Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon, February 13, 1862, Page 1

Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon dated February 13, 1862 Page 1
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tp t ~•• • • - ml Mi ~wn ■ o ■■■— urn ni r~— ■ .. *• — r --, -1 *—ar> " Jk_ _ ' iL_Ma 11 '" —t- - ■ ■■— — , , >, * p *- ' " Jr ~” ! ; ■ *...—1 w* j~- ... -4t yr, nmW -■ •*'* | - . nWVOTtD TO LITERATURE. NEWS. AGRICULTURE •■ND GENERA f" f r 'I 'SSj vol. xvm. j.r.aaw. * jamm a. dowm T Mtor Sraae* trno*—f 1 .Mm mi 4fa Mh 1 iii tl mvviin arc Midi. rrrn M tbc option eTlbe pnUichero. . jwmi Of Aauorrsno—l| w are fit (W ini wwrtina, mm 25 eta. for •ry anWeqßcnt insertion Twelve Unea or* l*ve constitute • |oai |f number •f lsss**t*ua b m marked oa tbe advor* tMMMBt. It will be published until forbid, and charged acerd:B*lj. A Kberal de —*** ■■• •• **•• k* idvirtiae by I mi vetr. uuKion a ummua F*en a wraltb'i “mtb boos.** WtUlwtMM MM amilu Cron: I*. B:, ai dat arlv cut of weed. Saibnar !bb>l> down the MoMnbique Channel, but • t ing no ngaa ufap.no wbah. we arriv d at llasaaota lalaedo. wbitßci tbe “akip !• “ bad deft mined to go in eiarrk of a atoek of wood. These inke arc Mtualwd ie ibr Ht sanbiquo. al bat abort dhtaacee frwst the main-tWd af Africa. They are thickly wooded, pad but epan*]y iobabiied. Wth which rw rwutoianora eontribuiod, ia ■k prM*bt inrtawco. to atakine ibrwt a f*JS, pl. ,f rrtort U, Mr .fpu^, ti e sailed HU the iiitlo bay formed by • U hlawda and the neighboring utatß-4ond, about sewn o'clock one morning; and af coming la anchor, furling Mile, and ( bating a apace in the hold for the recap ♦b n of tie wo- d. took axes in ke mate’s boat, and proceeded to an wspeetioß of the facilities far rnttiog and boating off fire a cod, afforded by tbc different UttU ids. |i moat Wprrmmd here, that our ship lay at tho diaUace of about two and a kali i*ilra frum tW maio-land. rke difft-nm i ‘lea being from half a miSo to three o.ilos del i. *1 cot a auppl y of wood Car a wb*Ui crtwo W| repairing komc doji, ani <*i> % weeko; mod it had barn del? rmiiw *t tha drat, and. if need be. the aes * kbfviw. should U derated to a tW i ark iepertio the fa.MUtict of lb< •iaeo. io order that we u.ighi work at a fittle diaadvaktago k |***Ue. Cuuse •jaeatlj wo (the w-> b.s crew) ha< Ukb ordered to prepare for a general croioe Wo provided (•urerlvro with a More o broad aid b-rf, filed tbo beaker aitli wa< at. apreod oor to the Kgbt brnse and pointed the boat to ike near** iriand 1 aiding krr We ft ond naught boi j whoornrea of a W w jangle. ‘which m aear**ely penetrable. l-g- thrr with a pom lanuing. Vir rmoiiard three *r foor <> tkr Wine, tad haring ot loM fined open a itibWr pUee K eomaietwr operation#, war* at mil to retora on board, br* tkc male aatd. ’‘Trim aft. Ta*—ikerr'a a good hro M, lair coming and going, and weMI take a k*k at lk mainland.’* Accordingly. tke boai’a bead wae laid akoreward, and wc tprrad ourwlrc* at fall kaph ipt tk<* ihwarfa, ■ aa* o? I treat of tw cigare. wkicb oor chid • fktrr bad good-oat ondlj brought with him. Whew wvbiw about a oik and aka *f tbc Mai®-1i.4. wo found the wafc oHnoliag, being ibw not More than ibn MHnaLHifkteeii fret—dor*. “I *aw a black akin gluten la tl pan just then.” Mid tba boat-stecrci who was aft. tbo mate having atrclcbc himself mpm (be bow Ik wart to take pp. • It wae nothing lot a puffing pig,” mi be. dmwetljr. “There it ie again, and bo puffing pig ekber, eer porpoise. a*r—uu.’ n id be with wm degree af animation. “no any biog eWe that weari block skin, that or r aaw h for* .* Thie bad tbe rfttt of rousing Be op every owe casting hie rye ahead U rateh a fight ef the questionable “block, akin.** “There bo bbep —and there again— and ovr here, ioo, M said several mieee ie “It ain’t a aponi at aR. boya; Wt\ ( uD and ore what it ia.” We lock to our mvo, and tbo beat wap roi darting forward at good opted toward tbe place bw w bad lad form tbc ah y et of oar enrioatty. “Ftrru att f suddenly shouted ibf jaafe. ac tki boat braugbl Bp **all ataftdiag.*’ agaisrt some olyeot which wc badhot bera able la ace m acconat uf Ac ar> khMM of tbc water, tbe colUmow wrarly throwing Bo dm Into tbo bottom of tbe boot. A> wo backed off. aw eßonaß Wad (lowly rained bia_Wad above tbo water, gave a load (tort, aid mct*ntiwnily igain, th e I Wf re wo could get h {|ir luvk tt it. “Wbarip it !*' woo bow tbc quettiow, ktcb no oao cobU an*wv. ••WWteicr it ie.** said the wiate. wbotc w|.c t iog blood wa bb, “it k ciHuea wibio "** 25W®*f* • ■TW. tl Nf m. • aM* iM* uM ta^xsasartc “Tbere'a aometbing broke water jud •head.” Mid tke boat atecrer. “Pull caay. lada IMe bin. There —way enough—there’s HU back.” . * "Stem all!** skouted be, as be dartec hta iron into back at broad ac a mail pperm w bale’s, “Stern all 5 Back water—back water, every man !*’ And the infuriated Want tuade desperate lungca in erery direc tion. naking the white water ty almost equal Co a whale, W could mow sec the whole shape of the creatur*. as, in his agony end suf price, he raised himsrlf high shove the surface. We all recognised at once the hippopotsws?, as he ii represented in hnk* of natural history. Owr subject *on g.*t a little cooler, and giving a savage roar. bent his head round as he nr tied the shanh of the iron between bis teeth. With one jerk, he drew it on! of his bleeding quarter, nnd shaking it ssvagt ly, rank down to tbs bottom. The water was here but about two Ist Loins deep, and we could see the direction So which he was travelling along by a line of blood, as well as by the arm bubbles which rose to the surface as he breathed. “Give me another iron. Charley; nnd we’ll not give him l chance to pul! it oat n*at time.** The iron was handed up. and we slowly railed in the direction which mar i prise was following along the bottom. “flcrv’s two or three of them astern of us,”'raid the boat-stecrer. Just thru two mare rose, one on eith er side of the boat, and iu rather mpkar ant proximity, and fofor we had be* guu to realise our situation, the wound ed beast, unable any longer to stay be neath the surface, came up to breathe I just ahead of us. I -Pull ahead s! i tic—-let us get cut of this marl. Lay the I oat around, so-—now, stern all.** and the iron was planted deep in the neck of our victim. With a roar louder than a dossn of the wild bulls of Madagascar, the now mad dened beast made for the boat. •Back water!—back water. I ray TOako down this boat-rail, and atom all—stern all. for your Brew !* as two more appeared by the bows, evidently prepare* Co as sist their comrade. Re wna making the water iy in all directions, and having foiled to reach the boat, was now vainly eraaying Id grasp the iron, which the male had purposely nut info has short nerk. so close to -bis brad that bn coaid not get it into his month. “Stick nil line till we get clear of the sehoo). and then we’ll pwil up on the other side of this fellow, nnd I'll neon settle him with a Unee !** This war denes and at we again hauled nnea the still furious beast, the mate pois ed his bright lance for a moment, then sent k deep into bis henrl. With a tremendous roar and n draper- j ale ftnal struggle of scarcely a minnu’s | duration, our prise gam up the ghost, I and. after sinking momentarily, rose sgaio j to the surface, lying upon His side, just ns the whale doea when he dies. '* Hit companions had left os, and we BOW gtisf three cheers for victory, tow ed the carcass to ths not for distant shore. 1 It was luckily high tide, and we got the body up to high-water mark, where the 1 speedily recording tide left it ashore. On measuring, we found onr prise to *|be n few inches less that iftem foot r from hie head to ths eommenee- I u,vui b*rt, hairless tall. We could not measutV hie girth, but bis hulk was enormous. Hi* lege were dtspro ; norlfonaMy short, giving him. conjoint, jy wub hts short neck and very large need, nn awkward, stolid appearance, wbieb the agility he displayed in tbe water by nn menu# justified. We bad not been long on share, whsn I several oatlvra mode their appearance.— They testified mneb jny at tbe sight of enr. prise, and went though n moil lively non toroime, from wbieb we gathered that tbe berate were a great plague to them, that bn meat was good to oat. and (hot they , would like a portion. Tbe bans wae net i hr**Zm*k!** UOi *** i -WbaS ray yon, beys ; will you try ah a piece if hippopotamus steak !’ J proposed h the mate, and as no one dissented, we got , the axes, and after considerable chopping , and backing, got oft the h*ad, when noli were enabled to ent ourselves about twen ty-ivo pounds of whot appeared to bo toi- . crably tender meat, off tbe for*qpnrter of . toe animal. . . . I Okr Steaks wnreeoakod for supper, land I whether it was that we wrap blcmed with i lan unusually good appetite, nr that the j meat was actually well-flavored. certain it 1 .Ifothnt they tooted doUmoW. and that vt IdtrbssrtHyefthem. | —■ - .• lnll ,u4ut;suß, LEONARD TOWN. MD.. THURSDAY |U)RNIIsO. FEiRUARY 718e2. -toil rnsmamrnmmtmmmm I a mma wort r • York Sjtprrm rapies from tbe Charleston Mkrcuru, the following ntms I ment of nn occurrence here of wbieb we f nave net previously heard ; the unc joquerablc spirit of the women of Baltimore, under tbe petty outrage* to wbieb they are continually subjected by the brutal Yankee soldiery : A Mrs. W., i* Bakimnre, about to pay a vmk of a frw days to tbe coun try, to some relatives, was driving through the city in her own carriage, with her ! trunk strapped behind. Suddenly cbv | vehicle was stopped by n policeman, who j assured tbe lady she was under arrest, and > would be obliged to repair immediately to the office of the Provost-Marshal. Mrs. W. t somewhat indignant at the request, refused to go, alleging as an ex cuse, that such a public place was unfit for a lady to frequent; she raid that she would go to the Commanding Genera). Bin. at hurt McHenry, but if the police man attempted to lake her to tbe Proved- Marshal she would shoot him. The miserable hireling, oowed from fonr of an armed woman, raid, very humbly. “As you please, madam; I will get into the carriage and go to the fort with ten.** mistabetj," replied Mrs. W., “this carriage is mine, sud if you attempt g*t into it. I will immediately fire upon you.” Ths Lincoln policemen, again cowed, obeyed Mrs. H., who ordered him to take a eeat with her ucaehoian, iu whom she now confided as her protector. Mrs. W. laid him to drive* lo Port McHenry. Reaching the Basulc. ahe sent for Gen ersl Dii, who. always disconcerted when visited by ladies, was peculiarly so nu this occasion—seeing a lady with bag gage. as though she were a “State pri soner. ** • Advancing to Mrs. W., he ‘ .said; ’Madam, I do not know ho# fie ad dress yt>u.** ; Mrs. W.— It Is tin <* you did, sir, since r X ’-in arrested. I suppose, on your author- U J;_ Gen. Dix - Madam. you look wearied; walk into my office. Ordering *omc regulars to bring in the trunk and search it, he remarks lo Mrs. W.: “This is a military necessity, mad am. I,would these things were nut, hut the Government must be supported. United, we stand.* you know. Madam! bnve you soy sons in the Confederate srmv T* Mrs. W.-o-l hove three, sir. Gen. Dix.—Did you aid nnd enoournge them to enlist in that service. # Mrs. W.—Gen. Dix, are yon n mar ried man ? Gen. Di*—l am. madam. Mrs. W —Then ask your wife what •he would have done under similar cir cumstances. Then was beard from one of the Gcn ernrs satellites—“ The rebel spirit of the Baltimore women I It will never be ex tinguished I’* bw. Dix—Madam you look foint and i wcar 7 lt *• order you seme refresh- I moots. ij Mrs, W - -What! ent hem I I, a .[Southern woman, break bread with tbe 11 Yankees I Rover 1 while they are the 1 miserable foes they have proved • them svlvee. Every day I see mure clearly the ( necessity of an eternal separation. And where tbe dividing line in fixed 1 want a wall built so high (bat a Yankee ean ( never scale it I The trunk-breakers having satisfied themselves that nn thing objectionable to tbe Administration eonld bo found, re ported the same to Geo. Dix. who. con sulting with tbe above mentioned satellite, (brilliant aid. no doubt.) determined to Have the person of Mrs. W. search*!. The gallant General remarked ; •“Madam, it ie necessary now that your J*woi he searched; yon will net object. I Mrs.—Oh. no. Sir, if tbe person to nor- • farp Ibat ignoble offioe in s female. Gen. Dix—OK. yra. Madam, n lady, your nwd . . u> . . , Jin. n.—air, yoti arc mistaken—'ftOt •H.am m mwl. Were ,k wW. *• ** ,li th. 4*frdi work J* assign bar. _ *° • P riT ‘ u PWf M*h *** •• narco vm bttuo. rind faf *• riMMk *.!•,: Mr, W tbntmd U npm htr tf<fc iii not per fcrwbcr duty more fakkfstlly. “Full off ray akoea.” tkt continued; -look w*]! into tkciu; u.ake a thorough search. and tv if y© eao pud % combination of red and •kt*. or anythbg inimical to the Union nnrr. took well. or I *tlj rop-it yon.- ; Tkc wojnm Surfing nothing treasonable

nptm M*, w . jpfcturufd with her to ike gallant Oca. Wiling him oka would pot she *-** Waii T. “ I*" r *• ** *Mm W • agiioiod ipfeansce. aia proyesad refreshments. "Madam* ho sud. "do ham • glow n- Iji. | t: Mming to Onto Mb. Jtod I hope yo are ratisffini that I iT* llort us to your righteous - find tbe (ksAfo. .jdhelglEtoy front . or on my person; indeed, yon are not good at hide nnd •tck. \ our soldiers are too' little inter •sled in your rightco is cause to serve you faithfully. They sc ircbed my house a fortnight since for the flag. Both von and they hare been foiled. I scat that Bag to Virginia tea fays since under a ef wood; it now wnvea over the glo- Confederates at Manassas. Sir, it aeems tbe Yankees* peculiar pleasure is to try to frighten wimien and children. They cannot gain bat lea. so they revenge themselves in this iguobL- manner And now. Sir, I imagine ym have done.” Gen. Dix—l regret, madam, that we should have met unde r these unfortunate circumstances. I wil detain you no lon ger. Mrs. W.—Sir, I dtnnand one thing of yon before I depart. I have been arrested on suspicion. I dcsin now an honorable discharge. Iren. Dix— Oh, mrv [am. that is onne cessary; it is a mere I irm, and therefore useless. Mrs. W.—l like forms, Gen. Dix. par ticularly when connected with official doc uments. The General seeing; Mrs. W. deter mine. ordered the SctreUry to write the discharge, and. handlig it to Mrs. W., said: “Madam, 1 bulb ve that is all ’* Mrs. W.—No, sir, not all yet I wish your name addejl. I Mievc that is es sential to such a document. The General more nluetantly to sign his name than to grant the discharge, was finally brought to the |Lint Mrs. W. And now General Dix, do you know what I inten 1 doing with this discharge ? I shall send it to my £>ns at Manassas, and if they have any f the spirit of their mother, thoy will'ouc day •nhheyen me this encounter. After Mrs. W. left, the General vowed he would not see anoihtr woman for three years, tbr*-e months, aid three days, cal ling. no doubt to mind, Richard Cojjr do Liout’* fatuous truce uit i Saladin. THE MATTER IS BRIEF. An tfoeessivc issue >f demand notes, sneb as is proposed iu ([engross, will ac compli.-h the following risulta: It wil! add enorwousl r to the cost of the war by artificially enhau dug the value of all purchasable articles. It will practically redt ice fixed incomes, I salaries, wages and pay of our soldiers. 1 from oiw-third to eno-ha f. It will create a flow o: g*W to Europe, and pot an entire stop to exports. It will pluck up tbe present banking •yatoni by the roots, sad create untold confusion in our common e and trade I D will pot an end to tbe war and the Union within a short tin i, by premature ly exhausting tbe nation , and then leave us with a debt we cannot pay. Who. then, wish dc.nand nolee and their attendant miseries? We answer: The debtor interest of the country, sow unprecedentedly large, vhicb wishes to discharge its obligations i t n depreciated currency. The speculative interes;; all who have ■locks or goods to sell; hij h prices is what they are after, and a pap r currency in sures thst hence. Wail street, outside of] legitimate hanking circles, is a unit for I this bbjreiioQablc measure. The foreign banking interest, because •f the fluctuations in and high price ol ‘'exchange paper-money would bring about. ! A flow of gold to Europ< i is what they j must earnestly desire. The contractor interest, which, in the unsettling of all values am. the absence of a standard, could charge Government tbe meet exorbitant prices for i applies. From this rttumc oar r tad era ean sue how formidable are tbe in kreata arrayed in firoor tf this okjoniionabi s scheme, aud whnt wretchedness and b; nkrupiriea are In stare for tbe naliua if ii. is adopted. aY. r. Warid. _ • TVs History of Q*owar we originally cred only to the gods. Fim 0W wu be little band or bandelet, tbat fitted ti( bt round thi head* of tbc ancient gods; lb en two strings, or fillets; then leaven and branches and flowers aud finally the coov utiunal crown of circlet, touch aa we bare it at 4b* pre- { tout day. Hill soon Hie et ibicui of tbe ma transferred a men, and victor# and edenan and | w-givers and binge and heroes of all none, teen to a wrlt-dcft-ioped athlete, were inly crowned, no til at laat the proudest < f the mien adopted the rayed or spiked arown, which ana the laal form held peculiar by the f*da. Tkla wan in d*e da rs of degana*; racy, when longs, prelrndini -to be god*.: forgot n be- men. With tk * Jewa. tbc. ■riginal croon vai pointed. like horns— barn* bang Hta atoUeins of power and * prone** with them; and tbe prat mention < ***** mew to tbc totocFas Oban ilk ; fimsfoWto Wing fisnrs crown to David. 1 n a rabbinical traditton, Ntm t euble btM lo do w; U I ntr •Uerwtrii he wore I bat crown in obedi | —a. will of Heaven, and nn n could look upon if without blindness. 1 Pope Gregory the Seventh used to ?r.y, | unerringly, in allusion to this story, that ; the priesthood came direct from G hI. but imperial power, crowned from Nimroti. Ihe “mitre* of the Church is only the i old Jewish born-crown, in its turn copied j from the Egyptian; while the Pope's tiara 1 w the same mitre tripiy crowned, to mark j i him high priest, judge and supreme legis j hitor of the Christian world. So was the i : king of old lime ever a two-fold person-1 • *gc high priest and chief magistrate in j j one; and it has been an endless struggle ! hitherto to simplify hu pretensions. This. tn. is one of the many creaking legacies left ns by the Jews. —-—— From the Wilmington Republican. The Abolition of filavory in Delaware. A bill will be introduced in the Legis lature providing th-t every slave. 35 years of age and upward*, shall ho fro* wtthiu 90 days after its passage; and all slaves uuder 35 shall Income free as they teach that age; and that from and after the Ist day of January, 1872, there shall not be slavery or involuntary servitude, except as a punishment for crime. Mains born of a slave mother after the piasage of tin* act. shall be held :u Indented servant* until the age of 21, and females until ihev are 18. The above provisions are based upon the condition that “Congress will, at its present session, engage to pay to the .State of IMaware, in bonds of the United Stales, bearing interest at the rate of six per centum per annum, the sum of $900.- 000, in ten annual instalments. {190.000 to be pay a lie on some day before the first day of JA-pu-mher, 1802. to establish a fund for securing full and fair compensa tion to the ow ners of slaves who shill have ! been divested of their property by force off the art in question.” The bill provides I for the appointment of an assessor in r r cwvi an j each county, who shall estimate the value of the slave*, and fix tbe price which shall b paid f.r them. The salary of the State Treasurer shall bo raised, when the act goes into operation, from SSOO to fil.ooo. on account of his increased res ponsibilities and dudes in making pay. incut to the owner* for their slaves. If Congress will mskc the appropriation of fiOOO.OOO for this purpose, we think every mao in tbe £tate will esteem the act cal eulated to promote the interests of onr | i nup)e. Many of the slaveholders would gladlv exchange their slaves for money, nhieb Ihev eonld use in payment for thsir lands and eontem plated improve ments.' We are informed that atony of ho Urged okvshoidera favor the mea-1 rare. ■ ■ I s rnmmmmm ■ SUCCESSFUL MEN. Who are they ? They are those who, wheu hoy*, wore compelled to work either o help ihcomelvca or their parents, snd who, when o little older, were under the stern uvorasity uf doing mote than their legitimate share of labor; who. as young men. had their wits sharpened by hav ing to devise ways and uu-ani of making their time more available lhau it would be under ordinary circumstances. Hence, in reading the lives of emraent men who bare greatly dieting)tidied themselves, wc find their youth pusca in self-denials of j food, sleep, rtst and recreation. They sst up late, rose early, to the performance of imperative duties, doing by daylight the work of one man, and by night that i}°/ mllol Her. Said a banker of high iuteg . j **7. the other day, and who starred in 1 }iU without a shilling, “For years I wss iJin my place of business at sunrise, sod often did not leave ft for fifteen or eigh teen hours.** Let not. then, out youth be discouraged if b* baa to make his own I living, or even lo snppsrt a widowed {mother or aiek sUtcr, or uafortnnste re . Haive; for this has bgen ths rami to em>- 1 uenco of many a.proud namo. This iaj the path which men have often trod— ! thorny enough at times, at others an firaet with ohotaclra aa to'be almost iaupoorahld; but the ways was cleared, sunshine came. sneccfß followed—then the glory and re nova. Loat 'wealth nay W ngaiaod by a aonrae of todmrtry. the wreck of heakl may be repaired by temperance. forgotten ; knowledge by study. alienated friendship ;ouibed into forgiveaicaa. tnn forfeited reputation, woo back by ponitanea and > virtue. Hut who ewer again looked upas hi* vanished b*mr*—recalled bit alighted >y*ar>. and stamped them with wisdtMa ~ l or effaced from heaven** natal be fmt- *4 u m ' *.* VM fangyiW. hwU Am A* SaT* TW> a tt cu* Httrttr if the "ami passion* i^^^isKSr.Tsr meriilC hsliit anal Imr aJSiniiilß of Uir* *BP? H**c board of an emmont •- gIM barrister auooovdiag completely kn* remedying the unpleasant affection by Jm coßering if lie tkmngtd the wort! on which he was about In rumble far h aynonyme ho *** #ore * n **seap U Impediment. although it might bo seen from the muscular or ner rmw twist which attended the stratagem that it coat him an effort. We hare heard *f a farmer who ra? a most laborious and confirmed stammerer on ordinary nccas iona. but was. neverth less, when engag ed in one particular eyerc se of speech. perfectly fluent and free from the stutter* ing affection He was a deeply pious man. charitable cud actively benevolent. He was much given to visit the aiek and the poor; ami made it his constant prac tice to diaeworxo of religion and to prav with tham. But the moment he began r bend the knee and address bis speech to Heaven, that instant be became complete tUMtMT of hi* league. astonishing his hear ♦rsi, not only with the propriety of his Uu* gaofe ai the richness of its strum, hat; v l " c wtrawJiiwrjf Ltrenej and earn estarM of bis manner. He mined to feci that kt was in tbs presence of the Almigh ty, and of one else, and be rose shoes massif, even to the banishing of the or dinary physical frailities of bis os tart. Tuoxr ox Co.tociimo*.—At a Utn •••‘“iy Jke Arad* my of Medicine. rnna Dr. Fiorry road a paper nn the treatment of consumption, in which he Ud down tho following propurition* , rt, pulmonary phthisis is a . combi na tion of multifarious variable phenomena, ovcond. there dues not and cannot exist a specific medicine against it. Third, neith er iodine nor it* tincture, neither chlorin * nor sea salt, nr far, a-e anti- phthisical remedies, f f,„ ie have pretended F-urfh. while there are no>p cilies against this disease, there arc systems of treatment lo be followed in order to conquer tho ! Pathological slate* which constitute tho | disorder. Fifh. In order to cure con sumptive patients; the peculiar affection* | uader which rhey Übor must be studied known and counteracted by appropriate* measure*. Sixth, the tubercle in tho lungs cannot be eure4 hy the ose of anv known remedy, but good hygienic pro cautions may prevent its development. *" ■ ■ •♦to — , Ki.tTTilw._Tfc, Mlowing dirwtiM, tor knitting are fnmisli'*d t fh • - /W. who always “carries bar Knitting Wt J. k: twsaiy.iix stitches ou needle. Rib two inches *wo am, two. Commence the thumb bv taking two stitches as ran stitches, and widen ****** between these two seam rttlebra. Knit three rounds between each widening until yon hare twenty; t.ko Uesc twenty 0 f for tho thumb, Wak o twelve stitches, then decrease v. ry *lo*, tin only throe of the Increased stitches re mam. Kuit * Utile mere than an inch plam. Now for the finger; take off twenty stitches, wake iweTvc, and knit the same as at the thumb; knit au inch and s half plain, then narrow every *nth stitch; knit six rounds then every aud five round*, and so on. ' Then take up the finger, narrow to twenty make a little .-hoiten than the Button; now (he thumb reducing the stitches to thirty.” % * Jy An anticuv mother, in Erotiand j was taking leave of her ran n his depar ture for England, sud giving him all advice. “My dear *B. Jy. my & bairn, gang muib. and grt all the sil ivr v can from the southerns— Uk’ ev crytbing ye can f but the Kogluh are' a orarc boxm* people, an* take rare o’ ibem. Handy—never fight a bald* man. for ye canna catch him by the hair.” •Wfcj, 9mU e Ia bi ioten peru> neighbor. Uh*t y*m UA* * re|ru jUr queaUij every 4mjl Set e nxaUr aiiiKtfi? ** l •* *•* ... ■ii . ■ , _ -a Clerlej," mM in rmu Mb* to atetber. “we •• ffaUff •* Ure cu|w Sis "*** : **• ihU. . Owiplkw. “hi Ming to r* • e. wr.;* * m IVk A •ricbeat UtaTr adn-rtyiar fur e clerk -who c*m!4 bear *k§sXl. w re* eeivea aa auewfr fraiu <me who b*i been **• jwe u Ibe Stale FrUuu, -■■" "ir-ii| k y.; - . ejr Ware wWi * ra*&. a*| eixtfber i r rd > l b* •* ini oorjei vw m tbe* Ufbi. . . •

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