_ ___ _SSES
VOL. IV. A- c. Cameron j _CHICAGO, MAY 23, 1868. tebms, Is 0.44
^ hr-tt’orh unmans
(rqBtWBr my « • i&. Trmtm ijl-lb < cai.yij
PlILiaiU I TBIT t& TV BB&T* M TB&
Anti-Monopoly Publishing Co.,
155 south Clark Street, Chicago, '
(Botwovn tfidioon &nd. Monro | H**>
On Cop] pit yeir, doliv«red In Bltwa.|l 8®
Ovt Copy Si utonlbi " “ . * ®
Club* of Ton oopiol to ono iJdrMO " .. • t®
V Al'ION' L LABOR UNION—Omau
UID Aafurt - Hli ! .<-4-Heat quartet* Wartiin*
| a. n. C J J. C WlliLet. Prj.'.fal,
0 VV Gi*i ■». let * P., tfaahln(i ,U. 0.
P, t). Box 1«M>, > irwmh. Conn.
international union op brick
I f \ Yk R5— lit-Adqasrttrs, ftsliltocrs, M l
Joak A. Kwat, PrAiudsm,
tr&r.kiiu av«*ou<, br*okljrn, N Y.
j R r krt, R*c’y, Btltwort, M«t.
V A I'lO.NAL TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION
a-x — UcRJ piitrwri, Cairo, IU.
J II. OBtRLY, Preaid eat,
Drm^rrat Office, Cairo. Iltaaol*
▲lbz. Tbt»cp, Hew Turk, Secretary.
MOl'LDS&S' INTERNATIONAL UNION
—Headquarters, Philadelphia, Pa.
Wm. H. 8IX ▼ it. President.
F O. Box »C7. PtuiadeiphU.
MACHINISTS’ AND BLACKSMITHS’
NATIONAL UNION —llend qu»rt»r», St. louto, M
Jiuiti D. Alukii, Detroit, Prwidw
0. it Daily, .BdiauiixiUi. lid , StcreUr;
Cbas. L*»sub, Si. Louit, Mo., Vac ani'tirr
/ A ARPPNTERS* NATIONAL UNION
He* 1 quarter*, >i«w York City
A. W PHBLP». New H'VcB, C» , 't< t •%.
Epwaep J DocoBMRTt Wiln ,100, D«i., Cor.Itc.
flOACH MAKERS INTERNATIONA!
Vy UNION—Mc&d^uartert, PhtlsdeiiihU, P*.
Wn. Uttmiu, N"'W Vort, PittliitQl.
J D. Will, Our Sic P. 0. Box Hit, Philideti>hl».
s'il ICC A K CENTERS’ AND CAULKERS
13 IN ifcKNATl I.NAL UNION — H«d.)utrt»rt, chid
* Li WlLLBi* M OllBiU, PrdldrOt,
Po-tiortic* Bvx 1W, viii. ago, 111
:«i lainr, Ti e FinaMest, Fottoflke box Itfl
T. C. Kao* aa. beer ft ry and Treasurer. P.0. Bex 17s0
bcdalo M I.
Mach in i m>: and~ a uacksmTtus'
UNION, K ■ 2. Foil Wayne, Indiana, met- ■ ? ever j
S.tf «dij night, at hall pa*t ». vcn o'clock, at the old Ods
Feiktws Halt, v. alhoi.n iu .H,
u. U. Uasjligo* President.
D. Mcii'iT, Cor. Secretary.
\ 1 V. iliWiSTtf AN l> BLACKSMITHS’
1*A lMOM, No. 1, of Wisconsin, meets every hATUR
i»A\ , al l*aW pant seven o dock P. M., at tbeir Hall on
Hu 8. IL. cor-.ci of Third and Prairie 8treels, Miivrau
iw. P M. Mas us, President.
W if. Hans ■>▼«», Recording Secretary.
MlfrlH 1M.M - END BLACKSMITHS’
oNluN, NO. I, wf Ohio, meets First and Tnfrd
M m*! NioHr of every month, at half-fast seven
r ‘ lock, P VI , M lion Moulders' i!*U, 9W V* cst fifth
R P Brapforp, President.
D, D Un », ComwjH.Ml.Dg 8aer*y.
ENGINEkhb Hl FIREMEN.
r no 1H E imuTH LRUUOD oV LUCOflilO
1 TIVK hN»ilNfc.EK8 —All Engineers desirous «
rarting new Divisions of the Broth ti hood, are request*.
addicss F.. M Raynor, P. 0. Bo* Iv a; heater,
V-w V >*, by whom ail necessary information will b*
fumudied. 8. R. Mci/aa, F. ii. A. K..
_ _ ►« ri Wayne, Iud
UE UlO ID OF LOCO'S OTlVi
hNOINfchKri, Chicago Division, ho, 10, meats
• very Saturday, at f 30 P. M , al their Hall, (.Room 10,1
N . I Ml 8 lib ( ’lark street. Members of the Order ars
respectfully Invited to attend.
J C. Pause, C B
N. V Ptoet, » A. R
0, J I kvJaIiis C r. Pec'ty,
| oiuMuTlVE FIREMENS' LNioXNO.
A J 21, meets t srke a month, at their room to Portage,
W •. Tmos Lmxi, ih-cretary. J
A C. F ansi os. Master.
C rre*it» mdence wiin «-t!.er uui. ns requested. I
\ : : ss» Sion NoTTg, m ets ev
1 tr FRIDA\ Kvotmig, at 5&t> dials, Corner ol !
Fu. Itih j*tr*•—i.. Corr-bpondencs wtin bister unions Is .
requested. P t» BiaWIkIVR.
J. I Kit!, Master.
1 i W. Bii vb, Per. and Fin Secy.
CARPENTERS A JOINtRS.
/ 1A.UH.N LEKs’ ANDJOINEKS’ UNION,
V.' No. 57, of Cincinnati, bio, nwsts every Tueada.;
evening at balf-pae; seven o'clock, at tbsii Had ww West
Fifth tiiteei. P. 0. Boa *,ML
Jams* Stiw4*t, Prealdsnt. '
ItOBAN Mm AHA I, Cor. Btc y.
TIRADES’ ASSBMULY OF CHICAGO
I meet! every MONDAY evening*, at feiT Kan
Chao Ni*uii>, President.
James W. OvtiACUt, Kecvrding anrctarjr.
T> RhJKLAYKKS*'PROl ICTlVB UNION
,|Y uefU Toeaday eveoluf, at hklf-pa^t seven
on, at Tfadoa* Atiembl/ Hal), i37 RandoW h trwai, !
V. J. OOoMILl, Preenleuk.
In Uuu, Recording frecreiary._
7lHR A'iD IKON MuuiJJERS’ UNION
V_7 > Hi, s«:U »t St. George-. Hall Clark .treat he
t* «ju . y aiid Jackauu att., every FRIDAY evenini
at > ‘ . o'clock.
W. H Ward, President. |
T Ktuv, Secretary. _____ j
7iHK AGO JOURNEYMEN PLUMBERt
V l ! „>N meet. the FI KST .ud THIRD TUKSDAl
n ih at McCormick * B<o k, cor. Randolph an* |
W R:jioa, Prealdent i
M C. r-O A*. Cor. Re retery.
/ HiiC.UJQ TYFO<iRAP 11iOAL UNION j
\J No. , TUkMPta thfl> LAST 8 VTLKDAY evening ©laarl 1
t» at l*r ' ■ r*a Cntoa Iiall. room 43 Niai>a‘» Kg' i
eh u.g# Lul 'i g. hutrus e on I'ichanf* Placa.
M.aifT H Brown, PraaLlont.
Jimfs MorraiT, Recording Bar retary._
’ 7 \UPENTEliSr~AND" JOINRKS’ PRO
%J "l * rivh' UNION, Of ClilOAOt), meet* every,
FDNKj*DaT eveaiag, at Bt. George’aHall ttt Booth
* .. iSireet, at half ***veL o’clock
J. SsiDMoaa. Pioaldect.
CaakLia W. WALkti, Cor. 8ec.,&of Burn*ule street.
1 * H Kraut, K«c. >e*- _ _ 1
j '! AS i STEAM FITTERS’ UNION, No
I.T i 'f CUIOA'x), HHnoli, ir.eeta on the tad and tiL
- i A1 S in each » nth in M'Oornik'k'a Building, eor
- . x L and Kali : apl. »'r»eti.
W*. UnCTnk, President.
J. S-1't, Tren. rer.
H A. Ham. Swri-tarr. __
(IlIICAGO STEAM HDII EH MAKERS’
L/ PR'TROT1VR AM) 1ENBVOUSNT SOCIITT,
nerti yjtx Ho* 2nd. and 4tv. FRIDAY evenlngi
• 'h . ni< r ) , at Bohemian Hall, cor Van Buren and
C. nr on atre* t.
p 'eaain. Cor. ®ee’y_B. Mrmy, Prea
< til 1C AGO MUSICIANS’ UNION, mm
V en the FiitSI THURSDAY evening ir. each mouth
at tV:. rutrua of the Great Western Baud, 161 Bandoipl
a if«, Niuuw, Pres
< \ ■ sjjY M AK KK> u S li )N, meet* on tht
\J FIRST and THIBM THURSDAY evening. In eacl
mania lr Warner’. Building, Randolph itreet.
R. M lis. President.
| I AKNF.SS MAKERS’ UNION, liittu ai
"1 76 LaSalle vtreet, on the kKCGND TLKBDAr
vcnlng of t-m-h month, at S o’clock.
Vt m. Thorp. Prealdent
1 >It iSS M< ULDERS \M> FINISHERS*
I ) rmoi., meets the lirat MONDAY of each month,
at 7J o’ehr. g, at St George . LUU, Clark street betweea
i*..i: -y and .lark.on at*.
G« . Sroki, Prealdent.
J. Hiii it, Secretary.___
( 1 i(, ah MAKf’vS’ PROTECT! VE UNION
\.J of CHICAGO, meet! on the 8a Co id aud FOtkn
U toxi'Div ‘• vtNiaoa of Ka» h M<»nib, at tba Tradaft
Aw'inliv Hal. 2*17 Uand<k>Jpl ptreel
Uuu Bow, Praa.
M. H. Die os. 8«c*v ._
1 Ot RN EYMEN STONECUTTERS' ASSO
tJ CIAT10N OF CHICAGO, m.etionihe lit 1* M
FRIDAY of each ntnnth, at Bahamian Hall, co_r ot
Clinton and Van Boren atreeU.
Bn.ua in FiTIOklALD, rreaideuv.
J,>■<■.William, Cor See.
THE BOOT AND SHOEMAKERS PRO
1 TECT1VK UNION, meeli on the In and ird Sa
tnrilaya or eserv month at half pa.t aerea o'clock, P.
M , In the Printer'. Union Hall, No. 43, Nlion. >x
Jas- Rmhmt, Prejldcni.
Maam Util., Bacordlng Secretary.__
I OURNEYMEN BAKERS’ UNION, meet*
tf r, Hie FIRST and THIRD SATURDAYS of each
month, at No. W, LaSaUa atreet, aapoalte the Conn
Houae. w«. Snarraa, Praaldant.
LABORERS' BENEVOLENT ASSOCIATION
U,eeu every SATURDAY earning, at UadG Ball
uiD«r Harkut «n.d lUnttolph itrwti.
P. Rt as. Sccretnr.v P. McCaett, Prasldeai.
MACHINISTS’-A TD BLACKSMITHS’
UNION No. I, OF .DI INOIS, m-eta 8d FRIDAY
eremr.g or each month, atT* o'ckak, at Trades' Aaaembijr
Hall, 237 Rand dph itreet.
W. W. Botl*. President.
UoaaaT Hill, Recording s*c. _
UNITED ASSOCIATION Or MARBLE
CUTTER*. CHICAGO, aKu Brat Saturdar
evcnng of each month, at 81. deurga'a Hall tit 8. nth
■I A nil r. Blabbv, Frnaldcat.
0. D. McGaauoa Correapomliog Secretary.
-7=vPERATlVK PLASTERERS’ PROTEO
W TIVK and BKNKVOLKNT BOCIKTT of CHICAGO,
ILL., me*** every TCKIDAY evening, at T Retook, to
their Hall. Room No. I Und'a Block.
Taoa A. Hoaaa, PreHdcui.
Wa. Piooorr, lac. Sec'ry. 1(1 -ebor 8t.
J u Noarior, CorteapaaiHng Bee .TIBaona^t
SHlPOARP ENTERS’ A N IMJa llLKlBS
UNION. No, *, auMkiw; THURSDAY eveoiag
at Tradea Aaaemhljr Hall. BIT Kaadolpfc atreM poaaoA
gee bn. t*t. Turi Lawhaa, PraaHml
_A.H Rice. Par IWT. __
The journeymen painters’ pro
T1CT1VB UNION.*!. 1. af Chi cage, IK., neete
«» tii— tu u end Third VlHHMDAT aVBNING of each
»«Mb at lha TradarJAaaarttr Hall, W BaodotpA-Hraat
•t had-paet arrea. A (PUMA, Ml
11 k. PaiLura, Kara r ug Baa ratary.
O MECHANICS’ WIVES
DRY GOODS CHEAP!
Greit Glairing Out Sile,
STOKES Sc SWALLOW,
MS dial* Strew*.
The entire ek ck leeet end will be eoU before tbe mid
dW of March, If low prices will do it
Our tuck of C-.Aloua sod Frists were bought Mhw
ihs recent rise, sod will bo sold less thorn Mow Turk
FLANNELS, CLOTHS & CASSIMERES
at a redaction t US per coot.
Welerprool at kai than uiaouiacWrete' pticta.
Oar eatira acock of lire aide, dkaala. Uaop Hole,
Not tone, Heetrrj, White vjoode. At , US per ceil, loae
whan can be bought elsewhere, as we wish to sell thoeo
ilro stock before opeulog our new store.
K‘ 000 doles Spool Cotton, as good aa Coa s* or Clark’s
si firs co*is pur spool.
STOK. ' &. SWALLOW.
*K Stale tie rat. Cf.at'J Bail-lit*.
THE PIONEER COMPANY.
Of Hartford, Oonn.
A»eu, Ju. 1, 1MH,
j Cautiny Death or Total Disability from La- ■
imunt Polioiis written ft>r ,n» t.rm f'om on* I
month to oao year, Insuring from §50*') u> flu,(00 ic case J
‘ of fetal accident, or $3 to ISO wedtlv indemnity f *r to
! tally d'*abiiuc injuries * anted by accident, at at> annual |
•cat of $S i„ W5 per $1,U0U auwHIng to oucapatkiu and
and ha sard.
The Traveler* also grsat* ail approved forma ot full
Life Insurance, at low rates of premium. either on the ;
•TOCK oi hctcaI. plan. , the farmer at rate* to low aa to ,
tie equal t a largo dividend in advance.
Particlparlng polk tea give all the profit* to the as
•ured. Dividend* available annually, to increase the
amount of the policy, or to liquidate nest y-ar’s p^ftm i
nai, or to purchase lodemnDy for disabling lrjuries in j
an vanes, to the amount of f .*> per week fo each $1,(M0
insured , thus guaranteeing the dividend vo that ex
Ad full life vr endowment poilcfea aox-foaraiT a»l<
Combined Life amt Accident In su ranee Un
der one Policy and Premium.
The Tr*T.l*r< »>o eombtnr. with »np .pproYed f>nn j
ol fa l life insurance, when desired, the laymcatofa,
wcealy Indemnity lor totally disabling Injure? by accl- j
•lent— thus lorniialog all tLebenthts of both L le slid
Ac< ldrul insurance u; I -r one p* h< y and tnnhw, at '
rales less than m- si companies charge for Lite Insurance
alone. This term of poik-y meet* with much favor, and
the Traveler* la the only company that writes it.
What Has Bean Don*
Is lu Lift l>*p*’-im«cl1 ib. Tr*<eler* b*a »lr*»<Ij, Is
its first twenty mouths’ husiuesa, written over 3,71*0 poll
ciea—• treater Number than any o.her life company la
the amt lime v*i H i* exception).
Tn it* Accident department, it ha* written upward* of
lib.uuU p* .klsa, and
Paid Three (Quarters yf u Million in Looses,
IRC udisg I'Tfr *»,4t*i lo ses hy n >n-f*Ul injury, aud 114
deuto losses by a •'idem. In wt«n:h the large snm of
ffiu*,000 »a* . sa.iicd lor £t,tt>4 received in premium*
J. Q BATTKRSON, P'Mldent.
EODNIY D1SNIM, Seore'ar?
OftAS. K. W1l - IN, AMk.’ant Secretary.
■D«IN W BkY ‘NT, A cm at y
n Boa. KLlZu’K WBHiUT, Cut. It. Actuary, j
V\ ESTERS BRANCH OFFICE;
No. 80 LASALLE STREET,
JfrLnii WHITE. Manager.
gAV I N OS BANK.
The Mariie Company of Chicago,
Net Aaeeta Orer *600,000.
OCe* In'heir building, No. 154 Lake Street, corner ol
Under apeciaJ prorlolone of their eha*ter allow Inter ret
; »n depodu in tar.ago department, aad racaiea muaej in ■
trait for loTaotment.
UrnfW on Europe bought and told.
ROBERT RE D.: Manager.
J. T *oaa Borne*. Proaldeat
STOCK A MUTUAL
CBAS. F0LLAN8BEI, ■ • . Banker.
| A. H. WINSLOW, Bowen, Whitman A Window
VICHCLA8 O WILLIAMS. . Ftch, Wllllnmi A Co.
A D TITTSWOKTH, . A. D. Tltuwortk A Co.
; RBUBEN P. LAYTON, - Clarke, Layton A Co.
P. C. SHERMAN. ■ • Kz-Mayor ofCblcafO.
JOnN A. MABKLEY, • M.rkl.y, Alltaf A Co.
. IMYID A. WISI, . Gage A Bice, Sh.-rraan Uotue.
' SITU SHELDON, Ja., former', Pomimanlon Merchant
CHAR. rOLLANBBSC, President.
R. P- LA?TOR, Tics President.
S. SHELDON, Jr., Secretary.
A* JAMES PARR, General Ayent.
OFFICE, 14 EXCHANGE PLACE,
PMITR k Nl Boa's He I IT.IRC,.
WHE MERCHANTS, FARMERS
; 1 and
LaooaroaiTkB Pa*. m>., 13*1.
No. 13 Clark Htrei t,
8. B. fUETWOOD, SYDNEY MY IKS,
THU IMSTinmOR u
Exclusively a Savings Bank!
*o oran bucirbm m thah? actcd.
Wrltiw hr lh« iiwme,
WHAT tfl WANT.
When what •* want mw uppiraatel,
Th* old *mo|B all aiaat dta;
Then lore mill eeiqeer Irh'l haw
Aud oil hi* power* defy,
Theei there wUl tw no eureiag poor,
Aakiag the nek to p*B
Pence wm aalock the prim door,
In plenty all thadl Ur*.
Bally nil, together, anlud let u Ubor,
how end hrenr, m liki greet echool .
Bnily ml, together. Ice mg nch oar Mlghhor,
Mow end forever, by th« (loldea hath.
When what w. want oowm nppocmoflt.
The north win all b* tiae;
Tan bbc>, may here, devoid ot cost.
Grand teau of Inuuatry.
Tho rig lit to vote, Um right to laad,
Th« rlghu to id* as on,
The right tw work with wdiotg hewd,
dll men will thru Bpproro,
c ite—Rally, he.
When whet w* waut comm ujperwoat,
Set, race, had tolor too,
In point* of low, wUl mu, be loot,
With oeutoar iir,»k nor Jew.
Than w.iutwa will rata** to votr,
Dmtli cording , oond the wnltt,
But meq end women tyerywhore,
it ill drcat for health, with laete.
When what we want • me* uppermost
L>:min «U1 disappear,
Aud Christian* then may truly boast,
Of death the/ uan uo fear.
Tbea trees of JCdcn for mankiud,
Wltl jiald no poison food.
But f« alls of knowledge for the mind.
WU1 all prove very good.
When what we want canoes uppermost,
Rum will not role aaaskmd.
Then foui tobacco will have lust
lu hold upon mankind.
Pure unit m lull of living light.
Our bodlaa will became.
The bletl .bode where spirit* bright,
Maks Heaven within their home.
Chcii* Rally, Ac.
When what ws want comes uppe. moat,
blck people will perceive.
The healing art. has not been lost
To tbo.*e that do bv'eie.
Then poison drink* and drugs, by utaa,
Wl.i never raoe be made.
The laws of life, hsilth and hygiene,
bjr all will be obeyed.
When what we want corn** op pet meet.
The angel* from above,
Will fill oach heart, a holy host.
With wtsdcin, truth and love.
lh«i. hypocrites with loemen cant,
Will not pervert the word,
Aar Pharisees' self righteous rant.
But all shall know the Lord.
Chosos— Rally, Ac.
W hen what * - want comes uppermost.
Monopolist urns* 'ail ;
Then capital will tea** to boast.
And Labor will prevail.
Lulu d true hearts, strong and brave,
C< mblaed lor human good.
Will then make wealth become the *Aave,
Or oar oaaas Baovaeaaoow.
Rally all, lagether, united let as labor.
Now aud forever, in Ufa's great school ;
Rally all, k get her, lov.ng each uo*- neighbor,
N< w aau forever, by the Ooidau Rule.
OaLa«BC*a, 111.. April, les6.
T1IE FISHERMAN’S DAI OUTER.
Only the daughter of a poor Cape Cod
fisherman was ibis “Mother Anita,’* whose
Ittilc story 1 am gu'mg to tell you, translating
it from t‘ ~ rough phrase of the rude but
kindly people among whom 1 sprat my last
sumr.er’s vacation, into a few s'mple words
of my own. 1 do not think you will call it
a sad story ; it is not so to me, although I
traoed it back .’nun the closing chapter, writ*
ten on inaible, ic the unpreUnding little
Not sad, since death, coming however
early, cannot mar the proportions of a beau
tiful life. The power o' the iconoclast stops
without outward form--the fair ideal re
mains forever more a port of the world’s
Anita’s sweet foreign naL-e suited her well.
Perhaps it; choice bad been guided by some
•ubtle mother instinct, spr oging arbutus
like, out of rough soil, and ai udat the stern
suow of circumstances.
Her features were a r^re sto ly, combining
the beauty and nameless grace for wh.ch we
do nti often look among tb"*e whose very
life seems a continual war uilh hostile ele
ments But nature, in touching the lace of
her child to a marvelous perfection, had scfc
ed in lender ooedienc. to the great law of
compensation traceable through all the
works and ways of God—for Anita was
hopelessly hunchbacked. Her deformity
was the key to all her life. Doomed to a
certain solitude and isolation from the work
and play of her sturdy brothers and sisters,
debarred from active participation in to
many of their interests, the child waa
thoughtful and sensitive far beyond her
Some natures thus shut in by bodily infir
mity have contracted upon tbemselvea, tike
the torture chambers of old. 1 thwider
t ven now to thins how once upon a solitary
journey, as our stage coach drove up to the
lonely inn which marked a little country
station, 1 saw standing in tbs roadside
with averted face, a small figure, no larger
than an ordinary child of five or eix years
old, but strangely broad-shouldered, for one
ro young, and as 1 still looked curiously,
it turned about with a alow, defiant move
ment, and a womun’a face gasod up at me,
nark, bitter, despairing—the black eyas, un
der their heavy brows, full of the fierce fire
which marked lbs gradual starvation of a
Anita’s face expressed a ’ery far different
history. The sorrowful mystery of her lot
weighed heavily upon her, but could not
shake her simple trust that God who made
her, remembered and loved her still.
The rough lishermao, who often looked
after her with tender whispers aa she passed,
ielt, pet baps, that her brow grew saintly un
der tn« crown of suffering, although they
would hardly have pwt the vague suffering
io words. .
T..e lung, low reach oi sandy coast, ex
tending fr; many miles along the osps ia si
ways peculiarly dangerous lor temail dim
ebied by a northwest gals; but tbs eldest
Bailors could remember no more fatal
season loan the fell sod winter when Anita
waa eight years old. Ai many as twenty
anil ware known to go to pieces ia n single
harbor of tbe little r thing Tillage. There
tu no lack of brats hearts and wilting
bends to gits aid when aid wee possible,
hot too often human atr-.gth and sympathy
•toed poweriem on tbs shore end saw the
pitilees surges engulf their victims, tearing
M tram behind.
Sometimes au incoming ware, like aoam
huge feline creature, would tom its helpless
prey, in cruel sport, far up th« sandy beech,
and so it happened that ana night a a per,
with the form of a woman Inched upon it,
was dropped at the very teat of Anise’s fa
ther, sturdy John Grey. When the pieoeof
sail doth fastened a best bar waa unwnaad,
e child was fouod tightly clasp sd ia the asms
si the poor dsad muther e liute hey per
haps a yew oU. Jobs Grey feeling hasuly
far, tbs little hearty ibotrit .be dmosrm^d
Ms oottag* at a swinging run, leaving hi*
companions to follow more slowly with their
sadder and heavier burden.
Anita, who had been etaading at the win
dow, (training her eye* into the darkness,
and listening In awe-atruck silence to the
boon ef the treekere and the rash and roar
of the storm outside, met him at the
door with outstretched arms and a look that
aeemed lo comprehend tbe situation in a mo
ment. Scarce knowing wby he did so, tbe
hardy fisherman laid the ohiid m her arms.
* wonderful light suddenly broke over her
“Oh, i other! mother! you can save
him!’’ the cried.
The fisherman's wife was well versed in
all tbe lore of restoratives, and befjre two
boars had pissed the poor little waif, time
anaiohsd oat sf tbe at, slept peaoefuily io
Anita's arms A loyal child he was,strong
limbed and beautifal, tbe blue net-work of
reins showing with sterling distinctness
through the white transparent akin of bis
templet. Dis little garments testified to the
prou l and tender care wbieh bad been taken
of h ■ 5 bet nothing found upon him or his
poor mother gave any clue to his identity.
The sea kept its secret well, for no other
token of the hapleM wreck ever came to
“Well, mother,” said John Grey’* gruff
but not unkindly rolce, one day, “the Tittle
’un must go to the asylum, f s'poee ?”
“I doo': know,** was the wife’* hesitative
answer, the universal mother tenderness
looking through her eyes; may be we could
keep it ourselves, John!”
“No !” was the decided reply, “No ! tbe
child'll be well took care of there, and you
have got no ektra pair o’ hands for baby
tending, let alone iu bein' hard enough
sometimes to put bread into the mouths of
Amu rote up irons her scat by the fire,
1 with the baby gathered close to her throb
bing heart, and stood before her father.
Some great change had oome over her, for
; a brief moment the soul within aeetued to
wree: from an untoward fate the boon of
erect grace from the childish, tnisshappen
! fora Two sparks like fire glowed ib her
eyes, and her lip* were pressed tightly to
“Anils! Bices me ! what is it ails the
“Father I" she said, pointing over her
sbouider; “father, 1 urn not like other ebil
dren. 1 sever can do what they do, or have
what they have. Sometimes 1 have thought
that I was not of any use. Give me the ba
T'ue fisherman tried to draw her down
upon bit knee. There was a world of un
spoken underne-a in the rough can e*.
“Cbi.d,” he said, what could you do with
it—a little thing like you ?”
“Ob ! I could take care of him—I know
—I 1 now I oouid I” she answered, her voice
falling into a low, recitative, the undertone
of resistless emotion. “No one need nun i
him bat me, and I would never be tired !
Ob, father 1 lather ! God gave him to me out
of the ruarmg seas—to me,father. You won’t
lake him away f”
He drew his coarse sleeve across his eyes.
“W'h.t do you say, mother?’’
If is wife was weeping.
“Anita’s a bandy little thing, and power
•rful womanly for her age 1 guess we
might let her tiy, father.’’
The unnatural glow faded fr >iu the cuild's
face, and the little strained figure relaxed,
and she sank down in ber place, sobbing
hysterically. As her tears tell ou ite lore
head the babe turned uneasily ; but on ila
first low moan Anita was quiet in an insiani.
A marvellous expression of age and self-re
hanoe came into her face. She held tne
ohild cloocr, and commenced alow, moaning
The fisherman rose and went out, beckou
mg to his wife.
“Mother," he said, “I’ve a notiou it's God's
work for the child—leastwise, I can’t gain
say her I”
Moitba were eounted into jean, and
tber. was no one to interfere with Anita’s
strange adoption. Tbe bo.’—“Rescued"
was tbe odd, old-fashioned name abe gave
bun—developed into wontleriul beauty. Ani
ta seemed to bare no life but iu bun ; at ber
tome and among her neighbors she came to
be known only as “Mother Anita,” or “Tbe
Little Mother.’’ So proud of him she was.
From tbe first abe seemed to have accepted
it aa a quiet certainty that be was fashioned
of a finer material, and of a higher tort of
life, than she bad known. She was never
quite content without him at ber tide, iiow
much she suffered as he grew o d enough to
be taken sometimes with ber father aud bro
thers in tbe boat, was hinted by tbe red glow
in ber cheeks, aud tbe restlessness of every
look and motion, till she bad him safely back
City people, who began to find tbe little
village pleaaant for a summer’s fishing or
bathing, ware quick to mak friends wiib
tbe deformed girl, whose epiritosi face, ra
diant with love for ber beautiful young
charge, attracted them like some rate pic
ture. Many offered ber gifts of money,
which abe declined with gentle gratitude,
asking lor hooks instead—always adding
apologetically, “to touch him, you know.”
So it happened that a varied library accu
mulated by degrees in her little chamber.
Aa abe read and studied, glimpses of a new
world opened before ber, but aa tbe little abe
learned only hinted at what she could never
know, tbs sad conviction forced itaeir upon
I that aba could, after all, never be her boy’s
Tbe great wreoch of ber life came when
Rescued waa twelve years old.
Judge Thorne, with bis wife and little
daughter, came down to tbe tea shore, their
hearts sore for tbe loaa of tbeir only bojr.
The strong rese nblanoe of Revened to her
dead child, aa she chanced to see him for the
first time, playing on the beach ; and when
his strange history was told ber, she begged
her husband to take him for their owu.
W hen Judge Thorue preferred hia request
to old John Grey, be shook hia head.
“Mot hot ’twoali. he the makin' of tbe
boy, Judge Thorne, but you see my darter
—why ! the poor little mother would grieve
to death it Rescued should be took away
But aa the Judge still urged, ha said at
last, “there’* no use talkin' ; but if you’d
like to bear what she’d aay lor herself, I’ll
aall ber in, for there she comes-”
Anita came in, aud Judge Tborne stood
half abashed before the quiet dignity which
comported so ill .with toe small deformed
figure. Hariog one* heard Auita apeak, ot>*
must respect too much to pity ber. Uuuon
ectoualy he dropped tbe manner with w htch
ha had spoken to her father, and in a few
brakes, ball-felt sentences pleaded hia doubt
Anita glow deadly pale,and her Anger-tipe,
reeling aa a table beside her, were white
wtta pleasure, bat atharwiso aba seemed
aaba aad qaiat, never tor cnee taking bar
eyas from Judge Thorne’s f ce, reading him
through aad to rough.
“I wiM answer you to-morrow,* aba said,
when ha had daaa; than she tuned away,
aad west to bar own room. What fierce
eonflet aba waged there with bar own heart,
sen never ha known, but bar unselfish lava
aooquered at last.
with tha nutans the little rescued want
to hie sew home.
“Tea shall earn* te os often, Anita,” Mrs.
Tberue bad aaid; bat tha quiet answer was:
“Mat Mrs. Tearns, it is aot beat—it would
be harder te leave him again, aad my place
The little mother's face grew samswbat
polar aad tbtanar; but there was awdtaar
outward ahange, leapt that the Wealth of
foeydaro apoa thaoaa-lovad object, was' dis
***** *** * “?*—*** *“*•
j«( UtTrUist to^sSmu'a MbM^rkMuSa
taught, sot an much from text hooka aa from
aholls and stonae and flowers, p anting in
their Yeung heart* that saed of lo- 3 for God
sod all ho has mads, which would spring op
by and by in a plentiful harvest of faith and
right living. It was she who read tbs Bible
to the old ; who smoothed tbe pillow of the
•iek ; who wept with tbe widow and orphan,
and whose sweet voiw pot in worde the last
prayer of tbe dying.
She herself sickened at last, wasting slow
ly but sorely.
“I don’t think we’d ever rightly known
bow maeh she suffered all her lire ” old John
Grsy eaid to me as we sat together in the
ohw- -h door one Sabbath afternoon after
ssrvioa, looking toward the graveyard, whose
simple stones were shining in the prophetic
glory of sunset, “She was so cheery and
patient like, never talking of herself. It
was ae to the last. There was oniv one
thing whiob she longed for after ebe
felt aka couldn’t live, and that was to
aee the boy again. She hadn’t seen him for
aix years, for tbe Thornes bad been in Eng
land for that lung. As she got weaker she
mourned the more. “Ob! 1 want 10 be a ill
in’,’’ yhe used to eay ; “but if it could be
God’a will to let me aee him once more**’
There was a heavy storm tbe night sbe
died. Tbe wind bowled around the old
bouse, and we oould scarcely hear one
another speak for the noiei of the tea. 1
never aan forget how she looked, as she lay
there a lir.enin’, with her white face and her
eye* an big and bright. All at once the
spoke : “It’s eighteen years ago to-night,”
says shi, “in just such a storm a* this, that
God sent my boy," aud while the words
were in her mouth, ! beard a noise of wheels
outdoors, and the kitchen door opened, anti
be eamr in—man-grown and tall and stuut
—a likelier lookin’ ltd I never laid my eyes
on, but tbe same Rescued, after all!
‘‘How is she?” be whispered ; “we landed
last week, and it’s only yesterday that 1
heard, through Jacob Thompson, that she
was sick ”
“1 held my finger for bim-to speak lower,
bat it was no uso—she’d beard him, and
sbe started up in bed, with her lips apart
and her eyes oa tbe door. I beckoned to
him, then, and be came in. ‘Oh, little moth
er!’ ha just sobbed, and sbe put her two
arms around bis neck without a word, and be
laid bar down gently. Ob, sir, you never
saw snob a face! You know bow the good
book says they saw Stephen’s—well, her’s
was like that
“Somehow, words didn’t mean much then,
and we all kept still. He eat by her siue and
held bar hand till clear midnight; then a
change came over her. Her eyes had an old
look, and we could see sbe wasn’t with us
any more All at once sbe raised up. ‘He’s
waking up,’ sbe said, ‘the precious lamb !’
and than -be began to sway herself back and
forth, and to sing the little sung she used to
rock him to sleep with :
’Slsrp, Hill- oos, gkr a lamh la the fold,
■bat from th*> tempest, uh* fr .m tne cold—
Sleep, li*U* li*e * *i*r in iu« %4jr.
Wrapped In a cloud while ihc storm-wind swoepa fcj T
••Her voice grew fait ter and fainter, and
sweeter and sweeter, aud so she died.’’
Advice to Wive*.
Iroa t e SI. L Hone Journal.
I im heartily tiled of ihe Mu.sclens artioiet
which we read daily in the different ex- '
changes, and offered as advice to women,and,
in the name of fcmaleity, I protest against
it. The mischief i* just this, women have
been advised entirely too much, and it is full
time that all persons included in the mascu
line gender, anil “possessive ease,’’ were re- 1
Minded of lb* fact, and learn »o govern
Women are advisee by gentlemen of their
duties aa wife and mother ; they presume to
advise them of their household affairs, of
the right course to take iu governing the.r
children and domestics, and one would ima
gine that instead of loving, refined, intelli
gent Women, we are all a race of idiots or
boarders from ibe insane asylum
Now, l would like to save those advisers
change places with women for a abort time,
and show ua now much the world would he
benefitted * by the change. I would like
them to try the pleasures of housekeeping
for a week, that we might see ibe workings
of the domestic machinery under their mas
culine supervision. I honestly believe that
aU the “nicest” words in the dictionary
would be used in the most emphatic manner
before the first day was over.
The whole tiuth is plain to perceive; wo
men have naturally fallen into the places
which they are best calculated to fill; tbetr
.auent forbearance with the whim* of men ;
their tenderness with the suffering should
awaken all of the sympathies ol the strong
er sex, and should teach them in the most
eloqueut and touching language of the great
love which be should possess to enable her
to bear the heavy burden which ba( beea
laid upon her.
No : it is not advice that wives want, bat
sympathy. Never mind if yoa do think
(old or young husbands) that the ilia oi
which the complains are small and trivial,
compared with the troubles which you have
to content with in these our dark financial
days. Her troubles are as grest to her ; and
oh, so wearing. It is the small, petty
troubles of life which wear out tbe lives of so
many women, and as tha com tact dropping
of water will wear away a atone, so will the
small every day troubles of life tell severely
upon a woman’s health and spirits.
A* Italian Exhibition.
One night last year, write* a correspond
ent, I was ia Milan, and wondering bow to
ataose myself, when my attention was called
to a show of trained dog* and monkeys in a
little theater close in the shadow of the great
cathedral, famous throughout toe world.
As I paid my two franos for admission, 1
was shown into the most select part of tha
bouse—by no means over nice—and received
a bill, from which I learned more by the
woodcuts than by the text, a choice Italian.
Tho performance was a funny one, and the
performer* were a man, a goat, a poay, half
a dote a dogs, sad the same number of mon
1 never before knew how much a dog
could learn in the way of tricks that were
difficult for men. A ring with sawdust 'was
formed upon the stags, and the poay was
mad- to gallop around in exaotly the manner
of the circus. A dog—a white poodle of the
Venetian origin—was plaoed upon the saddle
and performed Bo*t of the feats of toe cir
cus riders. He jumped through tho paper
covered hoops, over banners, and so on
through the usual bill of fare, not excepting
the difficult achievement of "passing the
bridge.” The goat balanced himself upon
several glass bottles, with the assistance ol
bis manager, fired a pistol with bia south,
walked on hia hind feet and tuned aumer
The doge danced e quadrille—keeping ell
the while on their hind lege, bet not lolTow
iog the muaio very doeely. The perform
ance ended with a trial and exeeiuion, a
solemn old monkey Bitting ae judge, while
the master of cere moo iea rend the pa para
eonueetad with tea oaee. The offending dog
wea march ad to tha pinoo of exaoetMM; a |
■mart kult poodle fired n diminutive gun nt!
hut, and the onlpeit fell ae if deed. A mo
ment inter an Italian Cray honed brought n
i aprieva, and went away howling and shak
ing hie head whan he foead hie bund al
The letter etwed not nt eeveral kicke, and
was finally lifted by a monkey into n oart
drawn by the goat. Up aidee ached fur the
next twenty-foe. hoars in ecneeqccncc of
savers ttu of laugbiug which tha groteaque
naaa of the eeone induaed. My apnewnt of
•be affair seat * Jexge delegation of Ameri
eaas to wttheas the display, and nil of them,
«Ju ypunier once aapaelally, raternad highly
- 7 ■ wp——
LUtOIS II MECNAIICS.
»r r«or. hjcobtos, m. d., r.i.*., fallow
Of TIUUTT COLttOt, OTBLIR.
H is recorded io the kt'Boirs of the in
comparable Martmius Scrib’.erus how, in bit
eager pursuit of knowledge, be met with an
extraordinary misadventure, through the
ignorance of his Assistant, Orambe .iav'ng
secured the body of a malefactor, he Lired a
room for its dissection, near the Pest Fields
of 8t Giles’ at a little distance from Ty- i
burn Road. The bodv was carried by night,
wUhout much i flkUty, on Orambe’e hack
who found it owy (being both young and
lustyJ to travel along the level road, carry- 1
mg on his legs the double weight of the 1
malefactor and bia
proper self. As
soon, however as
be commenced to
ascend the stair
case, the increased
exertion began to
tell upon Crambe,
and, as the aor„
rate historian re
lates, lpon the
corpse alio; in con
sequent ot which,
his burden to dis
gust and fright,and
lj along a level road, we experience whet is
called friction, and are compelled to exert
a force, tn order toovercome It, which Is
Let a (ate diagram) represen, a box
containing a quantity of material, which,
including tbe weight ofth* box itself, we
may call a.
To this box we attach a atring paasini
over a wheel, w, and baring at its other ex
tremity attached another box, « whose I
weight isle, to which is gradually sid*. I •>* d
nr shot, until the weight k j*ic» commences
to mors tbe weight of the box s along the
Lei us now suppose ibat tbe box a has
moved through ant number of feet, ssy x :
then it is evident that the weight k hdSalse
descended through the same number of feet,
▼**•» *. Hence, the work done in transport
Mg the box a
through x feet is k
x x, ant] not n tx
as might be sup
posed at Pm.«
it has been found
by many experi
ments that the pro
portion of a to ^ is
to the ii&ture of
the materials o f
vhich the box or
.agon, and the
ro-sd it is made to
travel ever .are com
“ ro,‘eJ do»'» stsirs, while he asoended,
breathless, into the upper nom, where Mar
tin, scalpel in hand, awaiteu the arrival of
li.s expected subjeot. Crauibe’s failure in
this important enterprise was caused by the
sudden accession of Work, and consequent
fatigue, the moment he commenced fcne as
cent of the staircase So long as he traveled
«u the level road, with his bo. den on his
oack, he bad to overcome the resistance of
r riction or Traction, offered to horizontal'
motion ; bat as soon as he began to mount
the stairs, he was obliged to overcome the
resistance offered by a much greater force,
yiz, the united weights of the corpse and
himself. This resistance offered by weight
to vertical ascent, I shall presently show
to be about twenty-live times the resistance
offered by friction to horizontal movement
coder these unfavorable circumstances, ik is
not to be wondered at that the courage of
poor Crutnbe failed him, and that, finding
himself unable to ascend with the alacrity
required by the occasion, he qui-.tly let
go ms hold, tnd rusJe^ breathless into the
presence of his master, being overcome
ootnp;etriy by his unwonted exertions,
il we attempt to drag a weight horn mtal
\' uen ibe motion is o,:« of simple sliding
of one aurtac over another, the friction is
greatest, and fhe proportion of it to x is also
great* it; but if lubricating matter, as grease,
tie need, or if wheels be placed under the
boa, the friction or traction is greatly di
i Supposing the weight of the box a anl of
its contents to be one ton, the friction it ex
erts in sliding motion i» given, from thebes.
experiments, iu the following table :
TRACTION EXPRESSED IN POUNDS PKR 'ON,
RIUl’lSITE TO DRAW A LOAD ALONU A HORI
■▲real or iLintae
1. Oak on Oak
1 Oak on Oak .
8 0«k on Oak .
4. Oak oa fcam .
ft ' ron on o*k .
4. roa on irou .
T. Jmrtiooe on
8. Brick oa L.
4. Oak oa L 8.
10. Iron on do.
stiti or itriricie
Dry " I T
Kabb'J with dry sowj
Wei with wnter
Dry . .
1,*M 111. '
A Field et Blood.
The soil of Blsndensburg, Maryland, baa
a bloody record. It haa beeo the scene of
many a refined murder in days past. One j
whi vi-us the place now will find the field
green with verdure, which a few years since
wa« trampled by the feet of men arrayed in
deadly host'iit*. Here, on a beautiful grass
plot, surrounded by tree*, forms made after
the image of God came to insult nature and ‘
In 1814, Edward Hopkins was killed here
in a duel. This seems to have been the firat
of there fashionable murders on this dueling
In 181!), A. T. Mason, a United States
senator from Virginia, fought with his sis
ter’s husband, John McCarty, here. McCarty J
was averse to fighting, and thought there<
was no necessity for it; but Mason would '
fight. McCarty named muskets, loaded with
buckshot, and so close together that tbey
would touch heads if they fell on their faces
This was changed by the seconds b loading
with bullets, and taking twelve feet as the
distance. Mason was killed instantly, and
MeOarty, who had his collar-bone broken,
still lives with Mason’s sister in Georgetown.
His hair turned white, soon after, so as to'
cause comment. He has since been solicited
to act as second in a duel, but Jeclined, in j
accordance with a pledge made to bis wifi,
soon after killing her brother.
In 1820, Commodore Decatur was killed j
here in a duel, by Commodore Barron. At
the first fire, both fell forward, and lay with j
their heads within ten feet of each other; and
as each supposed himself mortally wounded, i
each fuily and freely forgave the other, i
still lying od the ground. Decatar expired
in a few days, but Barron eventually re- .
In 1883, two strangers, named Lega and
Sega, appeared here and fought and Sega
was mnantly killed. The neighbors only
learned this much of their names from the ,
marks on the gloves on the ground. 1 ega
was not hurt.
In 1822, Midshipman Loke was killed here
in a duel with a clerk of the treasury de
partment, named Gibson. The latter was
In 1826, Henry Clay fought his second
duel with John Randolph, just across the
Potomac, as Randolph preferred to die, if at
all, on Virginia soil. The latter received City’s
shot and then fired his pistol in the sir. This
was in accordance with a declaration made
to Mr. Benton, who spoke to Randolph of a
call the evening before, on Mrs. Clav, and
alluded to the quiet sleep of her child and
the noose of the mother. Randolph quickly
“1 shall do nothing to disturb the sleep of
the child or the repose of tbe mother.”
Qen. Jessup was Clay’s second. When
Randolph fired, he remarked,
**I do not ihoot at you, Mr. Clay, and ex
tending his hand, advanced towards Mr. Clay,
who rushed to meet him. Randolph showed
Clay where the ball struck his coat, and said,
“Mr. Clay, yon owe me a coat.”
“Thank God the debt is no greater," re
Tbay were friend* erer after;
| In 1882, Martin waa killed here by Carr.
Their first names were not remembered, as
they were from the Sooth.
In 1833, Mr. Key—son of Prank Key, and
i brother of Barton Key, of the Siokles no
toriety—met Mr. Sherborn and Sherborn
“Mr. Key, I hare no desire to kill yon.'*
“No matter,** said Key, “I came to kill
“Very well, then,” said Sherborn, “I will
| kill yon,’* and he did.
i In 1846, a lawyer named Jones, fought
I with and killed a Ur. Johnson,
In 1851, R A. Boole and A. J. Dallas * ad
a hostile meeting here. Dallas was shot in
the shoulder, bet reoorered.
in 1863, Daniels and Johnson, two Rieh
mond editors, held a set-to here, which ter
minated in eafl-e.
In IMS, Daria and Ridgway fought bare.
Ridgway allowed bis antagonist la lire, with
out returning the aboA
Encoueaob m Toma.—If * you* mu de
serve* praise, be sure yon give It to him, elee
yoa not only ran a eaenee of driving him
from the right rand by want of enoonroge
me >t, bat yoa deprive yoavedf of the hap
piest privilege yoa wilt aver have of reward
ing bis labor, ror it Is only the yoang who
can receive maoh reward from man's probe ;
the old, when they are great, got toe far be
yond and above yoe t> eore whet rad think
of them. Tea My nrge th m with sympa
thy, and enrronnd them with heelnmenen,
bet they will donbt year plsesnrs nod dee
meadows of their yonth; yon might hade
brought tbe peend, bright eeorbs to tberi
foots, if yon bed bat cried once, “Well
doner* os they dub* np tbe Ires gu» ef
tbeir^eerly embitnM. led
The Steamer stonewall.
The TV ashing ton txp^eu, of the 9th inst.,
This morning Secretary Welle* received
adv res ia relation to the vveamer Stonewall,
•old by tbe government to tbe Japanese.
Tbe Stonewall arrived at Honoiu u, Sand
wich I-land*, on the 13ta March, in forty
day* from Callao. She wa* twenty-six .lavs
uod<r vail. She we* t. vail from Honolulu
on tbe 24tb day of March, and it «i. expect
ed she would reach \ a bums. Jupan, by
tbe 1st of May. All tbe offi cers and orew
Through tbe eoartesv nf Mr. C. W Lean
oarda, we have the following informa'i n.
derived from private letters received by him
from Martin J Cahey, K*q., on board tbe
T***el. “She left Mon.'vied j on tbe 1st of
December. A *rvere ato-m on the 7tb car
ried awaj her tro* buiwaiks rf:. Tbe ship
behaved wail during the g tie. She entered
the Strait* of Magellan, ui the 11th. She
anchored in Possession Bay, aod while lying
there two horsemen came down to the beach
and raised a flag. An aimed boat wa* sent
to them which brought them aboard. One
of them p-ov«d to be Col. M Djuga’,‘for
merly of ladtaormpolis, (udi to a, wno ia now
living wit., the Patagonian Indians, and ha*
been for a long time, the other was tbe
chief, Cashmere, a g gantic fellow, six fee',
six, though be ie smaller than tbe average
i of tbe tribe Brnb uf them were in rage, but
Colonel McDougal said he was well satis
lied. He ha* three abite men with bim,
one of whoa was sick, and it was to proou-e
i mediciu’-S that they cix< aboard, lie w»«
surprised on coming aboa’d to iind the ves
sel was commanded by bis old friend Capt.
Brown, who immediately recognized him.
In retarn*for medicines, clothing, provis
ions, etc., tbs tribe presented the ship’s offi
oere with n young lion, several ostriches,
eggs, and a couple it guanacas The men
and|women are excellent bor-e riders They
are from six to eight feet in height, and wear
nothing but the akin of a guanaca.
On the other side of tbe straits lies Punta
Arenas, a Spanish convict settlement, the
natives of which are dwarfs, Irom four
: to four and-a-baif feet in height, and are
j miserable ' joking savagee. They are canal
; bals, and consider the wearing of olotbiog
an extravagant vanity.
| Cbriatma* Day they passed into the Paci
; fie Ocean, aod made Valparaiso, after thirty
six days’ run from Monteviedu. Here three
seamen were left behind, they having over
stayed their time. Everything is very cheap
here, tbe choiceet beef one and-a-half cents
per pound. A whole ebeep can be bought
for fif.y cents. They have city railroad oars.
Owing to tbe war with Spain the Chilian
authorities would like to have purchased the
vessel, and would have given for her twice
as moch as she oo«t
Alter leaving Valparaiso, another storm
was experienced, duriig which one uf tbe
•hip’s boats was carried away, and she had
her bulwarks stov* Callao was reached in
eight days, and it was ripected to reach Yo
kohama by tas brat of May. One of tbe
i crew, Vi’iifiitr Lomax, colored, died off Val
The Piikerau’i Wife.
trr«e (to Kualun CjentcU Bulletin.
Prudent or otherwise, the fisheiman will
marry. Without a roof, without a rod of
land or a floating Umber head, be will marry
lika the rest of mankind. He hires s room
or two, a bed, s store, s few chairs, s clock, 1
a table, eutlcry and crockery to set it, and
his boms is complete. A capet is s luxury.
Said a fisherman’s three months’ bride to a
landlord : “You needn’t paint the floor, I re
got a carpet to put on it. You should hare
heard the tone with which this was uttered.
Carpet—U was s brown stone front, carriage
and span, and a trip to Paris to her.
Tbs absent fisherman may or ro-y not be
due, but the anxious wills wt 11 begin to 'ook
for hisr early. This looking for can last j
but a few weeks. The ineritable conclusion
must be accepted if abeent longer. No ves
sel baa ever arrived after having been given ,
i up aa lost by tbs owner.
The picture ol a wife Mid mother sick at j
home draw a okipper to ruo from the aecu
rity ol a harbor homeward, with a norm
pending. Though the wife hoard, as she
thought, hit accustomed rap under her win-.
dow aa a signal for bar A open tha door, hi <
oarer eaaa; hut the aartaiotf instead, that ,
tha raaaai'a araw perished an Cape C jd.
Cbaagee often meat him on bia return. A
young wife, about to become a mother, said
to baa buabaod, who was lath to leave bar,
“flv, John, 1 shall da wall; you kouw you
cannot affiird to loan tha trip.” He went; in
a couple at month' ha returned. Too don't
know hoar many we men he bad selected for
bin hoy or girl; neither do I. Ton do not
know the hope thnt waa in bia heart aa ha
lifted the latch; God knows. What! no
weioome 1 The cortaioe down ; the room
cheer leas and silent. Baba and mother died
and were hnriad together—the neighbors
toid bias. ___
Him 9 to ana says that every no married
lady sf forty has paaaed tha Ufa of Good
***»• or ABvaiTzaiva.
tmn -r-uimw • Nun,,
Pet Baaaee, tret PX';V.,.T» seat.
Per Bona*, UUrd or leartti pafva..Hml
A new Jmm u4» U yearly tad Wtyarir
Local Ncuecv laaencS at tbe rat# of twenty oasts par
la* for Srei IcwarUoo, laf JfUco saau pat Uaa *»
••el ■ lUOjOcnuiuorUoa.
•aeiely moles*. par yaar. IIS
SW JOB PRIimeO, or my dMrnptloa. bibW
la • eapcnor manner at lbs oMc* of tMt papar.
KW~AXdr'Si all comaonloaUoaa to A. 0. Caaaaoa
Pnal OfBce Box 1VT4. Cbtsace, III.
WIT AND WIKDOX.
Grbxt hearts, like the ocean oarer oon
Iorost ether’s faalu; remember thine
B* rare, but net stern ; h. re moral excel
i lenoe, bat don’t bristle with them. • t
A max, living ia the aetiritiee of tbe olM
teentb century, is a (k ml eased Methasslsh. *
Tax leas a man makes of himself the mors
of a n he is.
Mupxi.>TioN is the silken string running
through the ebaiu of all th<] vrtuss.
Lrr us go always beyond the duties mark
ed oat, and keep them within the pleasures
Wb\t is tb- Jiff renee between a man's
hitting hie wife's nasal organ, and a woman
knitting stocking- f One hits her nose, the
other knits her boss.
A vtx in Buffalo advertises a riffle for
ms wife, tit-sets 26 cents. Us adds that she
is a go< d housekeeper, and is willing to re
main with any one who uiay draw her.
Am English paper has discovered the line
which d'vides a distinction from a different)*,
it says that “a little difference frequently
makes many enemies ” while a “iitiie dis
tinction attract- hosts of friends to the per
son or wb m it i« eonferred ”
Ax editor in Indiana announce* that it
always gives b,m plea-ure to publish mar
ring! nonces, hot suggests that they should
be seat for insertion ax sooo as practicable
after tbe ceremony, as divorcee Dad been
granted in some coses before the marriages
were announced, and the notices were some
Thkkc ia a story from California of a bar
glar who at midnight climbed up a chamber
window and cautiously opened it. The oo
cupant chanced to be awake, beard the
noise, crept sui’ty to the window, aud just
a- the robber’- face appeared presented the
smooth niuxile of a revolver, with the in
junction : “You get!”
“You bet!” replied the housebreaker,
dropping to the ground, an 1 running off.
There ia uo dj to pithy dialogue on re
As exchange ia re-pons, Te for the story
of a conductor on a road not far from liart
ford, Cl., who had agreed in tbe tmdnees of
his heart tu pa— a poor penniless fellow on
his train. An oth er of the rued, Miiiog in
the same car with the man, observed that
the conductor toi c no ticket or tiara of him,
and called that officer to account for it.
“Why do you pass that man ?” asked he
of the conductor.
“Ob, he’s a conductor on the — —— r»il
“A conductor !” “ VV by wuat makes him
dress so shabbily V’
“Ob, os’s trying to live on bis salary!”
The o'bor saw me point and dropped tbs
“1 thibk yc have s stye in your eye,1*
said a green youth to a girl he was going to
court. “No," said she, looking straight at
him, “I have a hog in it, hut no atye for
A justice being better versed in law than
gospel, not long since married a happy young
couple in this way : *'U Id up your bands.
You so'emiily swear that you wilt perform
the duties oi your iffice, jointly and aerer
aliy, accorumg to your beat skill sud judg
ment. So help you Uod ! iee on*
The c.ub with which an ides struck the
A stick to measure narrow escapes.
The identical hook and line with which sn
angler caught a c-dd.
An utnbiei a used in the reign of (wants.
A knot from the hoard a man paid thirty
dollars a seek tor.
Food Itim*.— Every tour’* exposure to
the light, after ao Irish potato has been dug
lioui where it grew, deteriorates its quality.
E.gs, when put in water, will, if good, in
variably ew.ui with the large eud upwards;
if not, they are bad.
Hominy, plain, aheap, healthful, and sa
vory, if boiled one hour, and then enveloped
with a blanket until cuol, is said to be cook
ed >-• thoroughly as if boiled, as usual, all
Since for Satan on Fish.—Take yolk of
two eggs, boiled hard, inaeh them with a
mustard spoonful of mustard, a little black
pepper, a little salt, three tablespooosful of
salad oil, and three of vinegar. A table
spoonful of catsup would improve it for
II >iled PoTarots.—Wash, but do not cut
them , put them in boiling water, having
only a small quantity more than enough to
cover them, put sail in, say a great spoonful
to half s pailful of potatoes; boil them mo
derately ; when nearly done, let them sim
mer slowly, and aheu cooked, (as u$ discov
ered, not by tbeir cracking, hut by a fork,)
pour off the water, and let them stand till
dry, on or 'ear tbs stove. Medium sited
polutcee, when young, will oook in from
twenty to thirty minutes; waen old, they
require longer time. When peeled, they
boil rnuoh quicker, from twenty to thirty
minutes usually. Old potatoes In ike spring
are improved ny soaking in water all night.
One uf tbe best way* to treat them when
wanted for dinner is to mash tbsin well, add
ing salt and butter. When uii:k or dream is
used, beat it on tbe stove hist, to keep from
cooling tne potatoes, add, and oeai v» wli ;
when wanted extra nice, to eat with slewed
: oysters, or soups beat uU light with a fork,
uear or on the stove ; the great charm being
to serve tnera hot. Another nice way, is to
put them on a tin plate, or dish, (after pre
pared as above,) and place io tbs oven to
brown on top, then serve, opening the oen
tre, and ad -mg a piece of butter as you send
to the table.
Pimples and Facs Wommi—The following
is for the benefit of our young gentlemen
readers : The most simple curt for eruptions
on tho face is to bathe tt twice or thrtoe a
day witb camph t spirits As these erup
tions are caused by tit imparity of the biool
perhaps the best plan would bs to o insult a
nhysictan. Flesh worms mar bs eradicat'd
by taking every evening as much ulphur as
will cover the blade of a penknife.
Svbstitctm r ‘a Cbbam.—Ac b substitute
for cream Nat two “ggs,on« ou ce Of sugar,
and a small piecs of butter, w. h a pint of
warm milk ; then pu, into bot wa‘— and itir
it one way until it -squires the oonsistencs
of cream, insteao of egga, use a teaspoon
ful of arrow root, tirst beaten with a little
A Mrrat ot Pearls.
Lost wealth may be regained by a course
o' industry, the wreck of health msy be re
f aired by ternr trance, forgotten knowledge
eotoredby at :dy, alienated friendship tooth
ed into forgiveness, even forfeited reputation
won back by peniter.ee and virtue. But who
ever again looked upon bis vanished hoars—
recalled bis slighted years and stamped
them with wisdom- or effaced frutu heaven'*
record the feei ful blot of s wasted life t
A Greek maid be ng asked what fortune
the would bring h :r husband, replied, “I
| will bring him wbat gold cannot purchase—
, s heart unspotted, sad virtue without a
stain, which is all that descended to me tram
j my parents.
L Faith, Hope sad Charity, or Love, r re three
™ ucti inseparables list they have bees liken
ed to a plant ; Fait i being the friat. Hops r
the upward rising a am, aad Lev* thsbnght
and (towing fru’t.
Actions spe.k mo.v forcibly than words ;
; they are tb> teat of ihara'ter. Like fruit
upon a tr a, they show the nature of a man,
i white r stives, Uka the sap, are kiddea fro^
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