.
For Sale One car No. 1 18-lnch
Washington red cedar shingles.
S. Shaffer.
For Rent Two storo rooms 20x80
feet opposite Hotel Bolnap. Enquire
of J. H. Corbett.
Rathmel.
Grading on the branch road to tho
Henry mine has boon about completed.
Owing to the observance of Labor
Day Sprague mine was idle on Monday.
Wm. Lyle, sr. returned home from
Manitoba on Saturday looking halo and
hearty.
Mrs. L. A. Hays and children are
visiting friends in Armstrong county
this week.
A. L. Mayhew, who has boon on the
sick list for three or four weeks, is able
to be around again.
S. S. Haines representative to State
Camp from Camp No. 602 P. O. S. of A.
reports as having had a pleasant and
enjoyable time at the session hold in
Shamokln, Pa.
The foundation for our new school
house is being laid. If our school dads
had taken a peep into the near future
six years ago they might have saved
Wlnslow township many dollars of
school building tax.
Many people, not aware of the danuer
of constipation, neglect the proper
remedy till the habit becomes chronic,
or inflammation or stoppage results.
A dose or two of Ayer's Pills in the begin
ning would have prevented all this.
Strayed or Stolen.
About the 25th of July, a roan cow,
with large horns, strayed or was stolen
from our premises. A liberal reward
will be paid for return.
Green & Conser.
For Sale.
Celebrated Caledonia sand. No sifting
required. Tom McKernan, Drayman.
MMiuAi-vMAft-un Dunaay, tsept.
4, 1892, at big Soldier, by Rev. W. P.
Murray, George Hartley and Mary
Clark.
J)ISSOLUTION NOTICE.
Notice la hereby f Iren that the partnership
exlatlnf between Bell Urus. aud Geo. W.
"i ir,LUI. nvynoiuavuie, re., unaer the
uauiv ui ieii uroe. m uo., wee on the oth de'
"!. w. aiMKMvea dt mutual coneen
nu udijh uffiuvw nio hid pftruutnuiiu ere
be received by Bell Bros, and all demand
me aaia partuerauin ore to be presented
them fur uavmAut
Omo. W. gross, Ja.
aiaui jMoxasat,
A TRYINQ MOMENT.
A Young Woman's Needless Agitation
About Her False Hair.
" We are very apt at times to let onr
imaginations make sad cowards of us,"
aid a yonng American lady whose ex
periences have been manifold. "1 do
not think that 1 suffered mors from ab
iect fright than on one day when riding
In Rotten row during my first season in
London. I had had typhoid fever tbe
ntnmn before, which left me rather
delicate, and the following winter my
hair came out in snch quantities that 1
finally, although very loath to do so.
concluded to have it shaved and conse
quently was obliged to make my debut
in English society and my courtesy to
the queen in a wigt
"It was a very clever one, however,
and 1 think that no one snspected that ,
it was not my own hair. I was absurd- j
ly sensitive about it, considering it was
simply the usual sequence of such a '
fever, and 1 concealed the fact of my
shaved head from even my intimate
friends, growing as red as a peony from
sheer consciousness whenever the word .
'wig' was even mentioned in my pres
ence. "My chief pleasure in those days was
to ride in the park, for I still felt the
effects of my illness. It had so happened
that somehow or etbejr my wig had
never troubled my mind when I was
equipped in hat and habit; bnt suddenly
one day a gala day, 1 remember, when
the prince and princess and no end of
notables were in the row I suddenly
felt that my unfortunate head covering
was slipping, and la an Instant I saw
myself in my mind's eye riding with
bald and shaven crowa wildly down thi
crowded bridle peak tka oynosnre of all
eyes royal and uthwwiae. It was an
awful seMathoa. 1 AM not dare toncb
my slipping headgear fur fear of hasten
ing the catastrophe, and besides my
horse was somewhat skittish and it took
both of my bands to manage him. I
assure yon 1 turned fairly sick with
fright and felt ready to faint.
" 'I shall be disgraced forever; I shall
be in the papers on both sides of the At
lantic I' I thought shudderingly; and
then aloud to my escort, 'I feel very ill
indeed,' I gasped; 'pray call a cab. And
what can you do with the horses? Mr.
A., a good natured yonng Englishman,
assured ms that hs could manage, and
with profuse expressions of sympthy
hailed a passing hansom at tbe entrance
to the park and put nie in it. 'Are you
sure you can go alone?1 he asked anx
iously, for I must have looked really ill.
" 'Yes,' I answered impatiently, 'yes,
only tell him to drive quickly.' A few
minutes later I had reached the hotel,
and hastening to my room I locked the
door, and with a great sigh of relief
turned to the glass to examine my head
gear. What was my surprise, relief and
self pity to find that everything was ai
tight and secure as possible; there was
and there had not been the slightest
possible danger of the dreadful mishap
conjured np entirely by my hypersen
sitive imagination." New York Trib-
Astronomy of tho Aaelent Egyptians.
We find in the table at the Raniesseuni
distinct references to the bull, the Hot
and the scorpion, and it is also clearl)
indicated that at that time the stai
Sirius rose beliacally at the beginning
of the rise of the Nile.
The word haliacally requires a little
explanation. The ancients, who had nc
telescopes and had to use their horizor.
as the only scientific instrument whict
they possessed, were very careful in deter
mining the various conditions in whicb
a star could rise. For instance, if a stai
were rising at the same time as the sue
was rising, it was said to rise cosmically.
bnt unless certain vary obvious precau
tions were taken the rising star would
not be seen in consequence of the pres
ence of daylight. It is quite clear thai
if we observe a star rising in the dawn
it will get more and more difficult tc
observe the nearer the time of sunrise ii
approached.
Therefore, what the ancients did wai
to determine a time before sunrise in th
early dawn at which the star could be
very obviously and clearly seen to rise.
The term "heliacal rising" was coined tc
represent a star rising visibly in the
dawn, therefore, before the sun. Gen
erally throughout Egypt the sun wit
supposed to be something like tea de
grees below the h orison when a star wai
stated to rise beliacally. Nineteenth
Century.
A Quarter's Worth.
Not long ago I was in a New York
tore buying sloth for a new cloak
when a tall and elegantly dressed lady
entered and asked to see some cloakings.
She told the clerk shs wished to match
a eloak and had no sample, but sh
thought she'd know the stuff when shi
saw it. That poor clerk pulled down
roll upon roll of goods for her inspec
tion, and at length she found what sh
wished.
"How much a yard is thatT she In
quired. "Five dollars, madam," he replied.
"Very well; I don't wish much just
enough to finish a cuff on my cloak.
Let me see five dollars I think a quar
ter's worth will be plenty."
Tbe clerk fumbled in his pocket a mo
ment, produced a quarter, put it on the
cloth and cut out exactly the size of thu
quarter, and before the astonished wom
an could say a word be put her quurtor
with the piece of cloth and sent it to the
desk. She waited for the basket to re
turn and then quickly left the store.
The clerk spoiled the cloth, but hu
still ha his place. New York Rmorrlr
The parish church of Haselsigh.
Maldon, Essex, retains hat pegs around
the nave and an hourglass stands near
the pulpit,
Olass mirrors were known in A. D.
83, but the art of making them was lost
yA not rediscovered until 1800, is
Venice.
If cork is sank KM feet deep is the
ceeen it will not rise again on account
of the great preesurs of the water.
GETTING SOMETHING TO DO.
A row mutual Hints for Those Who
An Banting for Work.
There is hardly a large establishment
of any kind, whether it be a newspaper
office, a manufactory or a trade estab
lishment, that has not applications con
stantly from young men who want
something to do. It is often painful to
see the hopeless look upon the appli
cants' faces as they turn away disap
pointed, and the scene becomes tht
more painful whea it is reflected that
many of them doubtless have capacity
for remunerative work, and would
faithfully attend to it if they had tht
chance.
The troth is that the world is slow U
take any man entirely on trust. Tht
greatest singers, the greatest painters,
the greatest writers have had to con
vince the world that it had need ef them
before it was willing to give them
subsistence. So true is this that it
might almost be laid down as an axiom
of succesi that it is only to be won by s
hard struggle. It takes the attrition ol
poverty to bring out what is brightest
in a man. It may be a hardship, but it
seems to be a law of the social economy,
and being a law it must have justict
and compensation in it somewhere.
The question of " getting a position'
resolves itself into two grand essentiali
first, proficiency of some sort, which
stands for dollars and cents in th
world's market place, and, next, tact tt
demonstrate this proficiency in a way t
attract the world's attention.
It is a mistake to depend on "in
fluence" to get work in a legitimeteeall
ing; influence belongs more properly tc
the domain of politics. As a rule, too,
it Is a mistake te ask or to expect em
ployment oa the ground of charity not
that charity and business are incom
patible, but that each should stand on
its own bottom. The best recommenda
tion is a sample of your work; that, with
a frank address and neatness of appear
ancefor "the apparel oft proclaim
the man" may often prove the "open
sesame" to success.
While it is good to have a due appro
ciation of one's abilities, it is not good
to be too exacting as to the field foi
their display. The distance between
the foot of a ladder and the top is but
short span to him who has within him
self the power of rising.
The writer heard of a young man who.
being in needy circumstances, went
bravely to work at the first thing at
hand trench digging for a contractor.
That was his first opportunity. One daj
his employer not a well educated mat
needed some one to keep a time roll ol
the men. The young man volunteered
The contractor took a fancy to him
found him increasingly useful, and thi
yonng man is now well up the ladder.
It is another requisite of the success
ful worker that he shall be in love witr
his work. II be at a mechanic, he will
take pride in bis tools; if he is a book
keeper, he will plume himself en tht
merits of his pen and on the aeatnesi
and forwardness of his accounts. A'uliai
Hawthorne counts among the pleasurw
of authorship the satisfaction got front
good writing materials. As the laU
Colonel Forney once said to a youthful
member of the stall, "A man must work
con amore to have bis work worth any
thing." A young lady who wished a place ai
typewriter got it in a common sensi
way. She wrote out a half do sea
plies," so to speak, brief, bsalisssslikt
and respectful, setting forth her aaperi
ence, qualifications said ideas as to pay,
putting her figures rather above thi
market rate. Next morning there wen
four advertisements for typewriter.
She promptly mailed her four replies di
rectly at the mala postoffice, inclosing
a two cent stamp la each. One of th
four shots brought dowa her bird.
That evening her position cssne to bei
by mail.
It is not true that the world is a bettei
market for muscles than for trains. Thi
difficulty is that brain matter, vaatevei
its native brightness, is practically
worthless without training and esperr
ence. For one play produced by man
ager a thousand are rejected. Ihe ac
cepted one may be inferior In aaany re
spects to many a rejected one, may havi
less talent in It, but it is from a trained
head and it suits the aaanager's want,
and that is enough. It is so with story
writing with headwork of every hind.
Suitability is the qaality that fives it pe
cuniary value.
If en and omen who, with certain
brilliant qualities, fail to realise thii
truth often fancy that the conditions
of success era hard and limited. Yet
theatrical managers, snagaaine pub
lishers and many others are subject to
the very same la theaselves. They in
turn are employees of the public They
must suit k, or it will turn elsewhere
for what it wants.
Finally, it is not necessary that a want
should be proclaimed in order to exist.
Sometimes it may be anticipated. Some
times it may even be created. Whoever
can create a want for his wares or ht
work is on the way to masterful succ-t s.
Philadelphia Ledger.
Ureaderuaabs In lloooaf.r Uhh,
The demand for Roquefort cheese has
become so great that trickery now plays
a part in tbe ripening process. The
peasants have learned that "time is
money," and they have found that bread
crumbs mixed with the curd cause those
green streaks of moldiness which de
note that the cheese is fit for the mar
ket, to appear much more readily than
was formerly the case, when it was left
to do the best it could for itself with
the aid of a subterranean atmosphere.
This is not exactly cheating; it is com
mercial enterprise, the result of com
petition and other circumstances too
strong for poor human nature. In
eheesemaking breadcrumbs are found
to be a cheap substitute for time, and it
is said that those who have taken to beer
brewing in this region have found that
box, whloh here Is the commonest of
shrubs, te a cheap substitute for hops.
The notion that bras plus are stuok into
Itoqusfort cheese to wake it turn green
is founded oa notion. Temple Bar.
A Cackling
mighty
cackles for an hour over a china
door knob its time to throw a brick
at her. There is also some excuse
for a merchant cackling a good
deal over
A Genuine Bargain.
BUT when the so-called Bargain
turns out to be a Door-knob
Bargain it is time somebody threw
a brick or a "shoo" at the noisy
thing. There's an awful lot of
cackling about bargains going on,
but we'll bet they're all door-knob
bargains, so here goes our brick;
we'll meet any price, show better
quality for the same money, and do
as well if not better by you than
any other firm in Iteyuoldsville.
HO POOR KNOB BARGAINS ABOUT THIS.
HENRY A. REED,
fcgTNear Postoffice. Reynoldsville, Penna.
THEY ARE
-AND-
POPULAR WITH
LEGITIMATE,
STRAIGHTFORWARD,
BUSINESS PRINCIPLES
Without schemes to entrap the public combined with being
The Originators
OF THE
Small Profit System
HAS MADE
BOUGBR BROS.
Famous throughout Keynoldsville and
surrounding country.
Here is another Slice
PROTECTION
Against Outrageous Profits
And our well known reputation for dealing
upright with the people will prove
the assertion.
WE HAVE BEEN FORTUNATE
Enough to close out certain lots of TAILOR
MADE SUITS at such prices that will
encourage you to buy whether you
wish to or not. All we ask is
For You to Call at Once
And the prices that we will let these suits
go at will certainly cause you to adver
tise our lucky purchase.
BOLGER BROS.,
Merchants, Tailors, Clothiers, Gents Furnishers and Hatters
Reynoldeville, Pa,
Grocery Boomers
W
BUY WHERE YOU CAN
GET ANYTHING
YOU WANT.
FLOUE,
Salt Meats,
Smoked Meats,
CANNED GOODS,
TEAS, COFFEES
AND -IX KIKDt or
Country Produce
FRUITS,
CONFECTIONERY,
TOBACCO.
AND CIGARS,
Everything In the line of
Fresh Groceries, Feed,
Eito.
Goods delivered free any
place in town, t ,
Call on im and get price,
W. G. Schntz & Son.
H
U
O
N
Hen
I AY be excused for making an
I awfully bier racket over a
little egg; but when she
HUSTLERS
THE PEOPLE.
DEALER IN-
Dry Goods,
Notions,
Boots, and
Shoes,
Fresh Groceries
Flour and
Feed.
v GOODS DELIVERED FREE.
OPERA HOUSE BLOCK
BeynoldsvUle, Pa. .
I s. wwi
f
f

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