24 Nisan 1873 Tarihli The Toledo chronicle Gazetesi Sayfa 1

24 Nisan 1873 tarihli The Toledo chronicle Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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VII, No. 17i U. iktBBUOM. B. t.HALt, bit. WAEIBX fi.UA OOUNTf BANK, —o— Toledo. Iowa. umrar, IAHTCBB Cerreepoedrtll: Kedntse Brothers, New Twk, aadTlfrdlUtioaalBauk, Chicago. ITB8T NATIONAL BANK TAMA CITY. IDWA 11 Hw, Prw. 0. H. Ciulw. A. HouaAto», Ami. Cukltr. We riU td ill of tdr Coitduiers. Hew .Yerk CArtoipSAient, Chatham Na Usiklfekhk. Ckieage Correependent, lUiafiotunn' fceUeaelBaek. [17 "SSMUVB THB SHADOW, ER& tHB SUBSTANCE FA OK I" 8. MOORfiH is h* prepared to produce HBADOW PHOTOGRAPHS la Ike meet improved atyle of modern art. mm CM I m*i ezamint gamp It* of kit work— SATISFACTION GUARANTEED! 1ALLERT OVER BBOWK'S GBOOERV. TOttiDO. IOWA. [3-ly INSURANCE. WM. H. HARRISON, General Insurance Agent, Toledo, Iowa. Ropreeenta tM CHARTER OAK LIFE INSURANCE CO., OF HARTFORD. AB0STssio.ooo.eoo illlike following reliable Pin Insurance Coapaniee Aaviu, of Mart ford, aueti ((1,000,000 Ileus, of New York, asaeta 6.000,000 Hartford of Hartford, areola 2,750,000 Pkeenix, of Hartferd, assets 1,785,000 8peeial attention will be give* to insuring DWELLINGS, BARNS and CONTENTS against K1RE and LIGHTNING, for a peri, odof One, Three and Five years. and at as ktmfU* at any MI tan pottibfy ffivt. OfflCI—!• Tama Count/ Bank. 9-3 TUB CtmMCTICUT MUTUAL Life Insurance Company. O i 11 in 1846 JTW Atoh MvUeada to Pelley Holder*,^on Preml. kM,^r 1171,47 per osnt. .- C. RICE, AGENT. M* BOCKINOHAM, IOWA. A NEWTHINQ. A New Wagon. .T^ke plaoe to got the boat WAGON or, BUGGY made in Iowa it at tka BRADBROOK WAGON & CARRIAGE Wkerelakepta full eupply of WAGONS and BUG9IE8 on band and everytking in Walter Bradbrook'a lino made to order.— All ordora for repair* er «o a* traction promptly filled. Noae but tk* BEST MATERIAL* f|M aad oaly tke WORKMEN EMPLOYED. All Work Warrantod k to give eatiarkcUon. tf atw Iking about kla Wagma la tk TOTAS$ THIMBU: 6KKINS, zzstmsxsixii.- *|ilk eu*li all olkera. All wanting Wag WWAQOK attd CABEIAQEtAINT INO dene toijuf. KASrafe tiilADBROOK., TOLEDO. IOWA.^ ttANK DEEDS, MORTQA A) OBS, Quit Claims and Juatiee't Blank kt the Caao.NirxE 0®ce, aafc 4, MkS&UUiSA. Toledo, Iowa, BOOKS & STATIONERY, Miscellneous Books, Memorandum Books, School Books Blank Books, Pens, ttlk, Pencils, Mucilage, Ink Stands, Paper Weights, Paper Cutters, Ink Erasers, Pen Racks, Clips, Stationers' Gum, Visiting and Playing Cards, Rulers, Slates, Chalk Crayons, &c., &c. CITY BOOK STORE, Toledo, Iowa, CEDAR RAPIDS MARBLE WORKS! SBAR.LES CFC BAXTEIHI, DEALERS IN FORHflH AID AMERICAH MARBLE, Largest and Best in Linn or any Adjoining County. FIRST BUSINESS HOUSE BELOW IRON BRIDGE ESTABLISHED 867. Cedar Rapids, Iowa. J. W. COE, Agent, Toledo. 3-28 E. P. BALDWIN, fceu'I Agen REMOVED! Is Now Established in tne NEW BRICK BLOCK, And has already filled up with new staple and fancy DEY GOODS, Foreign and Domestic Dress Goods, Ready Made Clothing Carpetings and Oil Cloths, Hosiery, Gloves, Corsets, White Goods, Laces, Shawls, Silk and Cotton Threads, Notions, Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes, Trunks, Wall Paper, Window Paper, Table and Pocket Cutlery, Scissors, Queensware, Lamps. A FULL LINE OF GROCERIES, Including Tea, Coffee, /Sugar, Syrup, Dried Fruit, Adhering strictly to fair, legitimate dealing, and holding out rare inducements, I expect to merit a large trade. H. GALLEY. Toledo, April 10th, 1873. THE MEDICAL EMPORIUM of covmty •wia the place to find-— PURE DRUGS AND MEDICINES Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Glass, Putty, Toilet and Fancy Articles, Perfumery and Toilet Soaps, School Books, and Stationery. In fact, everything usualjjp kept in a first class drug store. CJftll and examine our stock and prices. We are determined not to be undersold by any Drug House in the county. Thankful for past favors, we hope by strict attention to business, to merit a liberal share of patronage in the future. Davis 8 80 Sokto Pocket Booka^ GOLD PENS. Toy Books* Writing Paper of various descriptions, XNITIAI. NOTE, J. O. BAXTER. &c. SPRINGER DEEDS, MORTGAGES &c. AT THIS OFFICE. A CO. TOLEDO, TAMA COUNTY, IOWA, THURSDAY, APRIL 24, 1873. ^he f^aleifo ^hronicU. It published every Thueday morninc by Wiui* Huku. If paid tlrietly i» advmtt the subscription price of the Chkokioib will be $1.75 a year otherwise It wittke $'i.OO, and no aubscripiion will be allojred to rua over two yeara unpaid. Offioe on High Street,! ty Bank. of Tama Coun- Cub Sates of AjTirtislng, 1 Inch, 1 week $ .po 1 Inch, I month 2.00 1 Inoh, 6 months 4.00 1 Inch, 1 year .... 6.10 Column, 1 year 12.80 Column, 1 year 22.40 Column, 1 year 28.80 i Column, 1 year ........... 41.40 Column* 80.00 Legal advertising, at legal rates. For the use of large cuts and wood type an additional charge, varying from 10 to 20 per cent., will be made. Prompt settlements will be expected with all time-advertisers, at the close of each calender quarter. Transient advertise ments must be paid for in advance. TO THE SIXTOIf. A Appeal for Are to the Sextant of tie Old Brick Meotin HMBfr BT A QASPB*. 0 Sextant of the meetinhouae, that sweeps And dusts, or is aupposad too! and makea fires, And lights the gas% and aumtimes leaves a screw loose, In wfch case It amells otrful,—worse than limp-ile And wringa the Bel and toles it when men dyea To the grief of aurvivia pardnera, aid sweeps pathes And for the servasos gats $100 per annum, Wich them that thinks does, let em try it Getin up befoar star light in all wethers and Kiadlin fires when the wether ia aa cold As aero, and like as not grean wood for kindlera 1 would n't be hired to do it for no eom6— But o Sextant! there are 1 kermoddity Wich's more than gold, wich doant ooat nothin, Worth mor than anything exsep the Sole of Mana I I mean power Are,- aexant i mean power Aro 1 0 it ia ao plenty out o dorot, so plenty it it doant No What on alrth to Atw *(tk itself, but niea About seatthrin leave and klowin of men's hatta In ahort it'a jeaffre aa are" out out dores. But o sextant, ia our church ita aoaroo aa piety, Scaroo as bank billa wen agonta bog for miacHuaa Wich sum say is pretty often (taint nothin to me Wat I give aint nothla to nobody) but ae* tant, U abet 500 men, wlmmin, and children, Speshally the latter, up in a tite place, Some has bad broths, none aint 2 swete, Some ia fevery, some la scrofilup, and aome baa bad teath, And aome aint none, and soma aint over clean But every 2 on em breetbs in fc out and out and in, Say 60 times a minlt, or I ailUoa a«4 a half breths an otll1, Now how long will aeburek fkllef are last at that rate, 1 aak you, aay 15 minita, and then wate to bo did Why then they must bretho it all over agin. And the agin, and so en, till eaoh baa took it down At leaat 10 timea, and let it up agin, and wats more, The aame individible doant have the prlve lidge Of bretben hia own are, and no one'a els Eaoh one muet take whatever cornea to him. 0 sextant, doant you no our .lungs ia bel lussea, To bio the fier of life, and keep it from Goin out aai how ean belluasea bio with out wind, And aint wind art 1 i put it to your con chena, Are ia the aame to us as milk to babes, Or water ia toflah, or ptndhmt to elox— Or roots & airba unto an injun Doctor, Or little pile unto an omepath, Or boys to gurls. Aro i| for us to bretho. Wat aigniftea who preeobea if i oan'tbreeth? Wats Pol 7 Wate Pollua to ainnera who are ded? Ded for want of broth? why aextant, when we Dye it ia only co* we cant bretho no mora— thata all. And now, o aextant. let me beg of you 2 let a little are into our church. (Power are ia aertin proper for the pewa.) And do it weak days and Sundays tew It aint muok trouble—only make a hole And the are will eoma in itaelf (Itluvs to come in where it ean get warm And o how it will route the people up Andsperrit the preechor, and atop gape And yawna and Bgglts aa offectooal Aa wind on the dry Boane the Profit telle of. Georgia, which gave 60,000 Demo cralic majority, pays 68 cents and mills per head toward edncatiog her youth while Massaohunetts, which gave about as many majority the other way, gives 120 towards the aame object. Is there anything in that to explaiu the majorities.—Ex *The St. Louia Democrat has a more accilrata idea of Spring, a de scription of which is clothed ia the following lauguage: On the contrary, aheis an ordinarj female^ freokled with March winds, and her hands chapped and sore. Her skirts are bed. ra^gled, and har breath redolent of the young onion aots she has been planting in the garden. She wears an old-fashioned sun-bonnat, and im proves her time digging 'fish worms' tor her littlo brother, setting hens, and helping her mother to make soft aoap in the back yard. Sho culls cow slips to be sure, but then go back to the family dinner-pot, from whiah they ar« plucked ao green. Tlx* GinoinnaU l^mtt ctfta&ffoes spring in the following manner:— Spring, with dainty foot and ankle, steps lightly over the golden lino that parts the seasons. She shivers a little, glancing backward at the snow and ice, and the big black rains then smiles ahead at the soft air full oi filtered gold, tho singing of the birds, tho fragrance of flowers, and new-monn hay. She is in har laugh ing girlhood, and fills her green apron with yellow cowslips and palo anemones, and holds the buttercups under her chin to see if she lovos butter, and pulls the dalny petals with 'Lovesme,' 'Loves me not.' The Dubuquo Times refers to the wonderful charge against President Grant for Gilt taking thilsly: "Have tho American nation sank so low as to sanction such an outrage as that recently perpetrated by Presi dent Grant? Nepotism—or nearer— and gift-taking combined IU one act? We see it stated, upon authority which we are compelled to believe, that Fred Grant presented his father, on his last birthday, with a Holy Bible. Now let the opposition press howl." Brigham Young is to bo relieved of many of the burdens of his home like of saint for many yeara, by Geo. A. Smith, cousin of Jo. Smith. He will continue to oversee the affairs of the Church. Brigham'a death WOUld maKe as luauy ugiy muuna as a small war and for the good of the world it is to be hoped the old man ia not prepared to "hand in his checks." The City Council of Des Moines passed an ordinance prohibiting bar bers from doing any work in their line of business on the Christian Sabbath. The Republican of that city says "By the terms of the ordinance, it seemn that if a man desirea to ahave him self on Sabbath morning he will have to step out of the door to do it. Lecture Room Talk. •HENKT WARD BKICHBa. No one can tell what would be the though^ of the composer who should hear Beethoveu's fifth symphony it it were played through simply in one part, especially if it were played on one instrument and still more es pecially if it were played w!th a great many mistakes. Now, the ioys and benefits of Christian life, as they lie disclosed to ua in the New Testament, are based upon certain suppositions. There are a score, as it were, of parts in it and men play one part, and play it very poorly they play upon a very poor instrument and then they put the question "Why do I not real ize what is said, in the New Testa ment, to spring from such and such things The prime oonditi«na—that sunny, hopeful and cheerful mood, which is the inspiration of divine love the aense of prolongation of lite in im mortality the sense of divine prov idenoo and protection—all these are implied in the ^iew Testament.— When, therefore, we undertake to realize in ourselves certain fruits of the Spirit—righteousness, peace, joy in the Holy Ghost—and wonder why they do not eome forth, it is be cause the grand primary conditions are themselves wanting, out of which it is possible for these things to spring. You cannot realize them where pride is predominant, and where, on the whole, it is the rudder of business, and shapes your general course. You eannot "gather grapes of thorns, nor figs of thistles." You cannot, out of which pride is the predominant quality, reap the fruits of the Spirit, which you are aeeking after. And where love of praise is the predominant element, you can not express from that cluster the cordial and the wine which are de scribed in the Word of God, and which every one longs tor. Take a siugle instance, the living together of Christians—member with member in the same family, or fami ly with family in the neighborhood, and in churoh connections. We are told to "mind not high things to Dot b6 looking at people who are prospered, and who stand well to "condescend to men of low estate to lot the fraternal impulese be just as strong toward those who are low as toward those who are high not to let tne external condition overrule the sense of the personality of those who are around about us. We are told to prefer one another to honor— to have what we all know to be the impulse of generosity. We teach our children—and have not only to teach them but to drill them—to give the largest orange to the little sister, and so on. We teach them, with laborious care, to be generous that is, "to esteem others better than themselves to do more for others than they do for themselves to think more of other's happiness than of their awn. "In honor prefering one another seeking to build others up, rather than ourselves—this is the mr "AWtPP* oBr lord's teacu HJ2. TVIRituvw .uW«.,8i. —a sensibility to tho welfare of oth ther men, to thfiir good, to their ad vancement—out of that one fountain, what wounderful results spring, or mav be made to Then there is another element— that Jof confession. "Confess your faults one to another." There is not a single person who does not know that he is just as subject to fault as the sparks are to fly upward but the probability is that there is not one of us who likes to fulfill this command of Christ and acknowl edge his laults. I do not understand that this means that we are to go around aud mako a business of con fessing our faults, but that in tho ordinary ways of life we are to bo ready, instantly, to own and rectify those faults and infelicities which spring lrorn our disposition. Look, for a moment, at the way in which things work in the household. See how disputes begin. See how each person defends his aide how one makes a charge against tho oth er how it is denied how eaoh forti fies himself how both send out fiery lances of words at each other how the assumption on each side is, "A proper spirit demands that I should not give up and I am not going to confess that I am to blaino in this, that, and the other thing."— The spirit of Scripture is quick, facile, yielding so that if you have brused, if you have pierced, if you have hurt another, there shall be that feeling ot love, that tendency to self-sacrifice, by which instantly you shall recognize your fauliinesa, your blame-WOT thineas, and make repara tion for the injuries which you have How little do men think of this text as referriag to their ordinary lifet They have an impression that faithfulness in Christian life demands that they should Boar highor than Jacob's ladder went that they should compass tho great themes ot the Godhead but let me tell you that you will realize God moro by a perception of these simple precepiial elements of divinity, in their relation to our daily life, than you will by mere meditation. It is by practice of the now man, it is by introducing the new life into all our daily thought and feeling, and conduct, that we come.to know how God feels, what is the divine nature, what are tho di vine motions, if one may so say. The frictions of life, constant interpola tions between one and another—how they wear away the peace, the com fort, which men take in each other. Now, there are two points in respect to this last element—faulti ness. He who assumes that he is not liable to fault knows nothing about himself, There is not a per son who is well attuned. There ia not a person who is not out of tune in spots pretty much all the time. What with temperameut and educa tion, what with the cares and burdens of life, what with temptations and annoyances, almost everybody is off trora his balance moro or less every single day. So that the general recog nition of our personal faultinesa ought to be a part of tho inward conscious ness of every one, every single day. Then, when those who are hurt by us in the family—children by those who are above them or equals by each other, in tho distribution ot the offices ot life and its duties or, friends by frienda, or neighbors by neighbors when men with whom you are brought in contact, and on whom your hand tas fallen heavily, complain ot you, then the true spirit of Christ is jiot arrogance, is not self defense, is not impatienoe, but is a ready acknowledgment, a sweet con fession ot our blameworthiness. Not that we should thiuk that we are to blame when others think that we are but it is worth our while to consider what other people think of us to make it such food tor refla tion as will oftentimes lead us to dis cover faults, infolicitieus ways in our selves, which otherwise we should remain ignorant of. While it is not neeessary that every body else's opinion should guide our opinion, the presumption is that no perseu outside of us will oomplain of or feel a fault in us that baa not aome exist ence, eome root. So that one of the most salatary, though not one of the most pleasant experiences of men, is that examination by which they de teot in themselvea the oause ot that which produces pain or suffering iu those who are around about them. It there were the same gentleness, the same forbearance, the same sweet ness, the same humility in large bod ies thai you sometimes see in littlo Whole No., 320 circles if it could be made to p#*' vade the whole church, what harmCN ny there would be! How per fect the symphony ot Christian hta would be I If all, in the great score* in the church could perform their parts well—-in such a Way as to bring out the multiplicity, and variety and beauty of divine love, aa it is trans fused thiough the human soul—there would bo a music in Christian lUe and in religious bodies which, pre* vented before tho community, would wiu men as no preaohing and no ex* hortation can possibly win them. A Woman Who Has A Mis sion. We state a fact: There is a young woman in Wisconaiu who haa a mis siou. She hasn't been all over the oountry either, talking about spheres and yet, on ow"iui£ sion or BotueUiiii^, vro are not sure what we ought to call it. Othello would call it an occupation, and ao will we. Seriously, it would be most pleal*. ant to give her name to the public but that could do tho public littta good, and might not be agreeable lie' her. She is the daughter of a ml*' chanic in one of tho flourishing. towns ot the State. She has had a good education—eveu better tha& the average of those who fill the teachers position among us, and when' well grown to womauhood she en* tered her father's shop and learned to paint and finish furniture. She ia now a ikillul mechanic, and acting ae the foreman—forewoman rather—ot a furniture factory. This is not all. Whau she began to learn her trade/ helpless youug women in tho neigh borhood flaunted their curls and said it wasn't the thing at all. They wouldn't be caught at it. Now sev» eral ot such, teachers from the schools, young women also who have graduated into the milliner's art, have applied for apprenticeships under her, aud have been deniod tor want oi room. Indeed, such applica tions are three tunes as groat as the demand for them. Nor is thiB all.— The adventure which has made hep on independent mechanic has takin effect iu other portions of the state, and now no less than throe furniture establishments employ women, either in wholo or in part, iu their fiuishing rooms, and find them highly trust worthy aud skiltul. Tho young lady to whom we particularly reter is considered equal to the most readp workmen in any department oi tl* or* the best, and is fully competent to do anything in the line of her trade. Call upon her at her work If you choose, and sho will evince no mock modesty or shame on account ot her busiuess or dress, but will talk freelj aud intelligently, ahow you how thij and that is done, explain the procca of mixing paints,and tell what tho ap: prentico girls learn the easiest and what with most difficulty, all with a degree of intelligence which will strike you as being rare among wo men except on the subject oi* babies aud dress. So we repeat there is a woman with a mission. Sucess to her. Every such adventurer doee something to solve the vexed wotuaq question by opening a new field in which women ruay earn a livelihood independent of tho labor of others.— One woman is already mada inde pendent in this new employment^ subject only to the one contingency of all honest workmen, health.— Mil wake* Sentinel, Iowa Came Laws* The game laws ot Iowa have been altered so as to read as follows. The law goes iuto force—like the rest of tho new code—on tho first Septem ber. TIIK I'RESKHVATION or FISH. Chapter 54 ot the laws of the 14t|i General Assembly. Section 1 Th* it shall be unlawful tor any persoli to take any fish in any waters in the State of Iowa, except what is con|» monly known as bayous, with ai^r net Beine, wire basket, trap, or any other device whatsoever, except hook and line, snare or spear. Section 2. Any person violating any ot the provisions of this acl shall forfeit and pay a fine of five dollara for each fish taken in violation oi this act. TD PRESERVATION OF 0AHE* Chapter 113, Section 1. That ft shall be unlawful for any person ex cept on his own premises and for bu own exclusive use, to kill, or ensnarfc or trap any wild deer, elk, or fawo, prairie hen or chiokeu, between the first day ot January aud tho 15tb day of August, iu eaoh and every year: any woodcook between the first days of January and July ia each year: any quail, rufHed grouse or pheasant between the 15th day of December and the 14tb day of Sep tember or any wild turkey belweea the 1st ot February and the 1st |bf September. Provided, except on hie own premises, it shall. be uulawQil for any peraon to net, ensnare or trap any of the said game: Provided far ther, that, except on hia own prem ises, it shall be unlawful for any pe son to Blioot, kill, net, ensnare or en trap any quail at any time ot the year. It shall bo lawful to shoot quail upon tho premises ot another with the consent ot the owner there of, between the i2th of Sepremfapf sod the loth of December. t:-r

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