Orrville Crescent, January 31, 1871

Orrville Crescent

January 31, 1871

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Issue date: Tuesday, January 31, 1871

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Tuesday, January 24, 1871

Next edition: Tuesday, February 7, 1871

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Publication name: Orrville Crescent

Location: Orrville, Ohio

Pages available: 1,573

Years available: 1870 - 1976

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Orrville Crescent (Newspaper) - January 31, 1871, Orrville, Ohio te»-- y t ÍS» ■fr VOLUME V. s TKB' Orrviïle Crescenti Palili shed every Tuesday by John -¿V. Wolbfvoh Orrville, Ohio. Terma or subscription: f I ii n Ymr................................................... his WoutliB............................................... 'l iu to ...........................................'■....... ■ . Sulscnptions Strictly in Advance, Ï5T, Ml rommiililcnlioT.a upon business, nomi, tr„ ,»,««MtiBK.Ì.Ir.w.-c.lln Jons A. Vouiahi, Incaler lu (retiro prompt attention, 'riìRMSOl'ADVElVJ'lSISGi mk^Mwiïr^ » »Vi J; *>r 4 £ /"fi?OE'EVILLE, WAYNE COUNTY, OHIO, TUESDAY, JANUARY 31,1871. .NU.MBER 2. low IS THIS FOR HIGH? SOFT COAL AHEAD! COAL A USO ESPI-: I LT! Ii A H D IIlint's Dakota Stove ■i Ten Hues i.f tliii «¡7.0 irtnpqv.nr®. On» srp.in.re, one insertion, - - -1 ' tliree iiiuiTlions, Kulijrqueiit insertions, encli, - -Out1 square three mouths, • - -" six ;nonlli3, - - - -" tivelro month?, - -Two sqnnres, three months, - - -six months, - - -" I welvo months, - - '-• One.f'oui'tli rulumn, thrco months, " " s-ij; mouth?, . " " -twelve months, ilne-li-ilf'column, t!tr'.-o month.-, -''• " fix months. - -" ' twelve month?, Clno c liurun,'one insm'tion, - -...... " OTIC Blillllil, - - " three months, - - " six mom lis, - - - - " twelve months, - - fiiijiuoM Cnr<)al r, Hues or less, 1 vcr. JUtuehmont notices, ------ 2 Oft A Jininiatintors or Kxccntois' neticcs, 2 CO l.onil unci special notices Jicr line, - 10 Business Directory. 00 on .25 •Í 00 7 00 10 00 G 00 io on ir> oo 10 oo ir> oo 2fi oo jr, 00 2C> oo 45 00 10 00 is oo 30 00 4 r> on 80 Op r> to ■ 3TT SHAFFElt & IIEFFELMAtf, Solo Agents in Orrvillo for this Base-Burniug, Soft Coal Stove, uneqnaled for cheapness of fuel. AX.SO Have the PUIS ICO?:, conl burner, and U)e JIEDAN, wood burner, both : first-class cooking stove«*. ami unsurpassed in design a.iu'. finish. A great variety of COOK AND HS ATING STOVES, which will bo sold at'a small profit. Also it full line of TIN, ■ ■ • - ' coiTii:, nn.vss, .i.tr.wxEP AM) SUEKT , Il'.OK WA1!E. All kinds of Job "Work. Spot;ling, Hoofing, mid Galvanized Iron Work to order. Call at. (he 1¥ay:ie' City Ktnvc Kmporiusn, Opposite I'ost-ofllco, Markct-st., iirvvifJt', 4>Et:o. Tho Fate of a lighting Dog. - A'man, he owned a forl'lel' tlcg— ,J A l'ob'lail, onevy cu»s, And that thvi-o j-urp «jot that, thftrc ranu In many c\n litffy nni»t; Frir ih«i fn.in wan onjiia mnacl«» Ami tha tlovj; ho wtu? On bla Mlc, Soto kirk tliv d->rg-gon»»1 nnlmilo " M'aa suro to rahm n flgh t, K -.vomrvn otrnctl a Thomas cat,* That lit ftt fifteen pound*; Ami other cats get up and SIM Vlit'ii tbnt thero cat wna ronnd. , -Thu iiiiiii Hiifl hi:", dtivc cr»mf n!.>nf; one day. Whoro tho woman rbo And the pnrp he growled ferociously, Thuu wcut for thu cut pell-mill. Fto tri/d to chftTr tlioncrl; of the wt, Lit the cat ho couldtt 't ho chawcd, So Uo lit on the back of that (here doff, Ant] bit f and clawed I and clawcd Ob ! the hair it fii«w ! and tbo purp he yonlfd ! Ah the claws went into h ifl liide, And chmiha of fli^h \scvo jtcalcd from his b.idi; Then hr ilumnjuxod, and kicked, and died ! The man ho't-lppbd, and cU'cad.'and awcro, A«*he gaihorfd n bi^ brick hut, T}j:il ha would ho (lurned esacntiaUy if he didn't kill that cat I Bui the woman allowed she'd bo blessed if ho did f ' >And .smi!ch<»d up an old tfhofjrijn, Which sdu* HreJ, and peppered hi« diaphntjni Wiih bird •shot i. umber one, Th^y.Julcd hicn homo on a window bl iod, And tho doctor cured him up ; - * Hut he wiu never known to ii«jht »gain, Or io ow-ii another pnrj». Folks may turn tip th;>ir nuo<>U at th Ib bore rhycjOj I don't care a cuskIuv that! A11 I win;tin show is, t)mt fifihtins dorgo Sluyjr.ckle th'v wrong Tom cat. T-EtK GEEAT WALL OF CHINA. A eorrespondont, of a California paper ivrites in reference to tho dis-erepaneies of modern travelers • respecting llio grcnt wall of Chinn; This curtain wall varies in distance from the true tvnll from one mile to ten, and lor engineering skill in the .selection ol" defeiiiiiJlc points, tvhcii wc consider that cselitde 'ivas the only means by which the northern hordes of ZMaiulseari and TVinigginns attempted it^ passage. It would have tasked the'judgement of a Todlehen in i i ii V 0 iol5;i!i U! Ii it«".^"i 'i'lie material ttsed tor -building the first, or outer wall,.Was kiln-burned bricks, and lis cpnoiruoiioii ^-as evidently intended io cover the progress of the 'substantial inner fortitteation of stone. The construction of the first, waif of brick occupied a period oitiOO years, during which ;),UOaOOO were constantly employed. Like the frontier men of America, they were obliged to combine the occupation of warrior, nrtizan, and, pvoi:.".L1iv. airricultunsf. WHAT IS A GOOD TEMPLARP The following is a short extract from a-»!r.T!iig. address recently delivered before the Good Templars of West Chester, Pa., by Win. M> Clark, Esq., editor of Our SchooldayfVisitor, of this eily, (tnd an earnest and constant worker for the advancement oi tlie gool, thp true and'tire beautiful everywhere. We only -wish that our Lodges and Temperance Societies, the country'over, could feci the inspiration of such sentiments, and unite in 'DO YOtr USE TOBACCO LIQUOR." OR as A RÎÎHABKABIiE - IOWA. GAVE IN rand triumphant uprising that would awttkc« the. v/orhl to tlic dutv of the hottr.......... _ _ r One of flic sactd^st slories wo over read, was that (¡f a child "in K\Y;ilzei"-huid, whom his mother, one ln'ight morning, dressed in a beautiful new suit, all tinselled with lace and buf.r tons, as gay a.s a 'mother's love, could devise. The child ha.I scarcely stepped from the door of the collage, when an enormous eagle swooped down, and bore liiin to ifs nest up,, among the rocky crags of the inou'n-During its process"thei'O were up-¡tain, tiia6cc»«tUiG tC within wards, of 2,00U forays and div.-r.sions, I sight from the-door ofthc-homp of which must have greatly retarded the which,that child was the joy am":2,'hf". „1— ' :Viiil fiioro, as food for ils brood, «was PHYSICIANS, D. L MONO RIEF, M. D. Fl YSICfANÄ SORGHOS. Offico in Dnir Ktore, Publie Square, Orrville, t'hln.~ Office Hou»—Saturd:ivs fn.m 9 A. .M. to i P. M. •■'■•"■ _____ DR. J. W. GIFT. Physiciaa Se. Surgeon, RÏRPKCITCLÏ.Y tfnd ticca tri t liti citi'.'.^iifì ORRYILI.Iù. OIIIO. C4RADUAL CHANGE OF OPINION tmdc-r* M*» pn»ft mlonnl pri nf Mar^liaftviilo nmì vi rlnitv. iîflicn and retidonco tu-g d-or? t-as«. >-f fieri rlmtr'e t)ry. tlood» Stört«. O flic* houra l'A >f. to 5 1'. M. Saturday? «4-1 y" LAWYERS. M. C KO uni. A TTOUîîKV AT Ij A \V mul Xolarv Pni-l 'c. /ft Oirrille, Ohio. Offloo over tlio Poit .TAMRS B TA Vf.Oli. A TTOnN'RY AT i,AW, Omillr. nhin.-:-Odice ovfir Hxclmtigo Bank. tîulleelionB rmmptly ntlcnfleil to. ""dentists. DB. M. A.'SPENCKO, jjT.NTlST. Oflice npiiOBilo Batik. Street, ope» nt .il! Imnrs everv M«!ti lay..' . Buancii OrFiens.—Poylcstowu, first Mon-•Ur. Td'Siiny and Wcdncsilsy of e.'irli monili; SmiiliTillo on Friiiuy, nnd Mursliallville on 8u(iii"dnv of each tt>rk. Al?o licensed to n«n R:\hhfr ns n hnpe for nrtifieiiil Dentnres. INSTJRAIiCS AGENTS. P.LATIMER. ÌX5WRAN0K «mi Reni Kptnto Apen'.— rmcf ut residence, South Maia Street, Ormile, Ohio. "" grain dealers^ ! American Watches t»f Wnllham and E'.^iu Munnfi'.chira A T LOWEST FA CTOVtT PRICES ,3 3iWES,Ry, srKSJTAtSJLES, ®f every Uo.Jciiptiun. PerpgkalCalmda? Clocks, of Ithicu, Now Yorl; inuaufuoturo. REPAIRING of Lit i nds dono in firat-clnsa stylo ant! warranted. A Kantucket correspondent gives an entertaining illnstralion of (lie "gradual progress ol'opinion" in this anecdote about a shipmate who accompanied him oil one of his early whaling voyages,: Stiles was asimple-hearted, transpa-.cut young fellow: and, when.hc'sailed, and been "paying attention" tor some time to 'a voting htdy, tvlio, he had' reason lo •think," did not inlly recipvocate his ardent feelings. At all events, thu parting, on her side, was not so affectionate as.hc'could wish, and lie was impressed with tbo belief that she only kept htm as a stand-by, in default of a bet er oiler. "1 i'o.A believe,1' Stiles would say, with a despoiident'shake of his head, 'l.doivt believe Anna Jones'll have me, anyhow." When we had been out a. few months, and had met wills iair;;tii:ccss, Stiles' lone \yns modified. The burden ol his monoto-ue .changed to, '■Well, I cion'no but what" Anna Jones'll have me, after all." . ; Wiib a thousand barrels of oil under tba'ilr's, he became still more hopeful.' "Chance is pretty good lor Anna Jones," he V.ouid s::y : -pretty g' iod now.'"' At lii'iecn hundred barrels he bad ¡ts.iumed a Kelf-fatisfirsl in.autier, and soliloquized ; "1 guess there's no danger but what Anna. Jones'll have me now." At two liionsa :il barrels: Anna Jones'll be glad euough-to get m ■ now, 1 know." When we cut tho last whale thai was to till (he vessel's hold, ami squared away for home, Siiles ihrew his hat in tho air with a wild Indian of triumph; "I'll bchaiiged if I'll e Anua Jones, anyhow!" work, The inner, or stone fortification was commenced. Accordingly to the best authenticated acconijls, about 1.S00 years before (he advent of our era. and with conrpletion the temporary outwork of brick were probably abandoned, as it« line is-through a country , incapable of producing enough to support the wants of a g:tr-rison such as would be required for. its defence. And the economy of the ancient Chinese government required' that the military organization should be self-supporting-, the soldiers ofi'dn-ty engaged in the cultivation of the soil, or .such mechanical employments as were adopted to the wants of the army. ■ . .. Tlic existence of these'two walls has led to the dcfirepanoy in the relations oftravelers, (hose who have visited it from the north and west contending that, it is a structure of b iclr, in a ruinous condition; and those through the empire, from the south, that it is built of stone, supreme v grand in its architectural design, and in a wonderful state of preservation eousideriiig'that it has- withstood' the assaults of lime, and themaehinations of man to accomplish ils distraction, lor at least 2,500 years since the last stone was raised. BRENNEHAN & ITüÜRST. D"EJlTjEHH if Grnin, Snlt. Plaster. &c., West Market Street, Orrvillo, Ohio. BANKERS. 0. B. BimOOÎN, Ornllle, 0. 2S-ly : _ R. O. WcELHINNEY..& CO. ikEALEIt ¡11 Coni. Coni delivered fo Any J? part of town. Terms, cash on .deliv ery. EXCHANGE BANK eRBNNEMAN, HOUST 4- MOxVCKIEF.— Do a general Banivinir business, buy Government Bonds, Gold and Silver. Pay Interest on Tims Pepsiiti Sal'jeet to Contract, -8«il Drafts.-on Ntw York and fhiltwlolpliia and Disconut fiood "Paper al Usual liaUs. 8@,EcvBnoo Stamps kept for ealo. Uftukinir hours front 9 A. if. to 12, and from 1 to 3 P. M. ■ STOVES,:. «ra «3 «S cd « a. Cft -«« What I Havo Noticed. $33 'S? S3 I X/2 : N gOTKLg. MANSION HOTEL. : . ÉÂR the busïnésB centre. Good aooom-lnodatlons. Stnhling in conneotion. 1,0. BLAOKVTOOD & BRO;, Proprietors. MISCELLANEOUS. ~ J. C. ST. JOHN". DEiLETtin Tjawronco Conl. Coal dollvcr«d to »dv lurt of town fro» of charge. Orders ao- J.T. ST. JOHN, B6\DDTN(1 HOUSE -On Wator ntrciit .throa (loors K«it of Kri, Moelc'a. MilllDoj'jr storo. Wagon1 Maker . ■ , i B(*dilioùéat,'Mliat)lé,'^'»gon Makot la-B-Biitoa : ' ( o tot« clmriço cf a shop. .In n Koml'locntJiib, !» tho villa!;» of.Orrville. For furlher particulars inquire sf tlionnajrBlgnoil 0 (Orrvtlto. , ' «*«pu DAVtD BEIttHART VICKl'B FLORAL GUIDE FOB 1871. Tue First Edition or Ok Hrsnnr.n akd Fifty TnoouAMn copio.-i of Vici*1»,111iifitratciî Cntnloçue óf ScoUs nml-F|orn| Gnidi», Is nubll^boS ànil' ready''to «orni out—100 jiftgoe, nnil nn' ISngravJiiK of alniOHt o cry tlcfiiratjk' riiiuot'rind Yuga table, It ía olfgííit. ly ju'lntcil on Ann Untí-d Iiaiu-r, lH||átratod *ttU Tlires' IIuiHlrcil lino Wood'.Eiijrfivlpgs slid Two bcuutiful . " , ,"' '. " * ' É3p¿OBBD>iATES.;' Tlio moBt beautiful and tbo most inntruotlvo Floral Oliiltp publlobcdi A OKItM AN EDl'CIOS publish^ od, ill all òtlior rcApQcts elmllar to tbo Kn^llflh. Sont freo to All custòmors ofi lSTO, aa rapidly as Hunt to all others not half Jâ-Cmo/ üoctiCBtor, N. y. I have noticed tliiit all men speak well oi all'men's virtues when they ire dead: and that tombstones are marked with' epitaphs of "good and virtuous."; Is , there - any particular ecmetry where the bad men are buried? ' '.,. I have noticed that the prayer of every selfish man is "forgive lis pur debts/'that he makes everybody' pay who owes lum, to the utmost farth-ing. ' - ' ~ . , I have noticed, that Ile.ath is a merciless jjitdge though not impartial. Ev-ery.'man owes a debt. Death summons the debtor,-and he lays down his dust iii the currency of mortality. 1 have noticed that, he who thinks every man a rogue is very certain to see one when he shaves himself, and he ought, in, morcy to li)S neigbor, to surrender the rascal to justice. ' I have noticed that money i? the fool's wisdom, the knave's reputation, the wise man's jewels, tho rich man's trouble, the poor man's desire, tho covetous man's ambition, and the idol of nil. I have noticed that whatever • is, is right, with few exceptions—the left eye, the left leg, and the left side of a p"lum|pnddi»g'. I have npticed that merit is always measured iiv the world by its success. I liavc noticed that in order to be a •reasonable creature it is necessary at times to be downright mad. ■■ I have always noticed that as wo , are always wishing instead of work-i ing ior lor!tines. We are .Jlsapiioiuted. ancl call Da'wo, Fortune "blind," but it is the very best cridcnrc that tho old lady has most capital oye-sight, and is no i:graiiny" with spectacles. I have noticed tliat pur'scs will hold penniee as well as poti'ncls: • I have noticed that some moii are so! honest that necessity compels them to be dishonest in th.e end; I havo noticed that i silks, broad-olotlis aiui' jewels, are often bought with other peoples' .' 1 have noticed that all men are lion* est Avhpri wpl) watelied. I haye lipticed that in yearly all' "things..«ionby the main object in view. ,'■'•" "'; -v; . i ',.'; ,i 1 have noticed that .tombstones Bay "Here ho lies}", which no doubt is often the truth ; .and if men ehonld see tlie epitaphs their irionds sometimes write, they-would svirely beiievb tliev had gpt iii the wrong.grave. WHAT A GBNTIiElSiAIi' DOSS AND pOES$TOT. He is above a mean thing. He canno I, stoop lo a mean fraud. lie invade!; no secretin flic keeping b~f rtn-other. He betrays no secret confiding to his own-keeping.' lie never takes selfish advantage of our mistakes, lie uses no ignoble weapons in controversy. He never stabs in the dark. lie is ashamed of inttendoes. He is not. 'one tbinsr lo a man's' face and another behind"his b ark. It' bv aceideut lie comes in possession ol'his neighbors counsels," he passes upon, 'them ati i:M rrf instanf tibli vioti. i 1 e boars sealed packages wii'lunit tampering with tlie • tvr.x. .IV.pen «•>( | meant for hiseye, Vvlielher they finder in his window .or lie open before him in ungual (led exposure, are .sacred to hitn. lie invades no privacy of others, however the sentry sleeps. Iiolts and bars, locks and keys,'hedges and pickets. • bonds and seeurines, notice lo tresspassers, are npne of them for liim. He may be trusted himself out of sight—near tho thinnest partition—^ anywhere. ITp buys no oiliees, lie sells iiont), he intrigues for none. lie would rather fail of his' rights than win them through dishonor. lip will cat honest bread. lie traniples.on no sensitive feeling,. lie insults no man. If lie has reTjtiko for another, lie is straightforward^ open, manlj'. He cannot descend to scurrility. Tn short, whatever he judges honorable ho praefiees toward every man. - --—---^—— (he child killed and devoured; but iii tearing liiin to pieces, the eagle accidentally placed thegay jacket uponan outstretching bough, so that whenever the wind blow,' it would flutter | there, and throw- tho glisten and sparkle o.t'Its b.ight oriiameuts to the very eyes of that agonized mother, j What a spectacle for a mother to gaze upon! - ■ . -........ - Yet, to-day, the prized and beautiful jewels ,ol . talent and youth and and:love and the glory of manhood, of ten thousand of our noblest and best young men, are hanging in sneering mockery, before the eves of agonized mothers and wives and sisters, from the nests of Kum Vultures all over our country ! ' High up these nests.ire, they tell us,' •and our very legislators grow dizzy and frightened when they attempt to look foralhem. We,are not able to reach, them, tliev say, and the very laws by which honest men and women are governed,defend them from those who would free the -earth from their existence, as they would a pestilence. When anti-whiskey laws are passed, violated, and then repealed, because they cannot, be enforced, so long will si.ieii . fiendish vultures swoop down upon, and .bear away loved ones from our very.midst. .Dare we, as Good Templars, raise out: arms and voices in resislancu to such legislation 'i lict-ter had a law never been passed., than lo be enacted, and then viplated'with impunify. . . ....... . J)o wo censure that darling child for being carried away and deslroved by the mountain eagle? I\'o more do I blame the poor victim of intemperance, (he common drunkard,,for his degradation : . for we all know bombard it is "sometimes to withstand temptation, and the circumstances -'under which he was pla ed may have been different from ours, and his powers of lTwistenee may not, have been so •rreat as ours. I\'o, rather rid our land of a rapacious monster, than to censure those who may wittingly fall iuto'his power. Then, again, I would ask, ','What is a Good Templar?" . He is ono who will help to destroy tho cause of the giant sin Iuteinper-enee. With his- trusty weapon upon his shoulder, loaded, not with harmless shot, whose sting tends rather 'to madden than destroy,-but, with a min-nie ball that, shall speed and borc its: way into the very heart lie will go forth, with his ami strengthened and his sight, intensified by a purpoge and a determination, and every action and word.and thought will be a shot, sure aud deadly in its aim, at this mpnster enemy of humanity, happiness arid hope. Ho will go out in the strength of.Him who sent him, and who is able, in the end, to crown his labors with glorious victory.—Exchange* . No one department of business lias received more close -'study and investigation tlmu life insurance, and the almost unerring certainty of the actuary's calculations shows tli'o study not to have been in vain. Jiothing which has a tendency to shorlen life and, consequently increase the hazard, is over-looked by :lie medical examiner. After (lie long list of questions in regard to liera.dct.ary diseases, personal health and that at1 relatives, the ques-Jion which we have used as a headline as propounded, "Vo yOiV USO >0-baeco or liquor?" Can any deny that the business of lifo insiminoe is based ou sound principal's, and that something like perfection has been reached in practically applying these principles ? We do not pretend to say that the mail who uses liquor or tobacco would be ejected as an unfit subject for insurance, but there, is no doubt. that these habits are taken into ac-cotint when the application is being considered. A combination of other objections which would not be sufficient lo induce, the rejeciitM! of the risk, wiii oueii considered snfileieiil when coupled with either or both Of these habits.- There is something, in this precaution by life"insurance companies that shotiil open the • eyes of (he thousands who. use tobacco and liquor. When men's pecuniary in-lei;ests point in any particular diree-lio ', yoit'inay feel perfectly certain as to how they will act. The managers, of life, companies. have immenso amounts at slake in the lives of their policyholders; they liityc invcsliga-tetl the pros and cons of prospective 'ifc in a manner that has not.-been equaled by any other persons, and they consider these among the leading causes which shorten life. When men are not particularly interested they may laugh at the idea of tobacco being an injury, but when.it comes into the c.ilculations'of a business transaction, the verdict of health will always go to the abstainer.If the'use of these articles is not a- seriou§ .inju vy, why do these., men wlo ;hcv'e tlic results" of years of, experieneb itud study to guide them, pay any,attention to the iiiaUer? Tjiey never want to know if au applicant drinks \vatev or tea, or eats roast, beef.-'Wo leave the. suggestions, questions ntul facls with the.liquor dviuksvs aud. tobacco users. ' ■ '; THE MAN. THAT WILL.LIVE • - . LONG. ',. Making a Living. It is said, iir the day of perplexity, when every oiie,must have money to be had, that it would-be an excellent thing to'lelirn to live without means. Sotting aside the aged and (he helpless, such ».situation can hardlybe found'. AVho, in this wide- world, in this universal magazine, this! great store-house, caiiiiotfind means l'or a living ? Thorais no Honest, industrious, resoliite individuab but. can tiiul means. Ye whò have been lingering on, hoping for better days^. rouse>ip 'your energies, feet that you'hlivó 'that Within that may, stir you up 'to the best of purposes of life;'. Resolve to (ind means. Itniay iiot.be that thoy will exactly correspond, with.. :your taste : but ii is an honest 1otjj|ì! you are seeking, and the world ,is full' of material. The veryrocks.aiul stones we tread on, w^ic.h Kature ,scatters'so liberally,may be converted i:ito'g-old. They are hewn' into a thou'saud forms, rise into the noblest "strueturesi- and are broken into the macadamised pavement beneath, our feet. Water,. the free gift of Heaven, 11 sulVt. to flow idly on, telling its history in gentle murmurs. It, is. made the source of wealth mid industry ; it turns wheels, spout, forth in streams,''.and becomes a revenue for ; thousands. Turn which way you will, rtnd the world is full of. .materials. But tlie'sé'materials must b.e.sojwerled into use; by those''who :tl}irfi<, thpse wljo in vent, and Uibs^'ivi'hp .laìtòi^ Lost weaUUijnay to restored by .industry ; the? wyeok of health ntay be regained by temperance,; forgottéii knowledge restored by study ('alienated friendship,;snfoothed• into forget-fulneBs ; even forfeited reputation won by peiiitence and virtue ; but who ever again looked upon hie Vanished hours ?.'Who ever recalled his alighted years. stamped tliom with wisdom, ot erased ft-om HcaVeri's record the fearful blot of wasted'time, : ..Huilaiitiy thfe physiologist, tells, as follows, how the man wiiojs likely to,, livelong; is characterized : "'■ ' >' He has. a proper and well-propovi tioned stature, without, however,? being.too tall. Ho is rather of ¡t middle sizq aud somewhat-; thick set. His complexion is not too florid ; at any rate, too mticlii'iiddincss ii; youth is seltloni a sign of longivety. llis hair ap[iroaches rather lo the. fair than to the black. His skin is strong1 'but rough. His head is not too big; he has "large veins in the extrenieties ; bis shoulders are round rather, than tlat; his neck;is not too; loiig; his ab-donieri, does' not/ project; his haiuls arc1'large,'but not deeply cleft,;.- his foot, is rather .thick than long, and his legs are firm and round. •! H6'!hn's a broad-arched chest, a strong voice, and the "faculty Of retaining his breath, for iHong time without difficulty^' There' is harnioity- in all his parts. -■•' ' His senses, arc good, but not too delicate his,'piil^e js slow and i-egulay ; his stomach is "cxcelieiit,, his appetite good.ai^ct digestion easy...' The joys oi tlio tabic are not fo biiri ofimportaiicc; tliev tune his mind to serenity, and his'sonl partakes in tho pleasure which tiiey communicate. ; lie does not merely oat for-the sake of eating, but each meal is.an hour of festivity, "lie eats slowly, and. h. s not too much thirst, the latter being: always a- sign of rapid self-consumption; - He is serene, loquacious, active, susceptible ot joy, love a.hd hope, but insensible to the impressions of hatred, auger and. avarice." His passions never become violent or destructive. If he ever gives-Way to anger.; he. experiences rather ai tiscful glow,; of. warmth,' a-n. artificial and gentle fever, without, - an ttverflowiiig of the bile. lie is foiicl, lijso, of employment, partjcularly calm meditation and agreeable speou-lations. He'is.an eptiuiist, a friend to nrttufc and domestic;-felicity. He hits no thirst for lion oi' or riches, and ban-ishes alL-tliought of to-moi-row;.- . „, A wonderful.'discovdry 1ms just ■ been-made .about six miles west of Dubuque, Iowa, which consists of a c.iive of immense dimensions and magnificent. govgeousness ami beauty. While mining for lead ore a Mr, Rico made tho discovery in opening a narrow passage, which lie' Hollowed about 700 feel, leading, into largo room, connected by a narrow passage with many others, which he followed a distance" ot about 1,000 feetr wherc the cave, seemed to tcvtninafc. -, He af- iur\V;u"ii SiiiirC it Siiult GI .i■ / ICCw vtCCp,.- iiitersecting the care near its termination, and he amV his party of "five descended and entered another narrow passage of about 100 feet, where it expands into a large hall of 100" feet long, 50 pr GO feet wide, and from 10 lo lo feet'high, aud ornamented with stalactites of great, beauty, the roof, like a minature sky, studded and spangled with orbs of most brilliant lustre, and' prescnliiig a erystalliiio, su rfacc of exquisite fineness and lustre, which flashes by: the light of the torches ivith great .bnllhtney.' _ From this room' the cave "brancli'fig'5« two , dirccii0ii?:«t <H»-tittgJo of about 10 «degrees,. which', being traversed for about half a mile, the expiorbys found several othei- rooms of even »greater dimensions; atul greatly cKcceding tho first in beauty and interest, the .entire sides and roofs being covered with now, white stalactites and: frost-liko cucrustulions of carbonate of lime and gypsum.- In many parts of the .cave might "it'lso be seen aravonite, and at distances varying from 10 to 15 feet are deep, vccessijs" in tlic walls, so largo and high as to enable them to walk about in them. Oh the floors of theso recesses many stalactites had formed, one "resembling a huge polar bear, and other formations resembling clusters of'grapes, <S:c. In another place a hand was distinctly traced* Tho water in the cave is so clear that -in places where it is 10 inches deep it does notappear tp be more than two. Tho-party remained in the cave, about six hours, and trav.elei in for about two miles. ''' : Newspapers I» America. There is soniething instructive, as well as amUsing, in the following story.,,which is told by .a. correspondent ot' llie German lleforh't -Messenger, of the;imprcssion"mado!upon an European uuveler by witnessing the eagerness of Americans for newspapers: '•He hastily ' apiiroached me with eyes gleaming with admiration and deligiiti What a" wondefni race tho American "people ¡are,''.was his outburst. \Every, man with'his newspaper ! See'th'e 'cTraymafi there sitting on his dray, etigerly reading his newspaper; and that liackman, on his perch, with his whip on his knee, diying into liis newspaper; and yonder that, laborer; stopping oil, the corner to buy his.newspaper: and sec that paver, repairing tho levee, with a newspaper slicking out of his pocket, where ho "has jiisi plaeod it for further reading as he lias leisure. So I have seen*it in every American 'town "and city. There is nothing like it in Europe. No* otlier people, through all its ranks, an bp lo versed in the current information of iiie country and the world. Wonderful people theso American people,' was. bis pointed summing up, is if to hint at the profound prophecy embodied in this popular phrase and fact. This expression brings up to view-the vast educational value and effect of the newspaper, secular or religious, in American society, touching our social, civil, or individual interest —molding and fashioning national, social or political character."Tbo Retired Conductor. ''Oris," of the Cincinati Times, re-lates of an old conductor, promoted to train dispatcher, as follows : Habit was exceedingly strong with the ex-condiictor. As he sat in the oillce he would start every time ho heard .the bell. ring, and yell," "All aboard.", Then lie would go abOut the, oflice at intervals, and try and collect fare from Iiis assistants. \Ve dropped in ^easti-ally one afternoon, and Hilly wanted to know ■ if we had a "pass." 'He' couldn't got used to his new position at all. Ile pinoci to be again ou the road.' One day lierbegged the boys to put him through a collision, which iliev did to his entire gratification. Tltey tore' his clothed nearly oil", blackr cued his éyes, broke a kerosene lam]) over his head, and piled a red-hot stove oii top of him. Billy was in an ecstasy of delight, and declared he hadn't enjoyed himself so imttdi since he had a bile.. ,'••"' : - „> ------iii-i.- ... Boston, Chicago,'New Yot-lc and St. Louis have, like Washiii^'lou,. Suud.My { ovoning'concerts. It ig, perhaps,' u;t- ¡.to "bad that the peolilo caut come then Iisic ii-l it BlVHlI l>c-tUo:ii'cxt. &c, we ar .'/Writing vs. Printing.1: The editor of the Moberly Monitor. has no patience with written notices of public sales, and gives tliq' following specimen, copied'irom tlie origiti-al then on the editor's table. ' It was a-beauty: - : ■ •,. tuT ! Theie will -be i.a public Sale on Marc : 20tli;187p at the residtivee Jof the subscriber hy——"iu-. Lower Tomenson near'inilport at ono o'clock, in the lorenoou pxcijpt the wc'atlier is Young Men. Au exchange says—'"Thousands of young men are to-day drifting helplessly about on the ocean of life, v.ainly hoping .that ere .lofts' some favorable Breeze will Spring 'up and drive their ' vessels into somo^snfe harbor. Where that safo harbor is: they have no idea ; . because they have no definite object in view.' Thdy'ihave never decided upon any «ourso of life, but permit their actions to be shaped and moulded by the circumstances of the hour. Is it any wonder that disasters follow each other? Mor^men aro ruined thrpugh indecision fthm^oqi a wrong decision. Few men will doHborately . lay out and pursue a plan of llffl without any wftlfdefiucd system of war-fare, and consequently ■ spend their best days'iu "aimless pursuits. Indecision is the ban of our existence. 'Ooiild wd look into tho world of spirits we Avould find but few souls in tBo dark region of woe that had, resolved td r6ach that-goal-. • Jfearly all wbo arc thei'e, an/t iiiose;wlio:are hastening itjiore, are in their presont conditions simply bcchuVo they lfevcr decided wither they- woilld go,.and their inde*. cision has beeii.their ruin. neceesary to. say that sacred muMc iii not excliisiyely .performed. :; Air attempt'was m'adft to' ihangiirate ¡these concerts ^'in -Philadelphia -about tw6 years ago.'" It was not successful;: 'In Ban Fancisco and New Orleans ;tho tlioatres are opctv Sunday evenings as during the1 week; . Occasionally in New York city, •perfonnances take place Sunday evening at tho German 1 .^"-1-- j-i."-,.il--- -vr____ ___j Sunday concerta ave given at the cburches, < The services of prominent prima doriuas are secured, the pro-grantmoea are published irj .thp newspapers, and th pro isia regular scale of prices of admisssion. Indeed, in all tho, large cities, well-known opera singers have yearly engagements ■ to sing, on Sunday in the choirs of tho more fasliionable churches, 1" . - e bound'for the west; /AUT1C.LICS '.; '' ....... 1 set harass donk,forks a-:grass sizes: 39 yards of carpet 1 prowrp 1 torner cover.t.I;tesk ,1 set of chair '2 Benches I wood st'ovo ; 2 beds' Svltlf hedding 1 drimii 2 pistles l liood-clock 3 tables 2 chest 1 sink l . big looking, glass I kooking stove 1 wo ode hestl fiddlo coubblo Buckets and the Blgst dog in the State, r ' . . And a good jmauy btlior. Artiples yet that is ioo mxih to mension. ; torms shall bo made kiipwu by' tjio day ofSalo of , . , .:■ .: ■-Propevtvy.. r..',,..;,, . Asoknaecr 1870. y The poor mau's purse may be empty, but ho has as*jxiuoa gold iivthe eunsoVl and aa muoh sllvei^in tho moon, as a, jîiilliopaitot ' ;* .. , j . ,.■ ;-, |;' ,... - .J A case ot" feminine daring is lxlated of a Virginia belle, who rode to the edge. of a i precipice, and defied any niitiiioi.the party with .whom eho was. riding'tp folldw'hor. Not a man ac^. eepted tjie challange; bpt a tantalizing ''ouUv stood on his head in the saddle,.. .ucl. darcc| thoTa'dy to do that, A cruelinotlier in Indiana recently Captured and married her daughter's intended whereat the young lady, , by way oi revenge, set off a hat? dozen bunches of fire cra,ofe?ra the bridal couch, A lady writer "judgea • that tha aoxos are Hearing the same social an,$ politioal placo, from the fact that more space is now occupied in de^ uoribing fiiohibtiB* for men than Wast ffihidgrly davottid to raports 8? fashions for.wotue^, ■"Ar VÍ >! fe'i \ 9 xr.-ífl síty^'t-Jt'1 ",'.. \ P I Oil A JZ^ 1 ïÈÊÊÈStiiàiiàÈm ;