Newspaper Page Text
VOL. 1.8 IlOMER, LA., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 1877. " ....
Terms of Suborlptle:
(luoe year in advance,.............. W
e ' tl. nt he ............... e I I 0l
hret . .............. I 0
Terms of Advertirsla:
Snlle stl1ar", of one inch in space or lesa,
Irt ieel tion,. $1 00; each additional iuser- DIC
t, : cet'. __ _ _- -
. 1lo .1. I :3 Wa. [1nn 1i
S y I I1,:>of .4lill IV)t , (0 it'
S a (1sh 1+ 1t o l f. al
cmn 1: '23 :13 rg (Mtj 75011
'.1..: ; im 0 :' IN 43 (N0 t:e n1151o In
l'eofineonal awl Ilsiness carse, of teu
hue.- ,"r Iees in lolength, $15 l rr annm: for
e1. iletih, tl; for three monllths. $7.- CIaa
ItI ie adve'rtitlulleelltM of greater lengthl
caill ee nIllrtld at tlo)'vee rates. -
I., ai :eivertiuse'nletlt will le charged at
e gal 1.ate'. where fixed by l:t uthlei wist
,.t ,"et.il rates. aes phlulished above.
i,' .,.we1al.noetices "20 centslpT line.
ler r.d noticee of le-s+ than ten linte,c.
l lmarriage, and religious nltictes illnerted
.Il,h.worlk ex.'euted ill the llatetct atyle-.
.1 n1 1 at 1, . ,o n a 1 ,h " p r ic e -4 .
Angut. 'r, 1'77.
HOMER MASONIC FEMALE INSTITUTE.
gEihtseath Annual sio begias Sept. Oth. 1877
SFFI' IEN r T .Ft('IIEl. will fill every
t e . :rlrl. t it. cia tttenltiol gi%'.|e a
Iuardl le'r Intuth oef four weeks. ilnclu"l- fi
eng Uw.hill. g. l ght.. & '., el:3. I .
I:"II. I t, 4 cuae $3. No extravagalce'; nt
ihe lIn. tituti n itestrictly non-.ectarian. -
•'.rote for ('atez.le < _fl 1.
T. 5. SLI4Il. P'ret..
li t*'eer, 'lel.chorne ;parish, L.:1.
Aug. 11. 1-1 7. :e ,
TEMPERANCE 71EETINGS. i1i1
The Grand ('ounuil U. F. of T. North Ia..
11l.1. hbol it' next annual lne-etelig at
S IIl M l:lt. oulllllen ' llle elk Thllu't1le ,a.
J ly I'th. 17-. Jo
1. I1. t:l.-kei , fir "W PI .j1io. \lltte e MayI,.
4;r W A: Adam n 1 II vid on, (;r I': Mt*.
Th. "'l iii . cr tIul:ll. (r A ': Mtax 'ceale, (1
it .: .lit. It.crkdalcl, (r .t S, Johnt , W.
1kl`arlandl. 5r Tr; Miuss ~onnie LParker. Gr of
A Tr; John A. MIller. tir Chap: - Ives.
l'(S't-lOffl;e of (rand. ellrile.'t ienna. La.
A 11; ., 1'77. 1:% -
Honmer Counell No. I, 'U. F. of T.,
.r'ele e it t ( ,ourtlHlerse eery Fridy .ighti.
T.. shh. LL ': Mr+. Adeehc sligh. Wt A;
A. T . lorlnl:e. It 5: Miss Lids Siceitt. A 11 5;
.1. II 111. EeeeIe: a n e ate geieileeenll, A : C
J . A. 'Parker, ('bap; R.P. Harye II. Sent: I
T. aTlughllt, F .; II. W. Kirkpatrick, Tir;
A. C '. ('l th uu, (' I t.
Au. 22", 1l"77. I :
JOHN Vo'uN0, E
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
liiMElt, L ..t.
" i ll.Ir. Lpratie in the (' nurtsl of c lai
I lorne. .1ak. on, .tRlie vill. I .Lin cl II
andll I'lu. land e the Sprlleme Court at
lounr.-. Aug. 22, 177.-1:y
Judelg I. S. Yoeuig. Jneo. A. lRicharldson.u
IOl'%U & RICHIARDSON
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,;
It IMER. ILA.
i)AltrNER.llP I ted to the pars'.h jof
CILiherene. Legal busines Attendedl to
hi e'itholr partueer to Jackeson., 'I ion. ltlee
C iIe .nd Lilncolu plarihe. and lit lire the
DRAYl. TON i ., WAVES,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, !
T ILL practiee in the Courts of ('lui
lc herci leienville. Jlackson, e'nion,
and Welnm.er, and the liupreme Court at
Aug. 22. 1"77. l:y
DR. S. R. RICHARDSON,
AVING reIsumei d the practice of Medi
Scilne otliri lhli servies. to the citizens
of t'laibornel parish, in the various branches
oif bhis lpife'ion.
(Iic.e at the intg Store of Joe Shelton.
Alug. 9, 1.77. ly
B. R. COLEMAN,
W'Ill.I. attend promptly and 0cmiei'ntly
Sto all Ileineº ian bhie hie. Charge
llltlerate. Resuidencce d miles soutleast of
linrer, ou Treuton road. P. O., HIouer.
Aug. te, 17. l:y
tAiRItAGE AND BDGGY PAINTIGO.
I AM now prepared to re-pi.nt and vr
nish Carriags Buggies and Waone at
short nostic.. laisafctIt os warrat;L. en
pIea of my work uan be msn ito omer. 1
will sa varnish OLD FURNITURE and
REPAIR CANE SEATED CHAIRt. My
terms arue roesonable to suit the timse.
Call and we me ait theold stad of High
tower & Rlaner, 8. E. er. public ure.
Aug.. 177, t. 1:y
Upholster nd Mattress
. adesgs Iamae to the i apeople
l. the CsI'Mr "ba h easTo
breahee. FmaiS.rs eddeeed eed
'.Vashed. MATTF 5made ordutr;
*e mr rsepelsd sad bad evr.
eao* North &iat street, teaser of
A. W.-Barrow's Store.
bet. 12!, 1e77. ~( Sm
DANIEL T. HEAD,
TRENTON, LA., As
RVCIELtINO, tl ntwIttIS .liND lji
COMMISSION MERCHANT. 1
DRY GO',DS. CLOTHING, lKOOTS, :
SHOES, IIA'IT, HARDIWARE, IlION. Tb
CASTINGS, IIAGIONO, TIES, W
WAGONS. ('AR 'TS, BU11 s, iY
RO('KAWAYS,K ('(KING Yr
TURE ANI) \
Plantation aupplle, of all Kilnds.
.ilberal advanlces alde on Cotton. in 8
cash ans .nllplie*.
Aug. 22. 1-77. l:y BI
S. W. RAWLINS, '
(Sutcesior to Hlawlins & Murrell.)
Iattan 4 Z aec/at and Ai
fammnniJian _ fertchaant, oI
No. as Union Mtree, I
Nov. 2-. 1,77. 15:ly Al
E. J. HART t CO.,
Importers and Wholesale' A
Grocers and Conmmission' I
Stori 73. 7, 77 and 79 TChouplitoulas st.
W%'arel iilllwno :e . 9 5, 97 utndl 9! T hollupitoullai
street. New Orleans.
Aug. '22. 1l77. 1:y T'
I,. C. Jnrry. M. (Olli,.
J'REY A GILLI,
IO)T'l(N FACTORS AND GENERAL,
otlice. ................ 19 ( .;ra eir Street, '(
XEIff ORI.E.IAN.. LA..
t Aug. 2 1s77. :y 111
John C'hafte. Wan. If. Chaffe. ki
t'hri ,opher ('haft., Jr.
JOHN CIIAFFE d SONS,
•1OTTI. F.Al 'TtºIo S ANlD GENERlAl
CO1.MMIS.ION MERIII.ANTS, I)
ir Otice ................ No. 2 Ir in Street. d"
VE I l o L.IA 'SN. i.. .i
Aug. 22, 1?77. l:v it
,YMcTEA D VALUE, ai
Whoh.lak Irale rain i
1 FOREIGN and DOIEMTIC n
It 1i" ('anal Street, i 1l' r 121 C(.iniwu, Street. C
.vEIr ORLEI.V. L.I.
Aug. 'a. 1'77. I :y
E. P'age. I'. Moran.
PAGE ( MORAN,
. BOOTN, SHOES and BROG(ANS, f
at Hats, Caps and Trunks, i
- No. 10 .......... ...... g.. ngazite Street.
it). Nj" ORLE.BNS. LA.
Aug. !2, 177. : t
JOHN HENRY & CO.,
Wholea Dale rs in
of oots. Shoes, Brogans and
N .. 111, 123 ad 1 ..... Comlmon Street,
E11' O(,IE..INs , L.f.
Aug. 22.1 ""47. I y
I TAUFFER, McREADY & CO.
Imlporter. and l), alrit ill
,- Hardware andi Agricultural
No. 71... . Canal Street.
NEfl'E ORLE.ANS. LA.
Aug. WL', 177. :y
A. BALDWIN & CO.,
hea (Sutcccsors to lhwrnemh, sldwinl & Co.,)
In. Inealer in
y Hardware, Steel, Iron and Railroad
AGIIIC U I'UCRALJ
tly No.74 Canal, and 111, 93 and 9: Common Sti.
Vn :EW ORLE. \S, LA.
itof Aug. W. 1+77. 1:y
SbMMlll ONlS HARIDWARE CO.,
I1mportear aind Jobbers, in
. Hardware, Catlery, Guns
and Pistols, i
m I No. 601, C ?J and tis...North Sain street,
and ST. LOUIS, MO.
Y Aug. 2, 1t7. I:y
DEEF? 3EEP?: DEEF!!!
~:y· (1TletaIYThuvagIs and Bat
.. OJrl morninra of eae week, I will
flrnish the people o o Homet ad surrand
ing contry wit FINE FAT BEEF, naely
eghter. MePrsar rmap frud iea ats
per pound. Pason livig In _ tCb cantry
ople who wih to buy bert, ad thma blalft
ronly ono wieek, would d batter .oha
t on Iletrda, as on tit diy I aurl' m1
ad twobeeve. PartinwI to am mgo -
rr; ot wlll do wel to w me a cL 1
ID. TIsn ItOiO AS D. KLDINK
Sm oAug. I. 1 ,77 . s
| BSLOWING BUII LES. ths
As I loitered though the village, the
I saw ahildren at thelr pilay,
Blowing bubble, in the muansline
From a aINtpy pipe of clay. ab
I had piaad themn with a greeting.
nut their gladnessh charmed ie e n, I.
That I turned to watch the bubblest Olt
Sailiug through the summer's glow. tell
Though they senmed not half as Irilliant
As o In,,yhood I had blow n, a
Whien the ainalle-st of my bubblehs aft
Heldlh a rainlw of its own, net
Yet may little friends grew merry da
A. each tinted, air-blown toy RCS
Floated upward, and the baby I
'lapied its chubby hands for joy. we
And the girl--her arms ontstretching, th
An if l*gging them to stay-- OU
Said, "I'm sorry, oh. Mn sorry. On
They so quickly fade away!" Al
But her brother looked right uanly hit
As ht"e .houted u\ ith delight,
"It is .:aS. c.ry e:lsy, t,
To blew ethers just as bright."' hit
And he hlew w ith tuch good fortune tet
That. hefreh hit tnsk wis lone. t
You might count a score of bubbles ICl
SFloating gaily in the sunIl.
Then heer cyevs with 1l.-asure sparkled, 1
As the crystal Iph.antomen " 1.", -e ,'
And she qunite forgot'her ,orrow ti
That they each ac quickly fade. up
And she pal.'ed whlere I was resting in
In the shalow of a yew, ha
I And in tones of laughing wonder cried, p
"Catcn't yon hlow ,uhbhles, too?"
As I knew not how to answer.
There I left themc at their pclay,
blowing hnhhcle in the stnshin.e, let
ronm a pe.nny pile of clay. mi
MARK TWAIN'S LATEST. ia
The Remarkable Storie He Heard e. ol
lated on a Recent Voyage at Sea. w
THE PROFESSOR'S HORN' ISTORY. bib
"Look a here! What d' you give ha
your hoss for the bots " apl
"I give himn a pint 'f turpentine." m,
Next day; "Look a here! I give pa
mlVy hous a pint 'f turpenatine, 'u' it N,
killed him 's dead 's a hammer." hi
"So it did mine." m
TIlE 'APTAIN'S DOG STORY. m
There was a dog in D)ubliu who ui
believed in the C'unard line. That tit
. dog knew the whistle of the jackass.
steamer which towed the Cunarders
into dock. Whenever that pa:rticu
lur whistle blew he would hear it I
and recognize it, no matter if it was, di
a mile away. le would quit what- ou
ever be was about, whether it was a g
tnap or a tight, and make for the tc
I harbor. Well, every body on the' b
line got to know him, and every c
cook felt boulnd to give hint a bone. ai
Well, that was what he expected, lii
and what kept up his interest, lie ts
-,was just a stockholder, you sere, h
looking sharp after his dividends.t .
I But at last he met a most extrior-, b
dinary ftte, such as no other- dog, u
ever did meet, to the best of my .
knowledge tand belief. lie had just a
got his regular ration when another k;
dlog, much lbigger beast, pitched
into him, gave him a most fearful
mauling, and took away his divi
dencl. Now, what do you suppose a
that dog did t You can't imaungine. a
lie hobbled straight down to the r:
sdock ansd jumped in and drowned
jhimself. It's a solemn tact, upon v
hqnor. lie was a dog of great in
i telligellce and high Irish feeling,
!When he got licked on the Cunard
dock, and lost his t'unard bone be
sides, he couldht't want to live any
t" longer, and he just committed sui
STIIR SURGEON'S DOG) STORY. i
a. There is a very knowing dog, and ii
also a very grateful one, in New- a
haven, England. I am acquainted t
with his ease, because I am on duty t
there, and see the creature fre-a
quently. This dog, you must nuder- a
stand, is a I)alnmatian, or spotted t
coach-dog. which makes his history f
- the more remarkable, for the breed t
is not noted for brains. Generally
speaking, its accomplishments are I
limited to sleeping by your borns in
the stable, and jumping at his nose
a when he is on the road. Well, this
Dalmatian fell blind, he had a cats- 1
ract ou both eyes. lie went groping
. about the streets and tumbling into I
gutters, until ie stirred up the com- I
passion of my brother in surgery, I
Beach. Beach, by the way, cares
- nothing fbr dogs; he has no fodness
., for them whatever. But be said it 1
was a pity to see this wretch strog
gling in hat style, if the thing
8uld be helped. So he got hold of
his suoje* had him tied and chloro
formed, qated on him, and re
t, moved eitagmeta The siglht, in
short, semd completely. Ever
adin the. tis Dalmatiau h been
a monster d gratitude, and abso
lutely worsbips and hanats and
SI bores his benefactor. It ian't be
ill cause Beach feeds him. Not at all.
nd- Beoeh isa'tot that oort. He is not
ela dog fancier nor a dog provider.
tr He might thin a dog wanted oan
operatioo, but he woold dvs think
he wanted bone. Well the
i ame, the DalmstiarD him.
HisLa mvage bre e kwtil bite
ms beut fo Beach hie wll take any
rrt a meltreatmeot. Peabaps te
e meat anrious thing about the cads is
that he keepý some account of time.
and knows the daysof the week and son
the hours of the day. This is very me
extraordinary, of course, but it is I
absolutely certaln. Beach,you must wel
understand, lives out of town, and beha
only comes in twice a week to at. so
tend to his duties there, once on the
Wednesday, at 10 in the morning, hni
and once on Saturday, at 3 In the wI
afternoon. Well, his old patient ton
never fails to meet him on the right sqI
day and at the correct time, Jnst as grc
accurately as though all Dalmatians hal
were born with chronometers in toc
their months. He never mistakes me
one day for another, and nevr goes at
on either day at the wrong boar. the
As Beach drives in, the dog meets ad,
him a little way out, follows him the
through his round, site or stands by Th
him, watches him devotedly, at. ata
tends him homeward a certain dis- bo
tance, and then leaves him. Nobody fil
can call him off not even his master. $2
By the way. if Beach comes to town bil
Sby some unusual road, and so misses els
the dog, the latter immediately sets As
up a persistent search for him, going hit
in succession to every one of his en
haunts, and among them to my he
quarters. low he has learned that tut
Beach and I have some relation to to
each other, I don't know; but he has
learned it perfectly, and is just as
mindful of it as either of us. Once of
I undertook, just for the curiosity of hi,
the thing, to detain him in my omce. d
I put my arms around him and held at
onil with all my strength. The result hi
was that, after a violent tussle, a
found myself on the floor, and the
big brute was off like lighting after in
his dear Beach. Anybody else would be
have been badlybitten. He only pi
mlpred me out of consideration for
!my obvious relations and my sup.
posed intimacy with his benefactor. ru
Now, the beast's gratitude is per- de
haps nothing remarkable; a great h
many dogs show affection and re.
membrance of kindness. But how
upon earth does that Dalmatian
know the day of the week and the
time of day !
THfE MERCHIANT'S STORY.
Yens it was rather a curious start
I bhad in business. The first thiug 1
did, after having saved a little pile
of money, was to set up a shanty in m
Sioux City. I had all sorts of traps hi
to allure Indians, and I wanted t1
buy any kind of peltries, scalps ex- k
cepted. But I was a new arrival,
atnd the noble red man couldn't a be
lieve in moe without help, and I found
trade rather dull. Late one night,
however, as I was sleeping among
my stock, there came a tremendousne
banging at any door;, and when 1 e
Subarred it there was a tall follow e
Swho seemed to me a little drunk: -
and said he, "I want a butcher di
"All right. Come in," said 1. a
I"I want a reliable one," says he. w
'.I want it to kill a wan with. Give at
mnie a good strong handle. 1 want
a knife that I can put in and turn it
Mays I, "I think I can suit you. el
i Walk in and take a look." t
I knew him by that time. Hel
was a Virginian, a splendid.looking a
tellow, and belonged to a good'
family, as I understood. But he had I
gone wild on the frontier, and had ]
been forced to herd with the Indians.
The consequence was that he spoke T
their language and was a person of
d intluence among them. ell, I felt
a little doubtful about his inten- r
d tions, not knowing but what I was
y the man he was after; but all the i
same, I got out my stock of tools and p
showed them. There was one, nearly
i two feet long, which 1 had bought %
y for a cheese-knife. Says I, "I'thnk a
d that would answer your purpose." e
- "Yes, 1 should thiqk it might,"
Ssa s he. "How much is it "
i I told him the price-about four
ae shillings, I think.
is "I'll take it," says he. "Bat I c
a- bhave not any money."
ag Under the circumstances, seeing
to he had the knife in his fist and was I
n- ready to turn it around, I thought I I
had better trust him.
e "You'd better not," ys he. "You I
a don't know me from say other gen- I
g- "But I've got to trusat you," says
g L "You've got the batcher-knifei
f by the handle, and I'm at the bsharp I
ro- end of it. Besides, I believe I ean
e- trust you."
ia off he went, ad I beard no more
or of him for a time, not vena whether
She had killed aman. But some weeks
o later he put in an appearanes aMd
ad paid fo te knifa.
e- "And now, youngster," mys he,
ll. "I like the way youtreated me whe .
ot I roased yo oat for that trade.
er. You didn't show the white bat,h.
an Some me, bstled up at that time
k of nialght, wokIl have bes auel.
SBut ~rou behaved eveqr wqg 'be
I.. mItemaa, md ewao Iwma to .
ihe have toyeaeM u -d, mumll
me, Indisan nedag r l)
I I , .dn y ns-a;pI d ...... t.
"Well," sas he, "'We most have bet
some rum. `o rum, no Injun. Give se
me a couple of dollars."
I gave him the money, sad be tab
went off. When be came beek he we
had a demijohn full of drink, and 1
some tumblers. An bhourr o later p
the Indians appeared, some two six
hundred of them. First eame the us
warriors with their rifles, bews sad fe
tomahawks; then idlowed the fgp
squaws, stooping almost to Bie iat
ground under their loads. My man the
halted them, but they didn't want.
to trade with me; they didn't know wig
me. Tbeie was a long palaver, and
at last he threatened to kill some of ets
them if they didn't follow his friendly
advice; and the end of it was that
they gave in, to save a quarrel.
They crowded into my little shop, a
and drank my demijohn empty, and '
bought my stock clean out, and
filled me full of peltries. I made
$2,500 that season, and went e in b
high spirits to lose it somewhere b
else and then to pick it up aglan.
As ior the Virginian, I lost sight of
him, and never learned how bhe
ended. 1 didn't even inquire whether
he put his butcher-knife in and
turned it around. It seemed to me
too delicate a subject. A
THE CAPTAIN'S GHOST ITOIRIY.
We had lost a man overboard, and is
of course everybody was thinking of wI
hits. About two hours later, just at he
dusk, there was a Portugee sailor pg
at the helm, and I was standing near w,
him watching the ship's course. Of in
a sudden this Portagee let out the mi
most fearful yell that I ever beard fa
in my lire, broke away from the m,
helm, tiew along the deck, and de
plunged into the fo'o'ale. I caught th
the wheel myself and bawled to theo
mate to bring that man beck. Hlie
rushed forward, ond was gone a tb
devil of a while. When he returned d
he said the man wouldn't comea t.
"Won't come n " says L "That's a
pretty story to tell on board ship. fi
Why don't you make him oome?"
"But I can't," says the mate. "He w
held on to the stanchions like a vies. P
IHe says he'll die before he'll come." at
So, thinking the Portugee bad t
gone mad, I ordered up another
man. But this secoond steersman y
had scarcely got to his poet before
bhe too let of a screech and broke
for the fo'c'ale. By Jove, I didn't
know what to make of it; I be to
think there was some disee aboard, t
some sort of a catching frenzy. I
took the helm again. But just as 1 o
was wondering whether I would
have to steer the ship acrore the
ocean m3yself, I chanced to turn my
eye windward, and I saw something.
You must remember that it was q
dusk, and iu fact pretty darkish. '
Well, through that darkness I saw
a white object rise over the taflrail,
wave at me in a threatening way,
and drop again as it nloto the sea.
Now, I never did believe in ghosts,
never, even in my childhood. But
for one moment I was thoroughly
startled; I thought the draowed d
sailor was thems. The next moment
the object rose again, and I dies
0jcovered what it was. It was not a
ghost, it was the cabin tabldcloth.
The steward had hung it over the
side to dry, and the wind now and
then lifted a corner of it.
e THIE OTHER CAPTAIN'S BRIGAND
t It is a lovely country, the Mediter- f
.raneau short'e, every spot of it, ever t
a mile of it. Ever been there? In't
e it a beautiful country I If ever e S
d get off duty I mean to take a trip tQ
y hose regions every winter on the c
it vessels of our line. Beautiful views c
k every place you land at, and plenty 1
of fine fishing and shooting. When c
," I sailed there I used to go ashore at t
every port, and stroll of into the t
tr country with either my goa or my t
fishing tackle. In the course of one
I of those tramps, a few miles out of
Messina, 1 had a curious adventure. I
ig On comalong back from a fishing bout
as I found myself tired, and stopped at
I a little wayside tavern to take a
bottle of wine. There I fall into
na ooaversntiou with an Italisa, a aoe
a. looking fellow enough and vwy
pleasant in his manners. That umS
vs spoke Egllsh ans wel d Iid he
fe had been in Ameries, he said'
rp learsed bhis English there IIke
i him so well tha$t I vo him e Slpu,
and them nother, sad shuredm
re wine with him. We w* sitttln
or under the poeeb in feot of tl
k tavern, and everything uu4d -
wd wu etty,ud5adheS Sn_ ,h
half hear. At last I d otssm y
i, wst, doead it was geu ng ,
m sadm I mnat g.
Is. 4. me ee that watsh, rsays the
55e iooked a i ; ime to am
ee s ssad semlt, *e*ia Iwd eve
a asWa wpge . a CIwet iat
believe that yea me l theb that
"Ab,'says he,"I weumlda't ave
take it; bet I'll show yea iie
With that he goe a whistle aid
upon my soul ad bher, ft Iry or
six armed mea didut art up reiMll
as l twoof thei, t o b lles. it,
from behind a wall sest sro the
ISEd. Afte bs let mse Ieset at
them he gave emother whistle, ad
they all was to over.
"Good ervelag, ir,sa mid he, "I
wiehd yeas a pleeumt eme.
I "ood eaveI er,' md , m4
started for Mesina.
T=s 1xOtO fnatLOB' IsYTT.
Web, wheb, wahb ! ee .tit
'n tryiu' to lid that aoober t -
reminds me. 1 little sI l me
I rock Ln the Ld 'bou' ' lea`*
boat. "Oh, pa," says she, "qma't
I bhare that rock to kerry hb 'a'
build a hoose with it "
"Je'se lieve,' esys L Web, web,
wah !-Atleti fer Dsemkbr.
r San t Ays.
e Do Amerlesa bhy les tsms
any morel Oe woMl i et,
if the multitude of m.
Sless yous en out
is any nlla htion. Ther was a t
t when the master mehemble bad his
Shouse filled with hearty yoag i
r prentices, and when hijouoreym
went from under his roof to it up
In ilift fbr themselves. To me li
e middle li the reslleetioms oft
d farof times when the master, is
man and boys,-,brmed a starng
duotile lodustrial group, eq!a
the memory of a primitive a.
* Sons of d rh and e td m a d
e not think it beneath them to swing
a the broad.aze isa shp yard, or e
d sledgehammer at tl s .
they went to am before the
a and climbed to the qparter-deck
p. from the for .
Sa larp of baye s*
a[ would be ot to fet on might
I. possibly o iuto meresw pau
Sand the other would ohooes
trades after ma anxios buot d -
d ry family onoal Ioweday the
yag lads shrik hero theaes
mentao the mebaala' ab .h If
they cannot o tp9 ~ gs, 0ad. p
while away tMeir.xoth, they mt
"go into a etss - l hgt
work. We do set dI tlle SI b
tio of erk or a estamss whl
we sy thatto be l eetherouserthl
other of them slinge appers to
the moet meslg men tih maet m
SfortabMi mtn. Of althelpsme lt
Swhich men ollow, this seems to e
l quire the leaet proenertiol. At q
rate the men who are wining ao
Smake themelve generally seeh
more naturally ter to the shlp at
the retail dealer th say eth
y, smreat emr lfmast. Th h
never leane a trade Th ke to
wear ed dlothes and keep t
t ands soft and white. If they ean
not stand behind the eumte o a
desk, or secure pltietl lasebei
°teseleat to pus them l ote de ree
of sme sort, they drlat aimlesly
about, leooking afr mplraYm tht
False ideas e itving and extrav
agant notions ee espsible e a
groat deal of this hopele miery.
mDe Young lade ae gt to s.
sider manual labor dr dlg, ad
r. food, foolieh peents smetims asm
7 to prefer that their obl
ut go out into the world
1 er than that tbly karld
trade. But the selalshbnses me
be chanic sand tbb outragebos
we of their unions, have bad a IeUd,
ty bringing to pess the prestet
en of things. Abpet twenty
at ago ther began a cede s ezpsl
he meats in trades-umloui whl by
my resulted dlmetroudy. The dmeh
ie were u wed work lety, ad wge
of fhir. meaia a uoeepoty a[
is. these, aet smm-- , t e
set ga to limit the eimLe s
Sat ti which might be to
a seih shop, beursy a r
iee Men who had so t-t epilt s
Nry lif eitnelly votidee a att theds
me egeisat their -ws ebe he.
hdo uieh t wathe tie a b
ate, sa, wrn