Angelica Allegani County Republican, March 5, 1880

Angelica Allegani County Republican

March 05, 1880

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Issue date: Friday, March 5, 1880

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Friday, February 20, 1880

Next edition: Friday, March 12, 1880

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Publication name: Angelica Allegani County Republican

Location: Angelica, New York

Pages available: 105

Years available: 1879 - 1881

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Angelica Allegani County Republican (Newspaper) - March 5, 1880, Angelica, New York ,, s • ■ , i 'mi"THl OrriCIAI. AN» üKlilIKtCNTATpVK l»A|iKII or NoílTHtflIli 'ídferf' VOLUME III. i^BEPUBLÏcly j^ÓnTB Ô. nATriatOílB, editor áitdrubtUkmr,'' 'ANaELKîA COÛÔT HOUSE. .JO^ ^ñt-l îîî nïj U'lfí-JtmpTi .i 5rjî Eiàbftt iPMivj'fi, pâtŒO EVERY FRlbAY MOBNIKG angelica COURT HOUSE, N, Y. RiHM:--Per y«"", «îx months, 7Í three months, 40 etti . . ^ oish in ftdvaiwe is wtelerred; but we «n -flâ rety psrticuLir, so long m subacríbeni «re j^èit Bod will liny witliia a zcMooiiblo time. Adir«rttolnB Ha«». iwt I îtw. ) 3gi. |Cm. jlyNA'- itoihTT.M?! fi0|y2 00 #3 00 ool * ' i*i /Ml •> nn a no iî «i k oof iiachc8..i■ i2QOi 300 600 200 3 00; 6 00 8 00 ..... 3 00 fioo: 8 00 12 00 iwh.... 4Oí 8ÛQÎ12-0Û ICOO .....I 8 0ih2 00,ic0(>!30 00 8 00 12 00 1200 1600 IC 00^30 00 30.00 fio. CQ 60 00100 jttsincis Directory cards, ^ p«r ye»r. Heading iiolices, 10 qts. per line, flw juMf. tioo' 6 cts. |>er lino cach siibseqnent iniertion. edvcrtigcmonts will, be pnbUsbedat tfcemtesilxcdbylaw. - , Yearly advoitivcnicnta changed quarterly il dAired. . . . Terms-.—Trnnsiont ndvertisementt, ciuh la advnaoo. A acttlenient will bo' made quar-ttiiywitb rcgwlur advertiuer»—Jan. April TMBHEPUD1.1C5AW 1« the represente* tiTc Mp«r of Aiprtheru Allcnwy.the only SuÉé'rlr»l n«r competitor. 9*01» "WoirlK.. Onletsfor Job I'rintiiig ot any deeeription filledat the hour pixjinised, and aai^acUon guanintoed In ovory instance, J^^Om- inratlable tcmw lor Job Priating ¡^are-OAsnosDEUVEUY. / BÏÏSINESB DIRECTORY. ARNOIil), .MANNING—Auctioneer, will attend to tiio mles of farm «took and iiouBehold property. Term<i reniionable. . Ad-drps», Aiigelicn, N. Y. • : > ALLENy F. Mr—f^shionnblo Biitbev iOid h«ir-(lit'«ser. Irfidies' hair vircssiiig ii 8pe-dalfy—wiU call at residence when desired. Rooms over the postofllco. Bolton, SAMHEL—Barber and hair- dresser. Scrvico cqunl to that Ibund in a city. Duncan BROS.—ilaoulaoturer« of Cftr-riagea, Wngons, etc. E" GGLEST(5n, J. H.-Watches and Jew-elry repaired. Also general dealer in Newipapers and Periodicflls. .Best Cigars in thenurket. Y2:1LL1E3, JosEPrr.-mpriiloF ©r the U "Charles llolel," AnKolic,i, N. Y. Hancock, gko. a co.—Geuemi stock oi Dress Goods, etc. T OCKPART, JAS.-rDealer in Dry Goods,, -Jj-Boots fuid Shoes,-GroeerieSfet«.^ - Printer. S" MnHTwjiTM^iTlb^p^^ Stuxeota. Oflico and residence-, north side Ualn street, tliinl honse east of the park. WM. —Wagon and CaiTiage Ptrsfvcro«. . Tb« i^rld tiioo mlc*at to kaorr Is often d«rk tuad drcftr j Shadow« amnid nmy fSU. "" l^ut penteven».' The hill thourolimb'st j[s blgh> The prize is great and near; Write "duty" on Ihy heart, I And peiserere! vThe nwd is smooth to all W40 have a oonMsienoe elear; Walk wisdy oc thy path . And persorere! Be flm! If fortune fails, LUe's bordeps do not leari Go forth with manly pride, - And perserere! Few iaa who seek to win,' Kone stray who rightly steer. Thine is tbe prize if thou — ~ " Wilt pórsevéwr' Around the darkest storm . The sun's bright beams sippear. With light and hope for all Who perserer«^ The world's temptations soom ; Let others wealth rerere; . Be strong in right/detest the wrong, And persevere! ' this moment, without even th« triilinc iornmlity of a waninx knock» Mid h wirj head, with sharp, terrier t» mateh, wae thnut Qftoeremoaioiuriy in. "I say; miw, is that ere money ready?" Lizzie turned very {tale And (gasped her wan fingers tightly together. " I am sorry," she stammered. The head and ^es now ad^ced entirely into the room, with thtvho^ thick-set figure to which they belonged. "Look here, marm,** said the man harshly, " this is the third week youVe had thi^^ere two rooms, and not a red cent efrent have I wt eyes on.~irwdB*t liOlen from .Miss Ifontacne^s hair, she had gone ipio th^ ioompai^tilm tnde br the oonsemt(tty fwitl| Kellie ^de, to ohaBdetten alonedSSM ^mlUt mo&g ao^daif fea-wiKi,'^^ shades df4»rimson-tinted glass,4ttid two girls stood directly beneath pink glow, all unconscious that enc« CHIroy JeiJM« agafn«r il|p door, a few steps %ond in^« i_ . oi a blossoming ^pieal tine, wh< fieiy searlei sltni almost fdliiched hlk forehead. " Do you know, Flory," said Nellie; as she a4}usted the truant flowen, an^' ■tapped bwkward to ot tell me your huaband^s sick; there's enough tenants I can get without sick husbands. I don't want to hear no ex> cus^thcy 4on't amount to nothing. I -Theni^enliie'stwilight-la^^ ---------- The thought wll give thee cheer lliat thou in trials j^ed Didst persiirere! —JViw Vork Hveninff Post,FLORA'S HAIR. It was the afternoon ot a'clear February day, bright-sky Abover capital sleighing beneath, and a keen, knifelike wind midway between, when Silas Montague's superb chestnut colored horses were checked in front of the plativglass windows of a fashionable coilfeur's establishment, just out of the whirl and tumult of Broadway, and a jest want you to understand this much if them three dollars ain't paid down before the clock strijkes five, out you go, bag and baggage, on the pavement. I've stood this kind o' nonsense long enough." He disappeared, closing the door behind him with a bang that made the walls rattle. Flora had listened to the brief colloquy with paling cheek, which Y ALE, M. ir.—General-Futnishing Storey comer Main and Olean streets.; LAW FIRMS. Angel & ARMSITIONG.—Attorneys and Counselor nt O^ba, N. Y. BEMIS-A JJltkrON. ^ Att«ra Counselors at La>r, Uornelisville, N. BEMENT. WILBER F.—Attorney and Counselor at Law, Cuba, N. Y'. ijBowirwi^ XJ rCoun^ors at Law, Uomellsville, N. ir, ORUNDAGE, B. C.—Attorney and Coun-Jl> selor at Law, Andover, N. Y. . Butler, M. L.—Attorney and counselor at Law, Whitesviile, N. Y. (10LLINS, A. B;—'Attorney and Counselor J> at Law, AUred, N. Y. : ' sclor at Law, Almond, K. Y. • from the chocolate colored coupe to enter the dominion of' pomatum and frisettos. The knight of comb «¿d scissors advanced briskly fjroiii behind the^imter to meet his pretty customer, who was dressed in velvets and sables that might have, and lirobably did, cost a small fortune. ^^©on^ let-meintermpt yon. Mr. Mi^ casser," said the lady, carelessly sinking down on a crimson brocatelle sofa, and glancing toward twowomen with whom the coiffeuk' had bcpn in deep conversation at the moment Of hor entrance. I. can wait- a few. minutes, perfectly well." but our business is completed," headded in a lower tone of v«ioe. " Only some women come to sell their hair. You see they have stepped inside for onr cutter to take it off." "To sell tlieir hairP" repeated. Miss fac^in her hands. Flora arose and bent over the bowed form with a caressing touch. "Dearest, are things really as bad as thisP" Lizisie replied only by sobs. •♦Can't you contrive to raise the money to pay this man?" "5H0W can IP" moaned Lizrie. " Everything we have, except the very bed Clement lies on, is sold or pawned. I am faint from liu)k of bread, and it is impossible to get even the most poorly paid work." Flora's lip quivered. She had never seen poverty in this gliastly^guise before. . . >'■: •'Oh, if I could help you,", she sighed. **But papa never gives me any the movhig leaves and fiery diopp^i stars pi^ his fragrant screen. But Ip could hot well retreat now ; and besiddi it is not a very dig^fied oharacteristul QÜRTISS, J^S. M.—Att^ey atod Coun* selor at Law, Bolivar, if. Y. Elliott, a. L.—Attorney and Counselor at Law, Friendaáp^iy, Y. &1ll1e8, j0h3î L.—Attorney and Conn-Mior at Law^ Angelióá,lí . Y. HIBBARD, a. J.—Attorney 'and Coun. selor at Law. Anfelica. N. Y. Mtntaguc. • * Certainly, ma'am. It's a very com-jtton thing,J[ HMurc yon, more particularly since it has become usual to wear the haif sliort. And then, hard times, you know—" "But surely it is impossible to get enough to be any compensation for the loss of a fine head of hair," said the young lady, earnestly. "Oh, you arj mistaken. For long, lnxwi[ant hair of a good color—such hair, for instance, as yours, Miss Montague—we ftive as much as three dollars." " Three .dpllarsl " repeated the girl, soornfully. "Hair will soon grow again, Miss Montage," said the hairdresser, éhrugr. ging his shoulders. In what way can serve you to^ay P*' - ———- . "I came in to reqiiest you to send some one to arrange mjf^ hair to-monfow evening." " Mrs. Warrener's ball?" smoothly interposed the man, who appeared to be au /at( in fashionable intelligence. "C^r-r taioly, to be sure. I will send Francois. What jewels ^o you wear?" "Only a small wreath of netted j)earls round the braids." money; he pays my bills cheerfSilly, but everything passes through his own hands." " It would kill Clement to be moved," sobbed Lizzie. ^^It i coard but dbl^in the three dollars 1 would not «are for aught else." As Flora bent ovei^ her cousin, one shining braid of glossy golden hair became detaqhed ironi its fastening and ^ll'froOT beneath' her bonnet: '^he put up her hand mechanically to replace it» ard that moment she remembered Mr. Macassar's word's^ . , "Lizzie!" she exclaimed,im^uou8ly, wait a few minutes and you shajl have the money. 1 will be back in half an' t-i.j_.it. I ______■ ' ■ ■ " . And she hurried away wilh'crimsoC cheeks and sparkling eyes. Mr. Macjissar wn9 lounging over a neWsp^cr when MisB'Monj|;agtte entered his luxurious room a second time. Sir." she sajd, advand^ the counter, hnd speaking in a tremulous tone, "1 have concluded toliave i i Hi ALL ft SULLIVAN.—Attorneys and Connselore at Law, Wellsville, N. Y. OLIID AY, D. H.--AUomQy and Counselor at Low, Caiaaeeniga^irï^Yi^— - ARD^G^ E. E., G. W. A Pi—Attor-leys and Counselors at Iaw, Hume, N. Y. IONES V Com» & SPARGITR.Attorneys and Counselors at Law, Wellsviik, N. Y. • ft FARNUM. —Attorneys and Cfew^rs at lAW, WelUvi^^ JpNK, ym. F.—Attorney and Counselor _J«t W<ai8vUle, N. Y. ' ' ^foNKS, IRT^V—Attbrney and; Counselor U at Law, WeUavillo, N. Y.- i ' my hair cat oflF, will you-givethrefedol-. lafs for itP" The spruce caiffure started. Was Miss Montague in earnest, or was this onlyaiest? "Why do you not answer me?" she asked, sharply. Certainly, Miss Montogue," stammered the hairdresser, recovering his tongue. " 1 shall bo most liappy. it you wish it. Please step this way." Poor Flpira! Xiever had her golden waves of hair seemM half so ]pvely and lustrous as they did at the moment that the delt finjgers of Francois unbraidfd them and passed the cruel, gleaming seizors among the bright strands. And ejtLMr. Macassar, with politealatsrity presented her with a bank note, the big 3 " might aswell have IjgM^iJEigypii tian hieroglyphic for all that her tear-swimming eyes could decipher of it. She carried the money to Lizzie, and then, womah-iike, went home, looked in the glara, and t^en qriedhemtiiy. For she had been passing proud of those pale brown tr^es. threaded with gold and blending into aUbUrn lights at T OVERIPPE A SWIFT. -IJ Çonnsëlôre at Law, Cubi i •N Attorneys antf Cuba, N. Y. VERS,, IRA Attorney and Coun-Bt'Ior at Law, Belmont, li. Y. OKTON, 8. M—Attorney ancl Counselor at Law, Friendship, N. Y. ~ , ■plCHARDSON. FLENAGIN * SMITH. —Attorneys and Counselors at Law, An Phca. N. Y. xi. . JOHN.—Attorney and Coun. wlorat Law, WtiUsville, N> Y._ ELYA, HElráY W. — Attomw and Counselor at Law, Hume, Jî. Y. -- " R R QTEVENs; JOS, H. Jb.—Attorney and Counselor at Law, HumelUnrille, 2î. Y. UDE ft LOVERIDGE.—Attorneys and Counaelorsat Law. Wellsville, N. Y. OUP, B. C.—Attorney aio^Consselor' at Law, Canaseiyga, N. Y. C!C01T;W. H.-.\ttomey Xy Law, Ftìendsbìp, N.-Y. and Couttwlor at RÜFIJS.-^Attonim and Cmmselor aiLaw.Bdmom.:ff.Y; iT QAKF0KD,R. W.-Attorñ«y kJ selor at Law, Aiidover, 31. Y. Conn- .ItÀliffiTWM m And Mac^sar bowed his fair young patroness out of the store with smiling complaisance. She stood a moment on the step, as if thin^g,_then spoke_to tlie liveried servant on the box. " You may drive home, John. I shall not need you any more to-day ," she said, quietly. . John touched 'first his gold banded hat and then his horses, and in a few -moments was out of sight, very glad to bere.ieyed. Then, and not till then. Miss Mon-tegUQ Walked briskly away, brushing the pavements of obscure streets with heroostlysilk^is if she cared not for its lustrous splendor, treading narrow alleys, and at length ascended the un-earpeted steirs of a tenement house, going to the third story, ThiSbdoor was opened by a pale, shad owy^ltoking woman, scarce older in the calendar of years than Miss Montague hecself, but alas! how mueh~mofie aged in the record of care and grief. "Flora, Nearest, how kind this is of jou;/ . - For Flora^Montague had thrown her iarma round the slender figure, and was showering kisses on the pale forehead witb true girlish warmth of affection " Tou can't be more surprised to see me, lizzie, than I am to be heie! I was oat shoppingv when suddenly the idea occurred to me of stealing an interview with yon; So I sent John home, and herelam.^ **Bilt, f Flora, what would ipy uncle iayf" " Bft never will know," said Flora, demurely. " And besid^, livde, my ooDidence does not oondemiime for this Tislt. Pni>a*s conduct haalieeii so on-kind, to ajstnally inhnman toward-yon. Tiiiidior^, dcnrett. After giving yoa «luibtott iibme tmtU-iibWj to^nni ijosklbrnMRylaffApbqr pa effect, "thatev^body is worn , ing what in the world possessed yon cut off that splendid golden hair yoursP Some lay it to the. soon) vanity—others tbthatof 0aprtoC#i< "Nellieiv sirfd the of Flora, with a tremulous falter in li accents, "I never meant to reveal , Mie Danfai^òtemén^ pròHitH.^. »M^lodg^^^t-tBri^ b secret to any living soul, but I can bear that you, dearest, should i you will promise me to keep the secret withinlyour bospm." tyis m «t- - , ^„.'tòview. Itlii the teléioope wa« dis Uiat Bogerfisoon, who flourtsh _ a«7^hil«é»nt& oent«^/ ààdm supr t tQjM»v#l^acqiialated with W» ' Il ^ dostmctt«« pòweu ^ >wder, WM the first , who ^«jcountries. Galileo, ^kù was in non,, constructed an instrument Jtimseir, and m the jirat to turn the, lescope to practical aoòount. me capable of such frivolous foUyT rter. If used when the air is puwtt why Flora Montague had cut off thtf lovely tresses of which she wellkne#5 him to be si^h an enthusiastic ad^ mirer. And so, not without a secret misgiv^: ing, he played the part of listener. "You know," resumed Flora, "all body.is 00 about juy poér Cousin Lizde's túnate marriage with Clement Percy.* the simplf And she went on to fitorsjìfJjfiiL^adifintBrtìLth with such innoèent pathos tl^iatNdli Hyde was in tears ere the rÎèîtal wai finished. And there was another-palrbí ey^ not very off, slightly dim^^ flso'. , .. ^ "1. had, no money," pursue^ Fio|a| I felt that it would not be to sell anything that papa had g^veh me,knowiilg his^celfn^ c^ jâie sabf ' ■ iSf.'to| .onliS^ have seèn.hbw-' to ^rXizzie." Wiïén. M length thé'consiwcv. perfumed idsleâ Were va^t;and enc« Gikoy left his nook vineeî felt that one gliinp maneuvering mammas and marriageable vdnughters; The jpclipse^upon his sun had passed a^ay.. The next day Clement Percy was astonished very agreeably by the receipt of^ïûr~aôonymous~ letter iDontaining~^ banknote for fiity dollars. And the nearer to tia, or at »dbfamce of eighty Put' teléis by ^m^meat _ It is placed is fi^^V; roetn'^ng i :hd seven feet actws.'' It is wimputeli triat^ ^^hen this iiwtrument is used, 350,000 tim^'n^ much light hx>m a heavenly' ^Jffl^ ^U^^I»® waoheathe naked 6y<f> «Jai^lil^ lissel's histrument has next day after that Flora stole around to tell her cousin that she was engaged to Clarenee Gilroy. ' " And when I havea home ot my own, dearest," she said, " you and Clement shall share it.' Clarence said so." Mrs. 6ihx>y kept the word that Flora Montague had pledged. Argentine Republic,;the latter^having an aperture of 4è feet. At^the Imperial ob-servatory, ¿Paris, the telescope is of 12i înohe8^ apcrt^^ and «fr Munich eleven inches, lliere are also scores of other telesix)pes of less aperbire. in Europej yçt of no small service in the great field of investigation to which they are de-voted.- Thewiare in tho United States sixty-one observatories, armed "with telescopes of more, ¡0): less powfr.> > The largest of . :r ' ; V fl'these. ana the telescope with the largesi object glass in the world, is the one on the national observatory at Washington! f^JtDr. Ru&erfànl'haB.%ieleMopa^^ pell,' in Brooklyn, one or-vwvtro-tuotrdai Cincinnati has one: of twelve inch^ Aperture; Harvard university has a telescope of eighteen inches aperture, which cost over $20,000. At Allegheny, Panthère is à telescope bf ^^th^ mches aperture. Thé univ^ty' of "Tí?!.! «ì/p £ to :üí Hf#hnkfM^to the;»ear Which MS l^v^Ws salvation, a yobng lady haainfopósed-toWmaád He is nSíf éá' jocher ÌBooiet)^as Jitif ififei iHíéífoi- abiliti Tiw young man mm. WfthHandtog IWas -«tcemely fi^Wul .aid? blïiihedôVclear to! h£ At th«l>uirfiÂetfor^tire tòtì«ttf>mi-ih« Stato JUUttoHcal IbegamiiofoiîE »n,ofí|hí»í8taí»íUáf^ltT. Híefol» lowJng^tr«itMa.thia tiáperwkting to a meteorite that (Islt aorois thAiouth-JM-® Minnesota^ near the town of Jackson, Wlll be fouhd of interest : " M^ IO, 1870, Was a bright, òlpar, ^ondleüft tday..^ At five o'olock' In th^ Whine. this meteor-the air, expMed and feU in fflfftowft ErtarHllaj lfear> io southeast^ and m seen for a distance ofiseveiteliiundred iniltfï. Mr. W. Lr Wilkins, of Auitin, told me that as he was his opinion^ he.wasrdeetined the nMthWeit'^pkrt oi lei^a^Ue of .singie blesse^ufSB aU the da^ he might wander about on this tfaiesufial sphift^; One day, however, h? j^topped at the. hoiive.^ wheow resided a lovely ghrL , She ,hiid, fee^. bpwf^y he garden trui«; and t^ d^Miln^ ^ai theffioe; ahouid bj» broken* na lealp year; had ? arrived^ ...... an aiierture of four feet. There is also à huge telescope in Australia, at Mel-j jj^j -. ^ evéi^" privilège vm tnisr p j^ntiid io thystéhî^é swc7 ladV thereliM« iwcikedfîuj^' to^-M^l^s tbç w^lfi andfcalUnirîthé young man him why he did not gét inaîried.. He rèplied with chàrocteiiistiQ, non-esteem that he didn't think there^was anybody wha woiild have him.i "Why," repli^ the_, young hidy wIth great ferv-ency. "I t^ill hâve ybu." Thé' yôung man tuméd red and stammered by tums^ but finaljyhè did manage to tell her "AU right.î» Arrangements wero made at once ^for the marriage cere-mony,and in less.than a weektheyjrâre' as birds in a nest.-S»» Jvo« (ipWO i«-dependent. ; ? H - / ' -fi . ' ' __ _ PMlilon Itotep. . -Tea-gteen shades tare imiong ^new colors.) • L|ght tan Is the newest 'shade in. kid t Curious. Fads. Monkeys, like goats, are fond of tobacco, but it mikes them sick while it is hfirmle» with goats. In London, on the Surreyside, mostof the " horse-cars" are drawn by mules, and tliese mules all come from Kentucky. ^ ; AMong thé ancients a beverage was prepared for newly married people com- every turn of her dainty head. And noW they are all gone^all gone I " Who is that pretty girl just coming, in the toom, in the white crape^with blue fdrgetimeinohrin her hahr, and the little short dancing curlsi like bits of coiled sunshine, roiund her head P" The speaker was an elaborately dressed young man, who stood with gold-mounted glass» at his eyes,in Mrs. War-rener's brilliantly lighted saloons. At his side r dlood tall, foreign looking gentleman, with large black eyes and somewhat haughty, although haridrome face. He h^ bent eagerly forward a^his companion's words. It can't be possible!" he exclaimed. " And yet—it is—Miss Montague!" "Faith,Gih-oy,you're rightl" eji^-lated young Mauvers, "TloraMont^e, and none else. But what on earl^ has the bewitching little fairy dona with that glorious hair of hers? Cut it off to beinfashitmi'I^lHiebound!*'-------^—^ I do not think," said Gilroy, con- posed of honey and watery htnc© the saying—honeymoon. v ; It was Buffon who proved that burn-ing-glasses were capable of consuming substancM^ This ft ct was considered fabulous previous to his.day. The thhty thousand deaf mutes in the United States havo for their accommo- dation fifty places of worship, where services are conducted in the sign Ian guage. In the Boston art museum is the body of an Egyptian Tady of high rank,which ies enclosed in a glass case. It is enveloped in the car tonage of inner case, closely fitting the body, a false face covering her face, which was gilded originally, some fragments of the gcHd leaf stiU remúning. ..Among the plants of Guinea is the cannon-ball tree. It grows to the height of sixty feeti and hears a flower which looks like a cannon ball and Is very fra grant;, whence its name. •The pagodas of Chhia are religious temples, and never used as domestic dwellings. They aré frequently ornamented with bells at every otnnor of their numerous roofs, sometüñes to the number of 150. which are keptperpet- Ohicajto^ Iil..pogi|(BS3é8 a large telescope, the 5p«ïdâbt of aimierîcith skill. The McCormick observatory at Chica^ and the Lick university at San Francisco are haying very large instruments constructed. . 1 ^ BrumidiV Work at the Capitol. . Skce 1(^5 the late Signor Brumidi, the çelebi^tëd fresco painter, had been almost constantly at work upon the interior of the caiitol. i^e decorated with his brush a number of t^he apartments in the building, and also accomplished the wonderful Work of co-^rering (be walls of the corridors in the bMC-ment story of the Senate wing with mural ornamenta of ^abesquc, com- hined^thjreprésentationa^of t^^ fruits'and flowere of America. The most colossal work execftted by him i the,, capitoï ^ is that ' of the allegorical painting on thé canopy in the dome. For a longtime past he had been engaged upon the> decoration in fresco of the ^It that «[ncircles the wall of the rotunda, nearly a hundred feet above the vemeiH;( is tòoilt Mven feet in height and 250.jrefit in cirfiumferencQ. tracting his eyebrows, ** that Miss Montague is one to enslave herself to all the idIe4^reakaof the Teignhir niode.2' I know you're a awbm admirer of the young liuiy, Gilroy," returned his companion laughing; bnt'all women are aUker T------------------ " All women are alikeP' The words fell like molten iron on Clarence Gil-roy's heart. Was it indeed so? Had the idle dream that Flora was better and nobler than the rest of her sex, proved but a Tahiihing delusion, after all? He remembered the words he had heard her speak b^t an evening or two before: - > ^ "Kothhag a^l evM^^ndupe me to have my halr-iii^«»ff w tlw lUsnwd wif timt people MMionable.'* ^ She had not attiipled to perfureln^ ^f^^iltdi; the w«a- aa wtblakbif^ and frivolom M the fdliovt butterfly tlutt ually ringing by every sweep of the wind. They are also decorated with an e(iual number of the gayest lanterns, sheddteg^brilliant illumination in tbe night time. ^tween 17,000 and 90,000 alligator skins are tanned yearly, which are con-sumed by boot and shoe msaufacturi^ in every portion of the United States, as well as exported to I^ondon and Hamburg. The alligators formerly, came afmost entirely f^oin LouisUna, fnd New Orleans was the ^eat center of the business. The Florida swamps and morasses are now the harvest fields, and Jacksonville, in that State, the great depots ' A csrioaa typographical error oc-ounred in a recent iynte of » i»apér pub Uahedatqi9on8bTCP5,i;If.t^ of an article describing * smaU stream in Gokmdo»/¿ailed Otar Wfiler II j»ad9 to aayr VA» »«We our Air .■^'d-V,-' «.v»*!^!—Euu^'^SA; iTew neckties are of Persian silk edged with.laoe.' Oriental designs pjjevail in the new springgoods. , • Striped seersuckers arc again shown foe summer suits.+ .- ^ i IridescentTôi' raihl)ow %^g tntftelj cover fhe crowns,òf;8Dmè l?^ni^:|, . for awnings, are a novelty for skirts; Gloves are worn very long, and bracelets nre placed over them upon the ■^VWStS.-----^— :-;- ' ' ' ' Mower eounte, |<ay 10. about ft p. m., lie heaM ró nnusual crackling and Kissing noise about tiimiiinduobh tciok« iiig up saw tòUhe ràt df him the jne^ ^r passing. Thifi ijras moi^ than^IOO miles from whew it fell. Mr. ifrfckard, who^dés ir tfeè northwest pari of Bias ' Eâr^ rcdnbty^ ir paV8"àé ir Memed/ai^ the northwest of him, and ^de^eribrf most «tart|ing and ' wonderful phenomenon—a huge - ball df lire, follò^*^ clbsety by ' a cloud ot fire. RepoiU from kmUities still further northwesti some from Dakota, confirms uie opinion that ital^direption was. as nbovy; stated, its appótrance ili the heavens was that of a huge globe of ¿re attended bj a fiery cloud. The inhabi-.tants residing within the area of a cirole whose diameter is six miles, for a few minutes were greatly - alarmed f hot more at the simple^ flying ball of fire which seemed so nfsar to them,-, than at the terrific explosions immediately above them ; those who did not see it thought «n-eartiittuàité -had THHmrred, and were in grèat terror. All agree: essentially in giving the facts connected ^ith its explosion and. force. The i^sq accoinpanying its flight is described as i^mWg, cràiîking; cnisHnil, âiisiiïât'to that produced by a traltf of eat« erossihg^ lì long. brfdgQ; then come ^a „yery.loud report, immediately followed by Jiwo, distinct reports in "quick succession, though not so explosive or loud as the fh^t.-/:It struck thevgronnd in sepiùràte masses,. , tpjçot^er with . smaller trag. ménta scattered over an area of three or fouir mile0V;TWerè were two large pieces which fell «t>out two jmiles apart, in a., ^rocfc northwest line.!bôth at an angl^ 0/eighty degi^s. The' impression of those who'saw the méteor in the air m^pUyed mora " EMppt' __ his mes for Mtentem^te uâkf F^ "Solea agriá,'» as the w. marked when he finished taiipÍnír«ÍNdr o(BÍum^]iom8$tUM, . After the reoeAt greatüceat'EÍltík a Japanese newspaper pubUihad a.^ of the buritíed distrfct-a warm man, m it Ja0l^0ftunty,îïinn. The path it fol- ^^»^^«»'»«««édiî'arejiwt ¿airf^ lowed marlEod a «»úrse litóm northwest T . ■, ' ' n Sud 000,000 inhabitants ooni|«meoi|4A4»e«^ mi^mm A favorite waiter it tâeÎThfôà^bù ITftpveiy vreek.ln «^Upa/* .Atthejyni- ye^^ub noxl« tips^!^ iniitó^ ried to my grandparenti* onìyvdiig|{h-ter." ' . ^ The New Orleans iVcoyime isifttty tliree years old. It was startcd^aaaa experiment in journalism, and g^ita ■ name from the eoin for ti'h(éh ft was sqld-Hiix and a half cent« à copy. Bai^ Mills, Me., hneone'of tiiémoiítia. genioua devices for saving labor «ter discovered. It can manufiuitUM '^IHtm 800 to 1,500 shapes of buttonjj a daj^at •I5Í whTchlby hññd eàrvKgrwoùTà Woo. * - - ^ '' ' , I _ A brfglit little gh-l, who had suecei«-fhlly spelled the word " that," wwiated >ÎL.herJeaoher: w^ the J: t " had bee^ken away.. - V;!^« Turquoises set in red gold are favorite ston^ for ring?, bracelete, pendants and Two buttons are considered asufficient number for kid gloves when they have tops of the. new kid lace. Deep, round collars,, formed of wide embroidery or bands of inserting and finished with lace, are the latest style for children. 1 Yeddo crape is one of the new cotton stuflf for spring^^wear. It is. cxjnkled like crape, as thick as calico and soft and pliable as silk. The hair is dressed very simple and q[uite low, but not drooping in the neck. Turtoise-shell-headed pins, bl^ jet, and also gold or silver filigree ornaments, aro very faiMonab^ rfiires^." V ■' : ■ ■ ■ ; : ■ ' Dark shades stiil continue to fe more Thia i»ft« been confirmed'by the recent finding of a piece -weighing 150 pounds by a trapper nailed Robert Pietz.^ ■ - Thn largest mass, weighing, 470 pounds, now at Keokuk, Iowa, pene-. and upon it Brumidi was en^ged in painting in imitation of ^^ìitllpture in alto-relievo, a series of scenes representing important events in the history of the country. The belt is divided into fifteen groups, and the subjects chosen-are as follows : The Landing of^ Columbus; Certez, and .Montezuma at the Temple of the^Stn; Pizarro Going tdl Peru ; Burial of D» Soto ; Captain Smith and Pocahontas ; Landing of the Pilgrims; William Penn and the Indians; Colonization of New England; Oglethorpe and the Indian Chief; Battle of Lexington; Declaration of Independence ; Surrender òf Cor ^allis; Battle of the Thames and Deatlt ot Tecumseh; Entry of the American Army into the City of Mexico; the Dtecovery of Gold in California. Abqut half of the cir-oatttfereiteeTif the b^t is new ibiish^. The effect ia sncii that the figures stand boldly outj j&om tlíé ba^gr^ and seem to the éye,of the «pectatoV below to be sculptured in stonel Brumidi's work on the capítol has béeá^^ecuted.lñ geniUne frraco by a, employed iñ the fashionable than light ones, ^veh for spring, dresses, in the daytime. Dark mar! ne blues, brOwnish i^ds, dark dull greens and reddish purples are the more fashionable'^te. Sometimes a soupcon of old gold or reddish-oi^ge color lightens them up. ^ Velvet cordmy and plush are em- trated a- hard blûê clay soil, covered with Wateic'; tà the depth of twelve feet. The nissa weighing 170 pounds, now at the State Univeraity, foil on a dry grassy knoll, and was buried tc the depth of five and a half teet below lUe surface. A few rods from the largest mass was fiund a ■ fragment weighing tliirty pounds, and a schoolboy picked up a specinien w^cighing three pounds, a little distance away from the lirgest. These resembi^V the great body of the hietc-' orite in all respecte.-«. PauliMinn.) Honcw. / ■ - divers among the Dead. When to the silence aud lonelinond ot ocean or river depths are added the blacknéss Of darkness and th« dread presse of 4mth, the diver must noeds tiave- couKige^T^ boldly descends. In the opérations at othe: T»y bridge, the lesrt experienced divers wore by^àvae dirty cups and sauMrs,^} wMthd pi^mpt reply. . ; An lilinoii sheriff jumped lirbèn^ a lightning express train to putàue' a JMef, " and; didn't ..turn:, all .sortp/of ways and tear up thé ground for six rods or anything of thefibrt. The' triin Was standing still. ; ' ^The highest Inhabited place in ihe world is Calera, a railway village rof Peru, 15,635 feet above the sea. K^ H a tunnel 3,847 feet long is being bored through the péak of the mountain, eoo feetabove the perpetual snow line. ' It is. estimated that them we ooii-sumed in Great ~ BritalF 3ÔO,000;e0O pounds of clieese, her own dairies pH^ byTftgîfàÎiqfl BWii^nAimr'ont^ States and Canada. C A species bf dwarf cactmi, abundant in low er California, is rich in fiber, saM to be excellent for mattresses. It js rt-jiorted^bat M cxnerimrntal machine. m aimilar to jh^sôbesQjiHiidl^el. Angelo jn the Sistinc ehai^l, the "Starrye" of Raphael in the Vatican, and of Correggio in the cupola ployed as skirte to handsome walking-suits wth satin of silk overdresses. The newest form of train for evening dresses is the peacock," which is round and bouffante rather than straight and lying flat upon the floor. For trimming underclothing are comparatively inexpensive imitations of Russian laces. Hamburgs are furnished in such a variety of patterns and wide angc of prices as to suit almost any taste and purae. A new trimming tor underwear. Which is represented as very durable, is Indmn embroidery on imus- ■[lihr-............: ' ■■ ■; ■ ..... The use of satin not only for combina-: tion with other materials in dresses, but as trimming of dresses and bonnete. in.; crcases every day; plain satjn ties are i widely used for thr latter. Satin de Lyon for the purposes mentioned, as well as for circulars and dolmans, has bcoome a very popular material, not only I on account of ite beautiful finish but aUo ^ from its fine wearing <|ttaliti^. It does ' not usually wear glossy and shiny as qukkly a» silk does. A very handsorne^ ' new dress fabric, satin de luxe, is satin I* finished and of soft rich texture. orthe di^no of Pauiia, wETôhiîîeTlro mioêt Important examples of «rt now extant. Signor Brumidi, whatever may be said of his designs, understood his procw thoroughly, and was enthusiastic and indefiatigable at his work. . suspected of succumbing to the terrors of the situatipn. V there were any humfin bodies ^ tliere they „ were im-ptisdned in a double prison of carriages and cage^like girders. It was impossible costing over $400,- converte the< raw material into wh*te ^elastic fiber wi(h grcat-rapidiiy, and promisea to reduce the cost and improve the quality of such goods very materially. The anfchor lost by Columbus' Beet on the 1th of August, 140S, has been dug up in VenzueK be|ing-%jlfound buried at ¡a-depth of six feet Ulow the ground, 878 feet from the nearest point of the coast line. The land, it is well known. In gaining upon the sea along the coast of Venzpela. so that where ships onop rode at anchor, gardens arc now planted. ^ Mr. C. A. Ashbumer b the authority for the statement that since the .dp;-oovery of petroleum by Colonel Drakf* in 1850, Pennsylvania had product, UP to the end of1879, not less than.l33ii»8.-639 baiTcls of crude oil, valued at tSlfi-700,672. His theory of the origin of the n^T 1> ihnfr. thft oil sands are the meife;rcft- jT ervoirs which contain the product« pf the decomposition of vegetable and iwl-mal life of the Devonian epoch. ; , ^ Now that paper stock of all kinds has struck high prie^, it is time that for any diver .quickly , to clutch at thei.---* ^^^ «»f^u^, in body, and.ero he hadtimetothinkof people began to i^ay ^ his ghastly work, to procure by signal sa-ving roga, waste pape^^^ t^e cdd-i and ends which ean be sent to tiia the instant withdrawal of himself and solemn burden to the surfacc. The work, involved patient and delilwrate handling of the dead in ih^ark and silentLdeep^And f^^^ who suspected the paper mill. There is a great, demand for st^k,,and>te arrivalftfiroai: Ey^^ have, as we are infbriaedr;b«w^d^ Biimv """ — posed of about as fast as unload^, divers from shrinking from this task There is greatr necessity for practicin^- • *• ' - - -- ---- the economy we have suggested. ■ The paper mills want rags, rad' domeittc stock of all kinds findi » r^y iuifkit. felt brave enougli themselves to blttme them seriously for it. Tlie suspicion after ail had probably but small founda- . gtocK 01 an kious ho«'» w ic»ujr m,»,»«.^ ilon ^ at leasit twoof tlie divers strongly oi j^te years low prices have /dtt-deitlareli that no '^ewie feeling" would |^ura^oollections,becau3epeople prevent them from doing their duty, ^^^ it profitsiblo to wve thejr and said that if necessary they would gyjapg/i^ndi^ indeed, have economised be glad to bring up tite dead even in t .^jh an extent that very little waUe their arms. Still, the very way in which ^^ ^^ ^^^ Incretised conshmp-these men talk ot this subject seems to ^^dsused for-clothing will help show that below water they cannot „ . I».« tJ»*— face the dead with the callousness of men who are bronght into contact with bodies on shore; that^ in fact, tliey liav# to reason., wjth themselves against a natural timidity, "My duty," sdd . ; * Monitor Vamplro fraia AUa. ^e diver at tlie Tay, "is to tl»e living i Summit a'reet.may When I go ¿own to find the d«^ I feel ^^^ ^^ Ulteof which but feW thatlamgomg down to do what lean for the pwple they belong to^^^^^^^ It is not «« fe^ t« Jrigh^ , j^ded "blood-suckcr^^of that coimtry. ene^f.- Ithtnk^theftieuds t^^ rare creature, perhaps the on% hebod.es arc to ^^rcdjind n^ ! „ .. ^^ ing would givemegreaterpl^ure h^^^ trv.isal^ntoneandaiialf feet long, ha. to Increaso supplies, and the better prices for stock will make them mofe avttilable.-»JRiper IVoifc Jo»f«oi. Notwithstanding all that has b^ written on the subject, the use of arsenic in dyes and coloring matters oon^uei to be imm of wldespiread mischief. We aee' by foreign Jouhiu!s that in Franoathe prefect of the 4e}.-wtment da ^ ^ordlMijatilMilid » notice^^ book-" * aiidoUimoomiBa^ «»loia wUch , lha. tdgt rf imikt Iwnllr m^mmm Tiiroo Witbei. Three young soldiers, a Parisian, a Gascon, andja Marseillais, were walking I one starry summer night on the shore I of the Mediterranean, and seeing who i could frame the most colossal wish for ' a fortune. = "I," si^d the Parisian» "wish this ' tea were aU ink j ^en I'd dip my pen in ' it; Q&li« al»ig nine m a iiheet of pap^, ' and after the nine IM set dof n naught until sum thus written wo^ W|?ment my for- "AiidI,\'sal4ttteGaaow. '^wfthtlmt ' wry at^^above nafepcMteda buib«! that bttUr^onrtWili« w«ie^,and wtm--'tiriHPr; sometimes ¿ore difficult and its powerful Wl^igs whch to Its full length misur^ two day. and a half feet from point to point. Tl»e andmght" is matphM by the reality, from»barin as s^n .by ihp/mTthe «t^^Saterof iSicageby apairofLmid. the Prim^ A^n W^fi nf LSi r^ »We clawi,and wW in t^t ««em-cold stire of , blesiielowMlumbiifla. ItebodytawV- senders who had clung together In ^ ^jth „ ewnfortableooatof lwown perien^ by beild.wlüeh hatai^á^ki&^ttlfairKy to lecorer wrecked treasure at îlie . .. ?^ ^ «HwiiMtlw» Msefc^d^an Faroe islands, becaitse Ihey saw dca.|, aaiiori in the rigging and could jtotliife: gy ^ mmmm jr » pwroi the sIght.--ri:>oW(Mi £ie 'J - JXr'í üí........... ^vébiaiMtteiü» ;

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