The Albany register. (Albany, Or.) 1868-18??, March 26, 1880, Image 4

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.-.',',.'.';. S8TJEI. ETIET FRIDAY,
.J THE REQIBTEK BUILDING,
:r " ' Corner .Ferry and Fint Street.
I ' -'1bUi VAHCLEVE ... PROPRIETOR.
- terms ik
ADVANCE.
m oopy,one year
Oa copy, six mouths
a Ingle copies I,
$2 50
J 50
..Ten cents.
. AgrenM tor the Itejclstcr.
The fotlowlnst named irentlemen are nut hcn--
wexl to receive and receipt for subscriptions
- o the Rxqistek in the localities mentioned :
. Messrs. Kirfe & Hume Brownsville.
Robert Glass Crawfonlsville.
, j Seth Hnyes.. ........ Hiley.
' O. P,. Tompkins Harrlsburg
'"FRIDAY.."
...MARCH 23. ISSO
'" Tbo Teacher Work.
CANTONVILLE. Or., Mar. 11, 1SS0.
i fS , 'When we look around us and behold the
mount of vice existing, the Innumerable
places of sin which are constantly enticing
J, w .the young from the path ot rii:t. we are
,,-forced to say in our minds, -O. what a
jrork there is for the teach .t to perform
in order to prepare hU pupils to be able to
resist their Influences !"
" The Importance of moral training in the
1 school-room cannot be over estimated.
from the fact' that in youth are impressions
l.' Boade which will follow through life.
. whether they be good or evil.
' " If the evil overcome what good may have
" been Implanted, a bad man is the almost
" Inevitable result, and he U another of the
".Innumerable host ot snares which are set
'"" Inconstant readiness to entrap gome uu
' guarded youth who may chance to wander
" "Within Its seductive influences.
Moral strength is gained, if acquired at
'.v U.in youth. There is a period in the life
Ot man at, which he becomes a moral nxt
ore, and reasoning accordingly, we find it
highly important that every legitimate
effort be made to indelibly print in the
rf ,7 hearts of the young the principles of moml
a .. Ity preparatory to this period in life, so
, .. that they may be able to resist the tempta
" " tions which are so powerful 'for evil.
! The wisest man that ever lived uttered
these words, "Train up a child in the way
be should go and when he is old he i!I
not depart from it," thus implying a fixed
ness in character. We do not mean to say
" ,' that a man who has been a reckless boy is
w , " unquestionably destined to a life of wicked
'. ' oess and shame. He may be reclaimed
" , through the power of the Ruler of the uni
verse. Sometimes parents are led to won
y 4er why It i3 that their boy is so careless,
I so. Indifferent in regard to the principles
of morality; they teei that they have ex
"'" erted every euergy to properly train him,
but ail seeias vain. If they are believers
t. ta the Word ot God the' sentences quoted
ftom Prov. 23-6, comes up in their mind
. And Uey begin to reflect to see wherein
' . ,they have failed, but when tlie true cause
At hi way warduess presents itself, tliey
exclaim, 0, had outside influences not
Interposed our boy would have been
" saved It Is ikjI necessary to say that these
influences eiisl ou ihe streets of our fwus
.where boys -congregate for their general
Amusement, in gambling hou-es, ssiloons.
, and all these dens of vice, for it is general
ly known.. It seems to be impossible, nu
l .. tier many -circumstances, for the parents
lone te-aacceed in sufficiently impressing
Upon their children the 'importance ot true
morality. They can control the acta of
Sheir children to agreat extent while pres
' nt with them.but -hen their children are
" '' at school or elsewhere they cannot. If pa-
' cents fil to succeed in their efforts against
the surrounding allurements ot vice, who
should assist them? Since the teacher is
f " ' next to the mother in forming the charao-
ter of those little ones who are under his
almost daily care for months and some-
' " times years, he is the one who should cer
r tainly assist in their moral preparation for
future nsefulness in life. But when we
. come to that thought, most grievous, that
there are parents who set no example
. worthy of imitation, who make but little
' '' If any attempt at moral training, we are
forced to say, fur children under such in
flnences, there is no hope save 'in the
" Indefatigable labors of the kind and no-
ble teacher. O, what moral responsibil
c, itles rest upon the teacher. If it be beUei
that parents be christians in order to
.f. fropevly train their children, then it is
. - better that the teachers be cltristhi us in
order to be better prepared to till their
high and noble calling. Can it be that
there U a teacher anywhere, who is so
Ignorant as to say that his pupils have not
tendency to follow him, to a more or less
extent, as an example? If so, then he is
. certainly to be pitied.
Knowing that the teacher is looked to
as an example, how important, then, that
"".'' be be a man' of high moralculture and
. humane principles. Ah well do I remem
f' ' " bcr the lessons of morality whi-jh I receiv
ed from some of, my boyhood teachers.
lessons which have followed me closely
and many times while reflecting on them
the thought has came up in my m.nd may
j, (iHQt I give lessons of a similar character to
... -By pupils, and thus be sowing good steu
r -Upon good ground which shall yield much
j fruit? We see that moral training in the
, .;i!-echoolroaui,isn Important essential, that
-, v- there Is a great w,ork lor tle teacher to ;jer-
torn. Wlien we remember that Ue teaclier
- is looked to as a pattern, we should j-t fleet
' for a moment and Say to ourselves are
K my everyday acts buch as to proe that I
sbi of good moral character ? am I atidict
d to any. bad habit? do I use profane
language? - do I treqoeut Siiloous ami
, gambling houses ?' am I one ot those who
partake of . the intoxicating dowi r lei
. vs seriously astc oupeives inese quesiiuuy.
mad If there Is anytldog of an evil nature
gnawing atour vitals, let us be men and
" resolve to lead a new lire, that of the true,
.- 'scUe Instructor of - the tender youths ot
enr country. fl
"We need not expect an Increase of mor
ality Jn our .Stste and imtlon unless there
1 a an Increase, of. moral training, among
'.v'Lir-;; JneeJJ not expect", better
U until tbere is an Increase of the mor-
als ot our country ; we need not expect
the enforcement ot all the laws we now
have until " the moral condition of our
nation has grown to a higher pitch ; and
this degree ot morality will never be
attained unless the young are properly
reared. Then as coworkers with parents
let ih not forget our high duty, but ever
labor to our utmost to build up society,
both morally mid intellectually.
B. A. Cathey.
The Kherman Isiaoaaiida.
The Cincinnati IZnquirer. gives the
following account of the disposition ot
the famous necklace presented to Gen
eral Sherman's eldest daughter on the
occasion of lier marriage to Lieutenant
Fitch : When it was received in this
country the duties demanded amounted i 8
to 2", 000, ao the lowest estimate of its
value was $200,000. The Lieutenant
was unable to pay this sum, and an act
was passed admitting the necklace free
of duty. Lieutenant Fitch then found
that the taxes in St. Louis would take
tlie whole ot his income, and he once
more found the necklace an elephant on
his hands. General Sherman then re"
turned the necklace, with thanks, to
the donor. In rpply, the Khedive aid
that it was not his desire that the dia
monds should be given to any member
of his family, but as he had four daugh
ters he desired that the diamonds should
lie mounted in sets and divided equally
among them. These daughters are
Mrs. Fitch, nee yinnie Sherman, Ella
Sherman, Lizzie Sherman and Rachel
Sherman. The necklace' was then re
turned to the Sherman family and
mounted in four magnificent pendants,
four pairs of pp'endid solitaire earrings
and eight ring" These tour lad ies are
now the happy possessors ot four com
plete Knits of dsamonds, the value of
each suit being at least $75,000. This
makes each of them rich in her own
right, through the generosity ot Egypt's
ruler."
Waste of Wealth.
The report of Iviiia'sattempt to nego
tiate a new loan, and the undoubted tact
of her paper rouble being now worth
otily 50 cents instead of 75, suggests
some curious ideas in connection witli
the magnificent church now being com
pleted in Moscow, with a thick plating
of gold on Hp dome and cross. This
taiion of gil ling church towers is uni
versal in Russia, and it has been calcu
lated that enough gold is thus lying
i.lle to pay off the national debt. The
Isaac Cathedral, in St. Petersburg, has
a plating of gold three-quarters of an
inch thick over the whole of a dome as
large as that of St. Paul's in LmtJon.
The Church of Our Lady ot Kazin has
a massive altar furniture ot solid silver.
During the great fire of Moscow in
1812 the molten gold and silver were
seen flowing like water from 'the burn,
ing cliurcHes, and the new addition to
them, which is about to be consecrated,
represents an outlay of full', $15,000,
000. The late King of Italy, a practi
cal man in his way, defied the anathe
mas ot the Vatican, aud melted down
to feed Ins people the tons ot silver
Faints and archbishops that crowded
his churches. When will Russia be
ready to do the same?
Bibulous Iadlea.
A curious habit ot English ladies at
the theater is noted by , a French con
temporary. The fair English women,
k ays tho Gallic writer, generally
wear a large qold crops at the throat,
and this cross is hollow and is filled with
some "precious cordial," sherry, Made
ira or brandy. ''Thus fitted, this re
ligious cymbol assumes an unexpected
utilitarian aspect, aud plays a serious
role in the existence ot the ladies ot
generous instincts oleomfort and allows
them to take without scandal before
everybody at a ball or the theater one
of those tonics which it is said the
people of the -; North need to excite,
awaken, ' and stimulate their nerves.
This custom can be observed nightly at
the- ira, where a charming young
English lady is iu the habit ot pressing
to her lips at the most pathetic passages
an enormous gold cross."
. T
-Woman is gradually wringing from
the lorda ot creation a long-delayed
recognition. Step by step she is agitat
ing 'her way. She ha just won a fiesh
triumph in France. There is a Mustard
Congress in session at Paris, aud a nu.
merous committee has been empowered
to decide upon the relative merits of
the mustards of all nations. A ( distin
guished authority asserts that womau
has a keener perception of taste than
man has, and one-halt of this committee
has accordingly been composed ot
women. The world, and especially
mustard manufacturers,' will await the
res'ult with anxiety. '
We suspect that the joys of heaven
will be often embittered by the thought
of bow much more pleasure could have
been got out of the w.lf if proper at
tention 'had .been paitl to life .white it
lasted, and less time - wasted ia aulieU
pation ot tbe after-world.
. . : I A Slnxlnf Hen.
Glen Cove goes to the front with the
"boss hen," not a mere ordiusry ecg
laying hen, but a 'ringing hen, -a lien
that sings "Hold the Fort" with all
the unction of a Widow Van Cott at
camp meeting. This biped is the pet
of a young lady of this village. She
has taught the hen to.aecompany her as
she sings the hymn, and the pullet does
it with a vim, a gravity and propriety
really creditable to poultry nature. She
has only to start the melody and the
pullet joins in and sings along with her
to the ; end, following the scale and
minding the rests in a way that would
delight the most exacting choirmaster;
and what is more aud to the hen'i cred
it, she doesn't giggle during the rehear
sal, nor fliit, nor eat peanuts or candy,
nor munch chewing gum, nor get in a
huff, nor manifest any other of the
usual and soul-harrowing eccentricities
of musical genius. As a matter of gen
ius Glen Cove's singing hen is as much
superior to the boasted egg-laying hens
as the luster of Aide-baran is to the glit
ter of a pinhead in the phiafoTes of
beauty dancing at charity balls.
Connecticut had several costly mur
der trials lately, the most expensive
being the Ilayden case, iu which a
clergyman was charged with the
murder of Mary Staunard, one ot his
parishioners. The case ran for over
two months at two seperate timesj the
prosecution employed eigl.teeu experts
to detect arsenic T in the dead girl's
stomach and to trace blood corpuscles"
on the clergyman's garments and carving-knife.
To experts and witnesses $30,
000 was paid. The Court stenographer,
who transcribed a million and a halt
words, received the neat sum ot j $605.
Andnow'Mr. Ilayden is out of jail,
lecturing ou the fallacies ot circumstan
tial evidence.
.
A telegram states that the iron-clad
Huascar has again been in action, this
lime in behalf of Chile, and that its
commander was killed. The policy of
having a stipulated place on a war
vessel for the commander, sucli place
being perfectly well known to the en
emy, may well be doubled. Thus far
every commander and temporary com
mander of the Iluascar has been killed
in the little deathtrap called a 'turret,
which has been provided for the honor
able v:c"-ims. !
John G. Whitlier says that starva
tion cannot he argned with. No; it is
generally bet-t to agree with a fellow
who is starving; admit that he needs
food badly and recommend him to try
lext door. That, at all events, ap
pears to lie the pulicy pursued toward
Ireland by the British Government.
m ';
Scraps.
Real truths are often hard to real
lies. !,;
A good many people pretend to be
not what they will be trumped up to
be at the last day.
Some one who has suffered from in
digestion says mince pie is meat for re
pentance. :
If we could see others as we see our
selves, there would be more good-look
ing people in the world.
No' matter how circumspect a teacher
may be, the unthankful boy will always
think she sets him some terrible barl
examples. i
The English people should look sharp
about helping 1 1 eland to seed potatoes.
They may only be helping them to see
seed. !
A ship left New York the other day
laden with eight hundred gallons of
rum and one missionary. Why so much
missionary ? j
Veteran joker reading proof at the
next table "I wrote Brown and it is
set up Black. The compositor must be
color blind." -!-..;-'
A Sacramento paper speaks ot a Sen
ator" wiih a half-jaunty air about him."
Many ot them do have a sort of demi-
johnty aw about them. j
A beautiful girl, up town, received a
fragrant bouquet from one ot her many
admirers. "How love'y!" exclaimed
the ecstatic fair one ; "it fumigates tbe
entire domicile."
The man who boasts upon always
saying what he thinks acts from a com
mendable impulse. A thought in his
mind is like an oasis in a desert. It is
a rare experience to him, and in his uv
selfishness he would have others enjoy
it with him. h
The brook, you know, flows on for
ever. Sometimes it seems as if a law
suit was trying to seo a brook and go
it one better. . j.
It was William McGinness,1 and not
Samuel J. Tilden, who married Miss
Fanny Rauck. We congratulate them
both yes, all three of 'em. L
An exchange says Ihat Miss Kellogg
will Dever marry unless she - loses her
voice, and she is right. It is! an im
mense pity ttat her noble-example is
not more generally followed.
"My dart," cried Death "I cannot find
So now I'm quite 'at sea."
Quoth Dr. Bolus: "Never mind
There, take thia recipe."
Ambition is agreat thing. It makes
some men millionaires and it makes
some men wrestlers in the hosiery de
partment of a couutry dry goods store.
Joseph Cook once remarked tbat
"the aggregation of bioplaslic germs
evidences an irresistible teudency to cor
relate the molecules in inverse ratio to
the capillary process of differentiation."
A Vincennes policeman accidentally
shot a boy on his first night out, shot
a man next day in showing how it hap
pened, and that night fell off a bridge
and was killed.
Did you ever consider the despotism
of kissing? The men kiss the women
without caring whether it is agreeable
or otherwise, and the women kiss the
defenseless babies remorselessly.
- Lives of grocery men remind us,
They can make their starch halt lime,
And with sugar wholly blind us,
Putting sand in a!) the lime.
Someone having accused Chicago
girls of being flat-tooted, ore ot their
big brothers cxc'aimeJ; "D'yer call it
a flat foot that'll allow of a wheelbar
row's being pushed under the arch ot
it?"
One of tho editors of the Buffalo Ex
press is a church trustee, and he says:
"Ninety per cent of the coins contribut
ed to benevolent purposes through tbe
church contribnti'in-bux are mutilated
in some way, and would not be accept
ed at the postoflice.
NOT VAXtt to send
or our rnce List tot
880. Fkbb to any
idress upon sp
I (cation. OontJtlna
descriptions of ererjr
thlnir required for'
. . personal or family use.
with oTer 1.300 Illustrations. - We sell all
roods at wholesale prices in quantities to suit
the purchaser. The only Institution In America
Who mnke this rhlr special business. Address-
. 41& Wabasa Are., Chicago, lib
, j'T
RHEUMATISM.
EKNSOH'S CAPCINE POROUS PLASTER
Boothcs, relieves almost at once and cares where
other piasters fail even to relieve. It contains
greater & more powerful pain relieving, strength
ening and curative properties than the common
porous plaster, and is far superior to liniments
and the so-called electrical appliances. It ia
epecially recommended for the above ailments,
also fur Bplaal and Kidney Complaints,
Pleurisy. Sciatica nnd all lorn! Arhernnd
Pains. When suneriug you will do well to take
even a little pains to procure this article. Do
not allow any other plaster to be snbstitnted for
it. Sold hy ail Pruegiata. Siabury & John SOX.
SI Piatt Btreet, Kew York, Proprietors.
Db. Saxfokds Lives I-naoKATOK
Vegetable.
It never sv.
It is ' -1
Debilitates It is
CT'6rM
lf
nt
Liver
InvisoratorS
has been used5
J in my practices
and by the public.J
inr Tnre llion vnw t0
witli nmrpc!eil(rit.f1 TPanlta m
SEND FOR CIRCULAR!!
S'S Tt Wt SAfiFORD, MtDf NEWTroaSiiy
AST DsroetrT WILL TBLL TOV ITS BErFTA'TIV.X. J
King of the Blood
Cures all Scrofulous affections and disorders rssult
ing from Impurity of the blood. It is needless to
specify all, as the ttulferer can usually pereeire their
eause ; but Halt llh'um, t'implet. Ulcere, Tumort,
Goitre, Swellings, &c, ars the most common, as
well as many stfactions ol the Heart, litad, Liver
and Stomach.
SCROFULA.
Wonderful Cure of Blindness. ' -
B. Bansom, Sox A Co. : For the benefit of all
troubled with Scrofula or Impure Blood in their
systems, I hereby recommend Kin; of the Blood.
I have been troubled with Scrofula for the oast ten
aSSnd & STSS,t"L" TwUsSS
to try King of the Blood, which has proved a great
blessing to me, as it has completely cured me, and
I cheerfully recommend it to all troubled as 1 have
Dean. xours truly, .
lias. S. WSaxBXKLow, Sardinia, N. T.
will be paid to any Public Hospital to bar mutu
ally agreed upon, for every certificate of this meds
au published by ua which is not genuine. ,
Its IngredientSe
To show our faith ia the safety and excellence of
the K. B., upun proper personal application, vhes
satisfied that no imposition is intended, we wilt
give the names of all ita ingredients, by affidavit.
The above otters were never mnde before by tae pro
prietor of any other Family Medicine in the workl
Many testimonials. further information, and
full direction for using will be found . in the- nam
phiet "Treatise on Cieaases of the Blood," is
-iiuinw:ii wnuo hdoiunu. rrm ai per oevtteeon
muuzk i ounces, urvww noses. Hniei ttw Ann.
iUoM,co t;o., Prop'rs; 3ualoN.S.
1 1 fin 1 1 ?:
v VggN.NtQ
-1
mm
,-is a Standard Fa:nily Remedy for 5
jdisessosof tho Liver, Stomach
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? .e CV . .ja1.. mSL
mm
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w - r .
NOW IS THE TIME TO
Subscribe
ErERY MERCHANT,
LAWYER,
In Isinn county ong:bt t hare the TtEEKLT SXEGIS
TER. The most cntcrprU a- d in tact
THE
HE
t.fe nOSS
'OSS
The WEEKLY REGISTER lathe first paper In the
county in ability, and the freshness and
reliability of its news.
TRENCHANT EDITORIALS,
SPICY LOCALS, '
' 1SARLT RCTHNISCfiiVCCS,
' &
Prices Reduced to suit the Hard Times,
ONLY $1 50
il ssteadilsr IncrcaninQ Circulation.
THE BEST ADVERTISINGr MEDIUM IN
THE CENTRAL VALLEY.
T&em?12K17r BGGISTEB
sut cmmanleatlns to ,
for the
FARMER
& MECHANIC
" I OURNALi
" OOURNAL
RELIABLE MARKET REPORTS,
PER YEAR.
applies tbe wnti t all. Address
it f i i 3
5
HELMBOLD'S
COMPOUND
PRARItlACElJTlcAL
, ' f . '
: . i x :- - -- i j y:
r I r- U
A J3poio Eesiedy for all
OF THK
For Debility, Loss of Memory, fndlsp0
sitlon to Exertion or Business, Shortness
Ot Breath, Troubled with TheughU of Dis
ease, Dimness ot Vision, Pain in tbe Back,
Chest; and Head, Hush of Blood to tbe
Bead, Pale Countenance and Dry Skin.
If these symptoms are allowed to go on.
wry frequently Epileptic Kits and Con
sumption follow. When the constitntioN
becomes affected, it requires the aid of an
ItiTijroratina: medicine to strenetnen aud
tone up the system; which .
10 IJI ETKRY CASE
IELr.1BOLD'S BUCHU
Is Unequaled
By any remedy known. It is prescribed
by tbe most eminent physiciaus all over
the world, in
Rheumatism,
perinaiorrnoea,A.
nenralg:ia, w -
XVervousness,
D.vspepsia.
Indigestion,
. . . .Constipation,
Aches & Pains.
General Debility,
Bivianey isiseases,
Ii ver Complaint,
Wervous Debility,
Epilepsy, ,
Head Troubles,
Paralysis.
General ill health.
Spinal Diseases,
sciatica,-
-;Deatness-5 CT
Lumbago,
Catarrh,
Nervous Complaints-,
Female Complaints, &c
Hendache, Pain in the Shoulder .Cough,
Dizziness, Sour Stomach;' truptions, Bad
Taste in the Month,' Palpitation of tk
Heart, Pain in the region of the Kidneys.
and a tlionsamr other imiufiil syuiptonia.
are the offsprings ot Dyspepsia.
DELXIROLD'S DUCQD
Invlforatea the Stoniacls.
And stimulates the torpid Liver, Bowels-
and K.idneytr'so-bealthy action, In cleans
ing tbe blood of all impurities, and Impart
ing new life and vigor to tbe whole syte
A single trial will .be quite sufficient ts
convince the most hesitating of ita vaiasbl
remedial qualities.
4 ? -
PRICE, $1 PER E0TTLS,
Or Sis Settles tst C3.
DeHTered1 to act address free trom obcr
ration.
"Patients"' may consoltby le. rVoelw
Ing the same attention as by calling;'
tompctent Physicians attend to rarres.
pondenU. j All letters should b uddretssda
to -
s
6e that tio xrlvata" ti.;.'.. ,
, . 4 Ctuis ism I-C3SL t-L'JLi.