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The St. Cloud journal. (St. Cloud, Minn.) 1866-1876, May 18, 1876, Image 1

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85033526/1876-05-18/ed-1/seq-1/

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$M.£lond
FabUsked Bury ii ii ii
AT ST. CLOUD. MINNESOTA.
oaee--C«raer of Waaaington A I
ii
EDITOR AHD PBOPSIKTOB.
St'HSCBlPTIOH»
TWO DALLAM. NIMH
Aa Kxtni CODT win aeiat MUTtal
of eluh «f Flf* SubSfiriaen.
A O A
I
100
1 75
190
Sw
Saaara.
I N
17*
I
4 7*
7 00
9 00
1138
MM
SW
St
4 80
98.

11
14 OS
a
I
4
tool.
4 79
00
7 80
H0O
N N If
ss«
N

88053.1
MOO
llttM-
a a*
SIN
tow
1 0 0 4
mm.
•quam** each MMeaneotrneerUon.
A Speelal placeand double column advertlea
no faeerted at retee agreed upon.
a. Teaily advertlaen to pay quarterly.
7. Strangeri moat pay la advance, or gire
SeMery renuencee.
I W W I
sEop
1
t, Attorney* urdvilng tn legal idfWtlmN4li an
regarded aecouuuMi for the eoat of Ik*
a tpccUl agreement to charge the
MHO to another party. Payment la all caeoato
ke made la advance or upon delivery of the aSMa
S. Ixtaal Nottcea, 18 cento per Una to tranaient
and 10 .enu per Uo.»o regular edTerti»e»v .... .,.
4. Notice of death [timple announcement]
eaata obituary noUcos,S cento per Una marring*
'1 cento.
O I N I N
Vf afl Uada. plain or colored, executed on laott
notice,Inthe ben etyle, and at St.Paul artamrrr
Printing done in German and Norwegian, at weu at
ia KagUea, ami warranted to give mtlefactloa.
L. W. COLLINS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
8T. CLOUD. MINNESOTA.
C#ee on -Second Floor of Beff$ Mock.
8 E A E
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
ST. ClOUb, MINN.
Ogf in ScUonek't Block
BANK OF ST. CLOW.
CSTABUBHBO 1867.
GENERAL
BANKING.
Jas. A. BXXJ^ J. O. SMITH,
Avenne, two Doors
of Pottoffice*.
mwBmm mm&r.
"Bt.. 'cjttutv maaiapTA.
a S
a axaa smSuyu -"~7""
jii.
:*Mi'i :... '. ^WttL»iw J.^vui suaC_
BIBIM BDOK aTjanfllALUUM.
A A
O W a S
S A MINN.
W.F.
A a a of
FUBS,-.,-^ •'-•HBWBnVi
BOBE8, W60iV
SKINS,
«*..- Ac,, "•m,*
Wholaaakvdaalw
N a S TriifM.
AgentJbr
HAZZABD POWDER CO
Mm. Jacaiaam It, g«. raw],
RAYMOND &
MannBictnrers of
SASH,JM^i^S
9
CASINOS, STOEE FBONTS, BRACK
ETS, SCROLL WORK,
Window and Boor Frames,
inside Bllads, Architraves. Ac
Planhio, Nttrtlno, Re-Saw
lag and Scroll Sawiftf
Dofie to Order.
S A I A I I
Balusters 4 Newell Posts.
made to order.
N
All kinds of
11
AMD
Including Monse Brackets, sawed to any
giren rake.
0RirAME5TAL TEBGE BOARDS,
of any pattern, Plain and OrtuunetrtalStiar
Brackeu.
IkallkliSV
lr*m Wails, Ohns,
Agricultural Imp!
Miittwapothi Plows.
03
St. GerauulaBtreat, S Camo} If inn.
sHr.
O O
Mawothcturer of Ti inlijl
rTAS*Tf
jfc-jnt- jgaamna lei wllh TV•• .a••*-"---
T.S!
WH
IT
toaa-fjanoiM a
A FAMILY BUGGY or'a LIGHT
parehaainf
LIG^
AGON I woaM
fr particular attao-
tkai an aiaSiaf in that lina tor the
apring trada, and auparior to anfthlof
heretorbmmadainSt. Cloud.
NEAT.
I
a
WUBTB KAJCK.
•T.CLOUD
v*-y*»
fi
CHEAP
AND DURABLE.
AM FULLY WARRANTED.
From thej itbdndabt conimendation oar
work baa rtccired in th« past, well
from Uwear*and labor ezpandad upon it
wt art eonfidant of ito giving
ENTIRE BATIBPACTIOII.
REAL ESTATE AGENC
OF
tStlli liluu J-Oa U*-i
oiHhJcWtWood.
i•• -LJLi-iiKji-i-x.'.\ urlifc-.y!: .:
MY CLOUlr, InXBe
Jrefutanaty wiOi fodt
rhanaad for maaaLland
-i W»*"|a»nwaBnjeBw«*' awjwa ganmnnBwaM^emaaManm fc
No". 64. Lota4, 6 and«, an Moc.k. 40)i. fiti
Clood CSty, Good wall «nd aasaJI
baraon truniaai. Goad loeatkni
Will bo arid »aayohaap, and on
termw to toit pwob»w.
No. 56. -I dwelling hooae in lower-town
opposite the'•*Normal School.
Good bam, well, etc Will be
•old Terj cheap and on easy terma.
No. 57. Two-atory boose, containing IS
roome. 2 lota, on which are fine
froit and abode trees, good well,
cistern and bam. Very desirable
neighborhood. Must bt told.
fc^amaJ5a«rfinBB
a nice little
and on easy terms.
No. 113. For sale, uienim three miles be*
known ais tW^Bnrns Fani,N eoa
tainmg fOO atMi with good build
ings and ImproToments. This
lag
115. A riodl^rnv pfjov acres, on
tBmiMdow, 60
Mm.wmm
iiahnTfi^of
ItlvllJiiri iiy
A E S
STORE FRONTS,
SCROLLirOTtKi
BranWS:
PVMP TUBlNO, *t
•ItdrCrUTSlDE^rErabSi
LOS iii/'g OilinJ .\JfcJ uiiOX-J
CORNICi STORE DOOB8,
•Mia t-i'J* odiMW
&GLAZBDBA8H.
iaator
*i& rvAV1!
7^'
'•'. r.
tJuxltd mma9 mwaamw^aJlea
SMWa^eaems) warna* a#TWmjWjw.aa»ajayp]
Qtofr.Mkipped in toft oonduuk.
OgannW Asrt FAOTOBT LOWXB Toww,
Vl7n8v-tf St, Cloud, Mian
uPwass) oaaf jLast*
i/^ssis
to
AW^rdert by MkH fromirlry Filled.
A LttMfAh DlSCOTfJrT TO PSALXBM.
on jWaoWngton avet
Mannheim^ ft ftaSer,
O I A O S O E
W
99.
^aaSmmwanfl JBBsW^& a a gaenam^Lere
«^"?as» OVffw* «fWsf grraasf.
BOOK :JUIHB!
Haw. St and ft* East Third Street,
W a a & W TraJa to oW
large and well-selected BUnk of
Ibreiynand DmHslw8UduMery,Blahk,
School and Mitcelfanpout
•8PK1WO TRADBT
Reliance Werfel,
MILWAUKEE, WIS.
I:
if
f: •/. f?f
1 .'•
Edward P. Allis & Co.
•101 JBiiilders,
AND
Maaontctarerii oTSupertbi
STE.
French Burr Mill Stones,
CAST IRON WATER AND GAS
PIPE!
•MT'Everythinc in one lino. made and
jt30 pages, aeafcftoaooapphcatw..
MERRELt RYDER,
DaaJar la and maoan^nrarof
LADffiS1 FURS,
E N E E N S
lQ\jl I ii».\ &\jtx ii ivwi -i ^.-
O-OOIDS^
BUFFALO
a FANC3Y
W
Jnekaon Street,
ST.-PAUL, MINN
ESTABLISHED IN 1856.
OITT
DRUG STORE.
& MABLATT
Dealer in
firugt. Medicines, Chemicals
FANCY A ND TOILET
i.RTIOLBS,
\, SPONGES,
Brnslies, Ferftunery 9co,,
Xsressas or Coat
AND LAMPS.
Fbyriclans* prescriptions carerauy com
ptaonded, and orders answered with care
and dispatch.
\of taTi«rtgWSt
S.M^Bi,A^T.
Waahinrtoo Arenae. St. Cloud
BARNARD & COPE,
Manufacturers of alt kinds of
fhjtaeUl attention given to.
CHTJBCV LODGE A BALL
Iture made to order1, oh abort notice
stJlntt»
le sentooar^icatioo. All good,
sAtna dawoMor wHain tho city
TLB.OFWARGE,
iAa wan«a£actore all our goods wo
Onarantoo SAtJafacUon.
SjsHifaw
rasr*^ prfoe paid Ibr Dry
Factory dtb street Ejist, Side, arerooms
6 Centre Block.
S E E S O E S
Marrafiacturers of
Farler, ChaniVr andOMee
**IJfiNIttrE^
The Woven Wire, Hair, MOM, and other
Mattreaaea, and Feathers.
Bonly dowajjron) OTtrhaai,
Prop the bell-notee one by oas.
HaytoAenef eaoaigtato dnad
Take the world la ears and keeping.
mrr
"Settha.waii
1 Wrani''
Intkeit]
lot tha ahlnlng Preeencee,
BHngingfragranceon their wing.,
Stand about ourhani to bins.
Fright away all erll things.
\ru
Float o'orloneMme wood* and moon!
Flpai aj^ajjffifyum hoary!
and atom and tin,
•lory,
Guide taa met and wandering in."
Now the laat red ray gone
Now the twilight.ihadow. We
"Angela, barken I Night to nigh I
take us to thy guardianahip."
•M
POOR MARY AN*t.
~&mi&^}^-&^
Jt With but litll
reoources,
would have gone
from the mere
aoguiah, had it
of her husband and constant
weaayto
Aoj^r#ff!|SrJ?l'
W$ tW&^jM: nPWi Tatt are
tiiwx numbers to whom no other re*
ligioua axpretoion jippeals! The
stress of life droTe Mary Ann to her
ja»yen, and though s^eeunted them
^eadl^MMlJij! to
saints and martyrs, jet they lifted
her ignorant and wretched soul out
of and above itself into that "ampler
ether and diviner air" where the
dead rest and the wicked cense from
troubling. She rested herself in
piteous weakness against strength
that had, suffered and overcome.
WEo shall say^that the pitiful Fathr
er who onoe ported with Hfe
Son diet not minister to her weakness,
with divinest sympathy, even through
her mistakes, and help the poor soul
that in her own sorrow never forgot
to pray with all forgiveness for the
dead father who had been so hard to
her?
for hopeless sabjects, and then sneer
«t prayer for those who still live in
love and loving, in sacred remem
brance, in hopeful faith. So Mary
Ann told her heads hourly, dreamed,
wa%ed, wept, and dreamed again,' all
through the long, weary voyage,
growing thinner and paler all the
time. The full red lips settled now
into a sad proud curve, while her
eyes deepened into a darkand fathom
less sorrow Oat made the heart ache1
to behold.
But at last land arew rear, and,
after vexing delays, Mary Ann and
her box were set ashore, andshe made
her way to her old lodgings, in order,
with keen feminine instinct, to freshen
her dress and make herself tidy be
fore she went to Dan. But aha did
hot go to him. The old wOsnan
who kept the house met her at the
door with wringing hands and vocif
erous lamentation.
"Oh, ia yerself I see, alanna?
Oh, murther, morther ov aU the
black days, an' me till itt Oh, ye
poor crature, is it to the hospittle
ye'vebeenf*
The parched lips shaped a hoarse,
half-uttered "No."
"Small blame to ye, thin an' it's
no use if ye wor, for it's two week
sin'I seen in the paper wid ma own
eyes, an' you on say at the toime, an'
his name, Christi'n name an* all, out
as bould as maybe in it an' he bur
ied without the rights, I belave.at all
an' not a bit ov a" stone, ayther, I'm
tpuld, owin' to bavin' no frinds ap
pear whin they advertoised him
ib the paper. An* sure if it wasn't
two weeks ould whin I seen it I'd ha'
gone meself to the praste. But there
now, what can alone woman do? Oh,
ljoneyr
c, For Mary Ann, growing whiter and
whiter through this flow of talk, lay
back in her chair, with livid lips and
ajlassy eyes, stunned in soul and body,
totally unable to take in the dreadful
fact that yet dinned itself in her earn
with slow, dull iteration. Dan was
dead. The old woman tried all her
simple arts to awaken her to a sense
of, the situation.
"Oh, woman alive, can't ye shed a
tear for hunt an* maybe him roastin'
in purgatory this blissid minit, glory
be to God! Haven't ye the wan
prayer to spake for him, an' he yer
ould man-an* the childhere': fhther!"
I A hearse shriek burst from poor
Mary Ann's lips as Mrs. Kierman
named the children. The world reel
ed all about her. She was alone in
chaos. Fatigue, anguish, despair
overtook her. She fell senseless to
the floor and the ship-fever, which
had lurked in her system a week or
more and been kept at hay by the
epger, determined soul that kept her.
weak body Up to its task, now assort-
WjfeNl^lNe UNDERTAKERS.
Sble^^gentsC^Fisk'a1 Patent MetallicWi»«lf Six weeks she lay in Mrtv
Kierman's house, and then raw from
Burial Cases sndCaskehv
Cbrwer. JtarAamd MtfMttUm Strait,
••':i
^j-i: .***.*-.
Uer bad a wreck, lawbeeat^
ti7a* I ST. PAUL far grtAt eyes doll and dark, with A if ibe brought her A glaw of water,
.'• '^'•, -.:-l-|!i-'
Si.#W»«.4n rm aV
SfmH^iilWrJ W8»dAnoa {o/
p||Hia^«fiBWB}fefmf
a oiwmog
preanon that told of helpless en-
!Bin*Wp»y»J&kte kind
jnsfflr^jjiS^Sty*TTJrfffrJro^TBTt ™v Si
*?r8RRSr^*KffETkffl?iM?jlTf**#c*i *p
bef.backbtJJili*!
she came
thjngnan'
do ye gopdji
makes
|#*fI4j n% .any-'" ". La^rJ
p* man, I'd fight it till I'd have me
Dan back an' me babies—oh, me: ba
bies!'^?, .• ir.-fk*
Mary turned away with a
Her
Jfeciwaa^swWfcr
a^ made, hep an
n*J5f
•jiJr^SVVarMtS
,^rrMlja«s«ir.£lA
rjPilf,jwworji«iwl
yell get out* a? thai
'11 w.togiiwi
fraiUn\ ye poor,
theiwh.air might
rfa the heavy hearA
iry all the wurrld over,
sure. An' yon goia' where ye haven't
a frind in the wurrld to say a good
word to yex?, Betther stay wid me,
lintirely.* _j,:
Poor Mar^r Ann turned fiercely at
her. i^?, An'tf t^evfcjns
av yer heart was dhry as the rock it
Uelf, an' yer Ipead a burnin' behtni
yer eyes, an' |he childher ye had.iyer
an' always is yer arms parted 'from
ye be the wide say, growin' out a' yer
sight day afther day, an' the man
dead for ivef an'iver that kep'.the
ye wor the mm a^hinin'in the houie,,
I suppoee it isn't ye that,would fret,
Judy Kienaan! Ye'd be laaghin'
After all, who does not pray fa \^Mffi£k!i™^.n£ .i'ux
the dead? Not perhaps, the 'oiu4erit I "Ob. whmnt,. whiaht, Mary Ann I
for it ia not they alone who are dead
to love, to pity, to forgiveanas, to na
tural affection, to all the voices of
appeal from the past, to all
XX* I dB* the possibilities of the futnre—no,|God:. oigna 0% it I donft like it
't be tnlkin' the black way veare.
it*a the Lord's will, glory be to
Crod I an* ye can't help it, alanna.^
"I'm not denyin' it's the wiU
lo*»
tearless cry terrible to hear, and
Old Judy wiped her eyes with
apron.
I But Mary Ann went into the
country, leaving Judy under strict
promise to forward any letters that
bight come for her. Here,, indeed,
thesorrow,went too buther employ-,
era had more patience with her ser-j
Vice.was scarce,, and hen knowledge
dairywork stood her.in good etead.
came now and then from
iome, describing the children as well
rtdbe^pT W as enough no
miy In Mary Ann's nature to for
,ia her feeling of regret 1«t tKey
.heuld fortretier. -taS2hif«
her
W ^tJ
"Sur bas for
with the pure
wve,
thim," she thought, with the pi
hnselnahness of a real mother's lo
But the thoughts that vexed her. soul
that her babies were so^awa
heir she -couhl not wktclr »fa
childish ilmese. shef could not
soothe theh^a^arp cnild^rrdwi Mlref
could not see their growth tbey
never, no never, be her babies
Had they died, the nmtnuh
have bean nwre brief^ if keen
at firat, for then aha. would have
nown tbeatiasAw^rever^ But toon*
re thia seaaaation to know them
still on earA, and beyond -her eager
eyes, her hungry lips. har. longing
arms to dream of them night after
eight, and wake a passion of tears
and desperate longing to feel ber
heart beai with sudden inadneM, and
then sink in her breast like lead,
whenever she saw two children of
their age and sixe playing in some:
green yard or dancing around a hap?
py mother to hear sweet shrill voic
es and baby speech that were not
voicea or speech of her own darlings
-4-all this wore on poor Atary Ann
like a constant slow fever. Food
4ckened her, the blood burned. in
dragged lilie: lead yet aha did. her
Work, as some ill-jointod mnchiae
might havei slowly and imperfectly,
AM
4/A'*7- -"'V:/^:-M
nbsrodiheki
attfeimnoe1
aV'mltentio'
IB?
ISnS
or aaadb an errand out of
ca*f i»y*.» i'j.iu wti ii\i.iSi}\lY
Pit avoidi Iftf a
•toldV i-bthar a,a'nol''ncjttt
Ann's abrupt knanner to Louaie'
she had heard her sad story a W
felt deebty for the poor r^aTed
W0nU^.W aSeildd n'e^an^rt^f^
WetiVon, she cook 2
her i&pii^cVa^acl^e "tawl
her dwn: ".indtooka
a^T^m ime^to
monstrate. _.
"Mary Ann,idon't like to have
aU, and it grieves tho Utile thing. I
i.ii
m» she fccVjaim Jfudj
?£uro ja that rayaoal Is it^
•JweJ am, to see tfaftdasrsh* cns«n»
waMfd.Poau'cuddJnd an' m-wed aft
the rnolnrn^ aiwtf, a*^ aaa
kjMwhi'Jaine ia bayant say, wid
mMtwJkMfbk a kind wordor hunk)
thmr cryin* Who day long, ..an* ajjaiitti
loiolfex.tool l^yothiiAthe veiria
o' me h*«rt '11 run) backward Not
till the life 11 be gone out o' inav Ilai
it yours I dhrame about the night
long, an' do be sobbin* wid joy toeee
thim whin I waken, an' hhin eurso
the black night that states in nae iacox
jwidout a sign o' the sweet faces -Br
it yours that goes maybe hungry an*
jthirsty.forthe mother Don't I see
jher. fell an' happy, the honse rnnnin/
jover. wid her things an' alive wid her'
jnoaeiose, an? the voice of her iver an*1
jalwafB in me- ears, instead b? me own?
darhnta that's maybe lyfa* deedAt*
the tisoe all unknownst to mo in Bal*i
lymorean churchyard An' do 'ye*
Ihink I've* dhropo' lbv«for her io
ime, heart 1 No, not ^ao much as of
midge's wing. An' it's the other en*
p.' lore I'm gettin', moreover. IhaVtf
jth© love sore an' deep for thim that
wants it. But it's loiko smoke in me
Cyes to see her day afther day, whin
me heart'a blood is drainin' dhry for
I can't see. No, nuv'am, itV
for me to lave ye. I can't, I
't bear it Maybe I'd do her
mischief some odd time whin the
darkness is on me, an' it do be comin'
oftener an' darker." And shi put
her hand up to her head with a vague
look of confusion and pain that
would have told a practiced eye that
a darkness was indeed coming which
Would speedily be the shadow of
dtathif it were tit dispersed^
But ner ow^n country's beautiful)
roverb, "It's always, darkest, bffore
^TP'J:M*°*^
MF« W
Jhfstry Aw^
3pe left her place the next week, and
•*~^o •IJfRTW.'^' •jAaapnosa sjsssnB jVw*Iv«fAe... 4nWenTaal
stood across the road from thft
WQ, an&ebe stood a minulis by the
to laok at the risiiig moon tbat
iwA^rW.tAli^AAa^'m^
tow. to bilk to show heal Air
iMak oyw( those in too east.
ho sdmeat always itopped just theta
aend one loagj«rninglooktoWa*d
ould Ireljmd"~a look that carried
rayer and. longing swifter than light
her treasures. To-night the moon
ght streaaaed full en her wanr face,
showed itaholrowa and its lines,
lehtadewf rrghtto th tnelab
hofyduskinesi of her 4j^kl and con
led the sallow tint of brew ami
Could tt be Mary Ann thought a
an walking swiftty up tb© road,
long wistful look at the dark
woman before him. "Sure 111*
her.—Mary Ann! Mary Ann
«ric!»*.^
SnC turned like a paralyze crea
tbre dull terror filled her:
dreaming? or was she too,
ily with the I dead tbemsel^eif
gain it a A^1, acoshlaV
flWlM Wto*^M*mt it was neteir7of footj thaa
ed money to repay Mrs.
and, when that \VJ.S done, began to
houd again, that elu.- ui|:|it make a
home for ber children and bring them
over for her mother wise old, jack
was soon to be married, there would
be^ fresh mteresta other daimanta,- at
the farm and this hope was 'all that
kept poor Mary alive.
Sonrethbgb^ween a groan and, a
cry burst from''Msiy Ann's ttps» sh«
turned to run frOni this spectre,
see tha|no akost could give recaUed
too happy^ to doubt after the first cor
tainty. She not that complex nature
tnat weighs, recoils, questions. With
tbesimplenees of a child she took
ejrijtjorjgaod «s it cams, without an
attompt to elude, endure, or enjoy.
She WAS iu her place, and if storm or
By-and-by she drifted into a fami
ly where there waa one little girl
about the age of her own Moyna
when she parted with her. To a ha?
tore lew simple, savage, one-ideaed,
this child would have been-a comfort,
for she was bright and pleasing. But
fit -waw very soon ebeervable thal,f she wbttM have rbuad tha*" her
Mary Ann did, she hustamd,Jtawfjaf if &m *M, wa*
s^a*«ttfArf
eg the Irish, and there had beta
al)asnoWQayle rn-tb^'a«me ward1,
Wkeee^manhyMrW. IGerirhaa had seen
t»'th^pa^wa#»4h«o»6e yotnped'to
™**l&tyW*W***k nVAart Wnt
DoswjA».,YHola%dlk^ar^
^^mY&rhB^^tmf yiitmk the
Ut^m±J**ritoin+&Wag, when
•Psruw^lefful O 1 jAyarcmnc c*mC
nwMtonj W&jmifi cans beih^Tafto
oamcjuav-ttW b^tif 'jAyataan subi
savibed tOweisd hfaa In's Bisdtin IIIJII
piial (fcrthebeneflt of*ience. Wnere
Dr. dotard r^nW» see^ Mm, and, if
neoosaany, op*T*t^on hitw.
In m&Ad1 another Wx
saoAwaa,^a^wW stfssTnntlUAT ^aiich' 'at
laat wHvniil hba essi jampjnfc *T
nOwasstty,*ndxnr euAared etCrV «SC
ond day tOtwaraW •omekindor n#
•f, eiTramenWil or «t»Mt*, for a
a»c*4hsomd ^waa a dMpvratoly
osfcemttw#«enU^
W ltwawAlmteA bymir^
aula bo got^ell e*e». Oi^4b!wto'
Irtrsk^iWisJbewt a doflar iu 'hit '&&&
eleaksd Hby itbAv obarity of noepHhtf
viaitoia, he mm to eucb workar
oatlH uVto^seaaaiu Bfc, and-then, n«
stasagth eAimw, to^ct money encejgfc
t»vgn to-New -York •tod'fik*!*^
Ann he had quite ftrW^en, if
ever hq knew, the name And place of
MJIr|WL-.
jars. jfLiannaz.. _..
WfSt
wa. aUveand WeTt/kn«VVSSffi
i, anooould scarcely tell
tT! fe. oCntfirV far pifV f"US
Weinaglao\mm to now
beWk^rnedrUeVaIL
Ari a ASaaVaa. a
from surprise old Mrs.: Jackson caine
3n, with the tears in her eyes, having
ijust seen Dah,^^whb introduced him-
mt-
''INwrMaryAiiiirsatdshe, Kofd
iinrup blhh&iuVand Her specuwles,
[and naiog tbe phrase that all who
jktiiwher had *|ttedto^Mary Ann in*
aunctively as soon si they saw
But the woma* lifted herself to
er, a dlvmO Joy flboanig her
."fltowlrfth^ros^^^
ibtW'yS call mepo6r Mary Ann no
ore! I'm the rkhest ik Amekky
lis b^liasid day 1"
S S ii Jv fMifcer-t to pwnt
le meeting of ^fpiry A*n with ber
bjldren when she croassd the *%ay*»
in tbrea years aft«r to bring tbem
moth«r kartog d^eA and
threoybondred pounda, whioh was
bmli ulia• .v.iiXI -.A
Is it pot better to arrest her,- tale
ight here? The children were by
his time grown out of her memory
hysieally they were two great
•la| she had been robbed of their
uddinf, which iethe fairest tinie of
ook^service with an old fwaor and, frames,, the miriroredj flowers,, the
»w^o
^»Jyi$%Mj%k
oog ag unnuwrieuj ajdjhv this ai
ent, staitened household, working all
day and sleeping at night from pure
fatigue, Mary Ann hadi passed three
lojtiuvwhen onfialmOetoW.4va
ahf took rer pnilsaa Ufual and
A
A dead child never ng«,
at' those we leave for years are sad
nd strange when next we see' theni
are leat to u» by the' aaddatt. of
tbey are oars no more. The
riested current may flow again in
its old channel, but the bordering
MBLM
thefVrnier iuelf is turbid end troun-
an aaux.
or
ot any power _,
refold the ardent rose's expanded
leaves into their verotnt cniyxagam
is splesidid and noble now it
brassesthe eywwrth color, aad breathes
An odor of raptuae from Ks
snutten breaot but it is not a bud.
graseotnowthar •amQtimtawaat-
Ana wfll nerer eome agalo."
I ul
ro
(THE KHD.)
A SAMPLE Off FJWJLISR JUSTICE.
a young
from the following facta: Elizabeth
Tracy servant of a farmer inner
Elewaseatshe
re village. One morning she
sent to the ahed for 'wood.
there dropped her broach
aid lit a soatch that she might find
it. Shortly aftwwarda the shed was
An fire, and although it waa. prompt
ly extihguiahed, the Was arrested fbr
She protested her innocence,
new Jbe are *xurred and
en said that she had been to the
lorgyman and told him all about
Har rjorseeutor faitod to show
and, hot geod oa*raotev
the
oamamtwd Imr for trial at the
It is the law of E
no winteraaaUo is 1101400 a
IjiL ttl_S. iZTliZJ••••
aried•• Ai Elhabeth's neighbor.
no other eases, no wmter assize
Was held. Aa no one could or would
fivniah bail, thio young gbl, gaihy
etiine, liiy iA the jail aeveb
sunshine, besieged It, all she could do 1 long weary months, and then
was to accept them, hardly or easily, tried and acquitted by the jury,
but still Without qoestiou—whiehwas Which did not lwye iU aeats. Itia
the reason why she liaApaawd thia esri^ent from toe facto of this story
tweyaarenworibing fcr Dan, when, rf kit Englishjnatioat that English jus
'•(ifrtantlwmaBSigefltdjPiBo^-JfriiiJtir'r'T^ Aeesaneeibfato and that atart jas
would award this yeaaaggirl
which Weuid ha
.^n-e^rHch'-Uelaw
mitted upon her
m,M.
MOW BABKUM SOLD H18
Js.'iUo.)
M\jm Mr^P. T. Barnnm sold .out
|bq jhoaj which ho had last before
^ojraenJMaipA of his praoent great
(jontonniaJ exhibition, ho found upon
-bandii isonio: Central .American
i^WA.OrbCT owrwritiea of that ro-
•eyjffvr^^VaTOW^K'Wffj §»Bawfil1*,aei»a» UAS3 SaeaenKS*
daalertin New Haven, Conn., for
aala^ l^qrd waasent to Professor O,
C, Majab,rof Yale College, telling
him thai., the. articles wore well worth
adaption. He forthwith wont
J^W.to tbf shop and examined them.
o^^TTrWSSFSSBmm.seAiWW-eja^ wauaw,. .nw aaav*
fjf&ifM^'JH^Rwaspm1 what he .weaud
TJBRU Wn •"JflWe, tee man renoied,
?^*f»0» Marth then ofltred
1 9 lor Ibe entire collection,
V&!fafWL»GQmUlL toe offer, And
a •f^O Wtra at .aewa Uaaapurted
a
kJifeW**^* ?toh-aar Marsh,
l^ijf:i$lUTjonttaa New Haven RaH-
J»fiWauod to meet Mr. Baraum
Vg&jfakm toklhim,that he had
some y^iiabkqwiimtim wiieb eost
hijn mora that} $1,600, and which he
•iSM & & ^oAsior, Marsh
4fy frnfr.iSw' ArriiALinNew. Ha.
SURn^ul^^caaMvikkSn^ offered
»C man in whoso chncgo they were
f|j££Q foi the whole collection and
Projraaor Marsh looked modest,
and, rejoarked. mildly to Mr, Banranr
that he waa that "fellow," whereopon
Mr^Bagrnnm recovered his equasimi
ty» regarding the differenoo between
U^ •eeatof .the collection and the
prjco which he obtained for it as in
ajanefsort: a contribution to the col
lege. Professor Maroh says that the
VJ0U& of the collection does not be
gu». to be exprersed by the orijrioal
cost of it .,:
AH ISDlAS INTERMENT.
A couple of days ago, a squaw died
at Yankee Blade, and the Indians
buried har and her infant together,
without taking the trouble to make a
.corpse of the latter. It is a custom
ith the Piute and Shoshones tobury
ie dead mother and living child to
er, when the latteristoo young to
itself. In this instance they
lug a hole, throw the woman into it,
md laid the infant on her breast
covering them over with brush. In
nrpranation, of their conduct one of
aid, ^Babay no good no got
nilk bimeor beapcry diepboty soon
^ylfowl**7
It Would bean impossibility to coh
rinee ian Indian that his is doing
rrong by thus abandoning a helpless
nntot as a prey to the coyotes and
earrion birds it was the custom of
hia fathers, and he can see no wrong
to it. A white man does not like to
ere in such a case for to try
rear the child would be a hope
task, and no white man would
justified in dashinir its brains oui
ith a stone. Besides, the Indians
buH'feei greitly aggrieved at any
terference with this pleasant usage.'
of theirs.—Reete River (Nev.~) Re
arinV,
is
MISCELLAKEOUS.
—Hie Wilihington (N. C. Pod
autliorlaed to bet$i 000 that North
a/V"lost oprx,rtuui:I^roKn», wiM go Republican nextNr
wo of time.Or manJ tembeir^ .'•
"•^Towly all the Texas schools are
ow cicoed, the sum set apart for
I aeir support—one fourth of the
I tate revenues—having been insuffi-
—The wrest remedy for
hands is to rinae well after washing
A A dry them thoroughly
applying Indian meal or rice pew-
^Tiaitom to Philadelphia report
esir Englmh conrins are coming
tho Exhibition with these same
adlw of rugs and blankets that
the diatinotive marks of an En
lavh traveler in nay clime There
owarahtjndah caution about this,
are two places where blankets
re superfluous in warm weather,
n^de^mla ia one of them.
^sn«c«nen^.'trAm: tondon once
caw^ufeoadeceat looking shepperd
AVrA irs, and accosted him
ith, "You have a very fine, view
you can see a groat way." "Yn
iye, yu aye a ferry great way." "Ah?
ouoaf saa America here, I suppose
Farrer timn that." "How is that
*Xu JMt.wait tule the muts gang
wa.', and you'll sea the muna."
TTII hlfa melancholy fact that on
to Tuesday before tho opeaung of
it at iContonnial the authorities
bliged to turn away a number of
agoo-loads of goods forwarded by
I wcrastinatiag, eleventh-hour men.
haiaat load creased the lines at just
neminoto before 12 M. on Monday,
"e up to Tuesday evening not lew
50 carloads had ".accumulated
the grounds.
—Hb Majesty the Emperor of
now six years old, about ba
hb prescribed studies. He
to be instructed ia many languages,
the traditions of hb country, the lit
erature of the day, riding, archery
swimnTmg,1 and various exercises
•jdapred to hbphyrical development.
From the day his education begins
he wffl have an heoorary eornpanien,
whose prertgativo to receive all
the «g^raf^ that nu august
incun from day te day.
,.^j..,.
1
\:.
caawearHiAr, oprnwrwa.
4
W*X\ P* *W of the
opening ceremonies of the Exposition
wens performed in Machinery Hall.
The two central figures on the plat
form» the Emperor Dom Pedro and
President Ghrant took thepositions as
signed them by Mr. Corliss, who ex
plained by a motion of the hands
and a Word or two how the great en
gines were to be started by a single
turning of a slender steel arm like
.the brake of a street railway car.
This action would open the throttle
valve, and then, the quiet build
ing would be instantly alive
with all the functions of every
kind of a factory in full practice.
At the wave of the hand from Mr.
Corliss, Dom Pedro gave a sharp
turn of his wrist and started his en
gine a moment in advance of Gen,
Grant but the response of the ma
chinery throughout the building was
so almost simultaneous that few could
detect that the Brazilian stranger
had outstripped his host As the
countless wheels turned, the bands
started on their rounds, cogs fitted
into their places, pistons drove back
and forward and up and down, per
forming their infinitely varied func
tions, and all at the single touch of
these men.
The Woman's Pavilion had the
honor of being formally opened by
an Empress. Her Majesty of Brazil
arrived at about 21 o'clock, and un
til she came the building was cl osed
to all except the Committee. When
the Empress entered, the ladies of
the Committee were drawn up in
fines on both Sides of the central
aisle. Accompanied by one of the
ladies of her suite she proceeded to
the corner of the building where the
steam engine is situated, where Mrs.
Gillespie received her. She then
pulled the lever and set the machine
in motion amid the applause of
the. lookers-on. Not until she had
made a hasty tour of the building
and left it to join the Emperor was
the waiting crowd, admitted.
LITERART N O S
The great want of the year is reliable
and cheapinformation about the Cen
tennial Exhibition and the great sea
board cities. This want is met by
Hurd A Houghton, 13 Astor Place,
New York, in their new series of
Riverside Centennial Guide*. The
press is unanimous in commendation, t*^
The books are prepared with great
care, and sold at very low prices.
The series consists of:
Philadelphia and the Centennial, 72 pages.
New York and how to see it,
'Washington and how to seeit,
35 cents each in cloth 15 cents each in
naper.
Boston to Wsshington, including sit the
aboTe, 2S0 pages, paper, 35 cents cloth,
withfinemap ofthe United States, $1.00
Will be forwarded, post paid, by the
publishers, as above, or by Sibole
fe Stellwagen, general agents, No. 757
Sansom, St. Philadelphia, on receipt
of price.
—The AGlicauiee Magazine for
May opens with a paper on "Russian
Rulers, Photographs and Proverbs,"
illustrated with a cut representing
twelve photographs of Russians, and
gjving interesting historical informa
tion about the Empire, and present
ing some of the most striking prov
erbs of the people. There is the
usual variety of reading matter iu
the number, including a good story
by Rexford, a racy sketch of a picnic
in the Rocky Mountains, some
choice poetry, an illustrated fashion
article, editoral, health, household
4nd science notes and gossip. Culver
A Co., Milwaukee,—Publishers
A LONG TU55EL THROUGH
SHOW.
THE
The work of sending wood through
the fifteen-miles flume of Mackey &
Pair isn't fun by any means. The
snow still from 15 to 30 feet deep
in the high Sierras where the men
are now at work. In order to supply
the mills of the Pacific Mill and Min
ing Company, Mr. Hereford has been
obliged to tunnel over four miles
through the snow, the tunnel being
used as a roadway for the wood to be
floated down the flume. At every
$00 yards of this immense stretch, a
cross-cut, so to speak, has been made,
for the purpose of ^throwing up the
snow cut away ia the tor neling.— Vir
ginia Can Chronicle.
PBOKUKCIATIO*.
Pronunciation, provided one avoids
that of the confessedly illiterate,
an affair of only subordinate im
portance. Perpetually undergoing
mutation, and its fashions not being
so readily transmissible as the chang
es in written language, no one living
at a distance from the place where
it determined should be cen
sured if ignorant of its present stand
ing. Viewed rationally, it the
most ephemeral of modes and un
der but an historic aspect between
the decisions of veracious professors
of it those which were given last
year maybe of no more value in
comparison with those given this year
than a superannuated almanac. Ex
cessive anxiety, or a habit of finical
and superpunctillious exactingnem,as
with reference to drew, so with refer,
euce to pronounciation, b, moreover,
an unfailing index of frivolity and
littie-mindedness.—Wbiton
A TEXT FOR S0MISATLH« CXW
TESTI01TS.
Here a good text to be pondered
by the political nominating conven
tions about,to meet: "Moreover, thou
thaU provide out of all the people, S CH
AB FEAK GOD MEN OF TRUTH, HAT
ING covKTOUSNBBS, and place suck
over them to be riiiler*\"--Thi 'JPrew*
tenon. .JJ^--
—Professor Dynamic—Can you
give me an example ef beat causing
expansion, and cold -coritraction
lent—Yes, sir the days are long
in summer arid short in winter.
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