Angelica Allegani County Republican, March 12, 1880

Angelica Allegani County Republican

March 12, 1880

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Friday, March 12, 1880

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Friday, March 5, 1880

Next edition: Friday, March 26, 1880 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Angelica Allegani County Republican About

Publication name: Angelica Allegani County Republican

Location: Angelica, New York

Pages available: 105

Years available: 1879 - 1881

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.10+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Angelica Allegani County Republican, March 12, 1880

All text in the Angelica Allegani County Republican March 12, 1880, Page 1.

Angelica Allegani County Republican (Newspaper) - March 12, 1880, Angelica, New York - \ > ' , ^ ik.-wTO-^'» 1-« Ws^-n , It , .„, « . , 1 ^ J 't " , ^ Ì, C-" * _''' J r^ ' ' ' "'i'^'. volume iii. ^kftelica coübt house, almganf co;, n. y. friday, mabch 12, 1880. the bepttblican a. jtA7ttairi>» jRMfor mnë fuHUhm-, ffSffSD EVERY FBIOAT MORNXKa ÀT angelica COURT HOUSE, N. Y. JIìtm:—Pot yèttr, ®l.fiOî et«.; thro»mouths, 40 oU; •ix mwtths, 7i Cash íñ odvanco^is prieieired; bnt we u« not vor;^ finiticnlnr, soloog aa nibsoribM* are hoiieit ând will pay within a ztasoaabl« tiiush Adv«rt|tolim Hat««. "îw^ ) 4w. t 3m. ;¿incho8.< á inches^. I col. Icol...... 150 2 00 3 00 ÔM 8 Of OO^tM 200 3 00 5 00 8 00 12 00 3 00N;00 6 00 8 00 Ö 00 12 00 12 00 16 00 16 00 30 00 6m. Sâ 8 00 1200 ICOO 3000 60 00 lyear 0» 200 1500 3000 60 00 100 iJosium Directory Reading lioticc?, 10 cts, porline, fltat inser tioii; 5 ctH. per lino <»oh snbsegoent ioMntion. L^ ndrcrtlBonieiits will be publiibed at the rate« flxcd by law. Yearly advortisements changed qoaiterly ii dosirctJ. Transiont advertitement«, caBh !n ddvanco. A settlement will bo made qnar« terly wiUi regular «eivcrtiuers—Jan. April l,JalylrOct. 1- -wik^IH: tltrc paper of Alortheru A repryaënt«« emi^theonljr pàoer «Î Augellcji Court lloni«, •ttà ß» the Official Patwr of AìlesMay Northern Allcirauy THK KËPCBiaCAIf hasnoriìral nor comiMtltor J"o"fc> "ITVrOYibB.. Orders for Job Frintin|; o! any. deeoription filled at tbc hour promujsd, and satisiaction guaranteod in every instance, I^F^Our invftrinble toims ior Job Printing are—CASH Oii„DEtiV)ERr. BUSINESS BIBÜCTOItT. Arnold, manning,—Auctioneer/wUl attend to the salos of iarm stock and fiOusehold propoi'ty. Tonus cea^wiOjIe. Ad-dresf, Angelica, N»" T. Allen, f. m.—Fashionable Barber and hftir-drcsspr. Ladies' hair dressing a spo-desired. hidr^rcsspr. Ladies' hair dressini cialty—will call at residence when Rooms over the postoiTtoe. ■ b City. OLTON, dresser. SAMUEL.—Barber and hair-Servico equal to tíiat found in a UNCAN BliOS.—Manulacturew of Car^ riages, Wagons, etc. p EGGLEST(5n J. H—Watches knd Jew-elry repaired. Also generd, dealer in Newsp^rs and Periodicals. Beat JCiaatt in ihe iaarfeet. ' ^ « G ILUES, JOSEPH.-Proprietor of the " Charles Hotel," AngeUca, N. T. h ANCOCK, GEO. « CO.—General stock ol Dress Goods, etc. T OCKHABT, JAS—Dealer in Dry Goods, Jj Boots and Shoos, GroeerieS, eto. gMmi, WM. M., M. __D.—Physician imd Surgeon. Office and residence, north side Slain street, third house east of the park. WiL —Wagon ¡and Carriage yAI^, M. H.—Gen^ Furnishing Stote, cörnerMaimmU^leatt^streeöt LAW flKMS. A B NGEL & ARMSTOONG.—Attorneys and Couiiäelors at Law, Cuba, N. Y*. ËMIS à BENTON.—Attorneys and Couuselors ut Law, HonieU8ville,.N. Y. BEMENT, WILBER f.—Attorney Counselor át Law, Cuba, N,. Y. and Brown, WESLEY & co.—Attorneys and Counselors at Law, Homellsville, N. Y. BRUNDAGE, B. C.—Attorney and Conn-selor at Law, Andover, N. Y. jßüTLEIl, M. L.—Attorney and Counselor ; Law, WhitcsviUo, N. Y. ROLLINS, A. B.—Attorney andCounseloi at Law, Altçed, N. Y. c lOOLEV, JOHN.—Attorney 'and Coun. selor at law. Almond, N. Y. DeaUi. Out nt the mitow» oi nadti wn Into thttiaiiUght ol gladness, Into the Ught ol thè blèsti Oat oÉ the land very dreory, Ont oi the world of the weary, Into the rainure of reet. Ont to.^y'a Bin and 8ont>w, Into a blisdnl to.niorrow. Info « day withoat gioota; Outof a land tlUed with sighbg— t«nd oi the dead and thé dying- Into a land without toinb. Out oi a life ol commotion; Tempest sw^tolt as the ooean. Dark with the wreck drifting o cr-Into a land calm and quiet; ye¥er a itorm uuiaetJi uiglik- NoTe* a wreck on its shore. Out of a land in whose bowen Perish and lade aU the flowers- Out of the land of decay— Into the Bden Where fairest Of flowers, and sweetest and rarest. Never shall wHther away. Out of the world of the ailing, Thronged with anguish and waUing; Out of the world of the wid— Into the world that rejoices, World of bright visions and voices, Into the world ol the glad. Ont of aBleirierlornful,"^ Out of a land ever mournful, Where in bleak exOe we roam- In a joy land MidVe us, Where there's a iPather to love ub— Into our " Home, Sweet Home." TBIBD AND tRXTE. In the midst of a pleasant conversation with hi8_ hoatess, Harold ArJeigh abruptly paused, a sudden àusli on his fine face, a strange, startled look In his handjsome darkeys. What he had been about to say he never knew; of his ungraciousness he was not conscious until he saw Mw. Goldsby's glance of podtely-surpriaed inquiry. Pardon me," he said, turning toward her with a winning and apologetic smile ; " I saw a lady among your guests . iust now so like a dear friend I knew and lost long ago, that the i^emblance quite excited me«*' ^ Ah, you mean the young lady iïi white silk and opal ornaments, wiC curly yellow hair and cùeeks like peach blossoms. She is very beautiful—there none like her. She is Ermengardé , . -____ Burroughs-a dear friend, who is stayi Uteama and hopesi All that was left ingwithme fora feiv weeks. Shall I pw W» t» do was to bravd^ introduce ypu?"returned thé lady. ( disappointment. But bow= could he "Il youwish-if you will be so kind I »eet^wJ^Mtfi^^ ^ distinction, nor would he "feel that ho would barter the noble independence of his manhood by such a anion; But for him the whole world held Only, one woman, sweet and dear^ and she, it seemed, was no longer attainable. ** Is this the Ermengarde I have loved all my lifeP" he ^sked hhnself as he gazed upon her fair,pas«lonles8 fiwe; •the JBnnengaide in whose affection, and iaithfuln^ I trusted despite her pmr^iBonable anger against m^P** And he sighed heavily as he led her to a seat after the dance was over. I did not think to meet you here," be falkrpd. aa th« fi;ay grni^pcf ffyppti by leaving them alone. We meet many people unexpectedly, Mr. Arleigh," she answered, in a cold j serene voice." , • ,S®?,^|t««iqnility aknost maddened mm. The'yeärs that had päsföd seemed to him bui-the dreary dream of an hour, and their sorrowful parting but of yesterday. . He bent over her until his hot bi^th burned her cheek. Ermenicarde." he whispered, in hoarse agitated tones, "are you so changed? Öave you really forgotten, :or do yoiTTlirtte Ignorewhalrw-wire once to each otheir? I have been fiiith-ful. I have made myself worthy to aak you to be my wife. Give me one word, Ermengarde—one word to send me from you again or to keep me by your sideior the remainder of our lives." Her stony calmness was all gone now. She trembled perceptibly and arose be-for«» him pale as death. Her lips moved witü a little gasp but what she meant to say she did not utter, for at that moment a gentlemen came to her side and with a tirord of apology to Harold claimed her for the next dance. And just then hiß hostess touched his arm with her fan. My husWd iG(^asking for you. Mi-. Arleigh," she said, adding lightly: Did you not find my d^ Ermengarde charmingP She is a lovely creature. Just the least bit of a coquette, perhaps. I beHeve she is engaged to the gentleman who is dancing with her." Harold Arleigh despised gossip and ^l^rd^ all ruiiOTB as ilnreliable, but in " pi^^Qt JbOod of suspense the words grtevcd him as^e jare^ bitt^lM^entnith could do^ / i Ermragarde had pledged herself to another, and this was the end of his « 8hè htóiiàry'fàtóiid,« ¡¿id Arleigh' as he bent over her, "There is^M cause for alarm. Thé b^ barelyi^f the tender^esh.'^ , , But thè host h4d gonej evidently 'ié send for a physician, and his fWghtene<l^ wife had followed him aimlessly itó the hall. " Oh, my love, my love," moaaed> Harold. •• I had almost rather see yon lying, here before me dead tban to know^ that you wiU Uv|i to belhe ilrife of other." ^ It would seem that sh«^ heard his-voice and understood his words even in' her unconsciousness, for she suddenly opened her eyes and smiled like a little child awakening from a dream. an te honor, Hislio^atess gave him one keen but covert look. Ermengarde has'inade another conquest," she thought. " If I dared, I should warn him—I should tell him that this fair WQpian, with her allurincr, smiling eyes, her sweet voice and exquisite grace, has no heart to be won." five mfnutea_laterjier two friends I of his cruel loss? Many things I puzzled Harold during the weeks that followed. Often he found her regarding him with a singularly thoughtful, half resentful look in her eunrat blue eyes. Once coming into i the unlighted p^lor at twilight, he saw her Bitting before the^ piano, her golden head bowed low, her lovely form'sbak- c URTISS, JAS. M.—Attorney and Conn« selor at Law, Bolivar, N. Y. e h LUOIT, A. L.—Attorney and Counselor at Law, Friendship, N. Tf. ■.—Attorney and Coun-selor at Law, Angelica, N. Y. ---S__: ^ IBBARD, A. J.—Attorney and Cmm-selor at Law, Angelica. N. Y. ATT ft sm.T.TyATT--Attnmny nn^^ Counselors at Law, Wellsville, N. Y. were whirling through a dance together, and she wondered somewhat why Harold had grown jo pale, and why Ermengarde seemed so haughty and cold. "One would think they were lovers ¡ who had quarreled," was her mental criticism. She Was not wrong, for years before those'two had loved each other dearly. They had been betrothed, and the marriage day fixed, when the trial <¡ame that parted them. Harold Arleigh suddenly found himself fatherless and utterly penniless; but idleness and luxury had not spoiled his high and noble spirit. He could cheerfully accept yéarsof toil and study and struggling, but he felt that He could not happily and conscientiopsly wed his wealthy Ermengarde until he might regmn his wordly equality with her. FwííTld poor men who marry rich women, had told her. Why «honld^é care for what the world has said'or may say," the girl had returned, impatiently. " All I have belongs^to you, Harold. Do not leave Jttfii" HOLLIDAY, D. H—Attorney and (íoun-aelor at Law, Canaseraga, N. Y. Harding,E. e., G^ JL^ Jt p.-^Attor- neys and Counselors at Law, Hume', N.Y. JONES & SPARGXJR. — Attorneys Counselors at Law, Wellflvillc, N. Y. and J0NÍÍ3 ¿ FARNÜM. — Attorneys and Counselors at Law, Wellsville, N. Y. JONES, "VOL F.—Attorney and Counselor at Law, Wdlsvaio, N, Y. JONl-IS, IRA W—Attotli^y and Counselar at Law, WoUsville, N. Y. ^ OVERtDGE à SWIFT—Attorneys and i Counselors at Law, Cul», N. Y. m VERS, IRA H.-f-Attomey and Cottn-sel/jr at Law, Bdmont, N. Y. vrORTON, 8. M.—Attorney and CoonMlor 1.1 at Law, Friendship, N. Y. Richardson, PLENAGiN * smeta. -Attorneys and Counsdora at Law, An geÜca,N.,Y. 'FF, JOHN.—Attorney and Couini. selor at I4W, WellsviUe, N. Y; r ELYA, HENKY W. —Attorney Counselor at Law, Hume, N. Y. and r ÜDE A LOVEBIDGE.—Attorneys and Counselors at Law, WelJayiUe, N. Y. r OÜP, B. C.—Attorney and Counselor at Law, Canaseraga, IV. Y. Jr.—Attorney and Counselor at Law, HomellsviHfl, Nf Y. gTEVENS, JOS. H. SCOIXW. H.-rAttomey and Counselor at Law, Friendship, N. Y. con , RUFUS.—Attorney and CouiUdop at Low, Belmont, N. Y. " SANFOBD, H. üolor at Law, Andover, W.—Attorney and Coon-Y. rpiîACY, s. H , Andover, ijí. Y Attome^i^iid Law, Belmont, N. Y. -Counsetori^ ■ IHî. TAN FLEETS L. O.—Attorney and Cooii-' ' «elor al Law, Andover, N. Y -:.rc,...,-— w AJiO, HA3HLTOK.—. Attorney ßai Couiiselbtat Law, Belmont, Y. M ILLABO.'V^Al^AttXinwy and Oom. U Utt, 'y they were quite alone she spoke kindly and gently of the evening they met. Yoa asked me a question that night," she said, with quiet dignity and a delicate reluctance of manner ; "it waa scarcely my fault that it was not answered then.*' " I know what you would have said, Miss Burroughs^" he returned, gravely; "I am sorry for having so startlfed and offended you.^ I was wrong and inconsiderate, and i can only acknowledge imy fault and ask pardon for it." She regarded him for one instant with shy wonder, and ,then turned away haughtily, her fair face scarlet, and an unmistakable expression of scorn and resentment in her blue beautiful eyes. "I fear I am hopelessly stupid,V re^ sumed Arleigh, fjtn (pained, perplex^ tones. "I am sure 1 have displeased 1, ErmengardCi will you never understand that I would not willingly give you one moment of disquiet?" Even in that trying moment, with her dear hwds clinging upon his arm, her plca^Kng eyes upon him, he never wavered. " I must, my darlings" he had answered her, firmly, though his heart was heavy with iegret and pain. " And remember, though I leave you freej I shall remain loyal to you in heart and deed as the only woman I can ever make my wife. I am not selfish enough to ask you to wiut for me a few years, my Ermengarde." What the girl replied she could never distinctly reinember, but she knew her words w^e oruelly reproachful, for .she was half mad with the agony of losing him for even a few brief years. And he left her with a look on his white, beloved face she would never forged until her dying day. She felt that he had wronged her generous affection, insulted her womanly pride, sjidleft her with pitiless indiffer ence to be sOom^d and mocked as a bride deserted by her bridegroona. She had heard -of^ aweethearts _whqjh^ Wait^ for lovers who never came; of women who had wasted the best years of thehr lives upon loves that wera C^e; and her whole soul cried outihbitt«r, nnfor|^ying anger agaiyt him. Neither at aU," she answered, as she left him. '<She denies me even her friendship," lie thought;.sorrowfully. after she had gone he 'What were you säyrng. HaroldF« she asked, faintly, regarding him with* wondering looki "That it is agony to give you tip to another, my darling," he r^'oiiied. Her pain and fright Were -«U gone now. She arose b^ore nim proudly, her pale cheeks growing rosy. "Harold," she said, gravely, "if I am not your wife, I shall never .be the wife of another. You have wronged my love and fidelity if you have ever thought differently." The spell of the sweet old love droun war^upon them t there was^noiieWtjlor^ explanations« for heaxi spoke ^ heart ahdSftoK understood «»other ( alfanger was forgiven and all mistakes forgotten. " I suppose only for my stupid accident we. should never have been reconciled," smiled Ermengarde, by-«nd-bve; "aiid I should have been as angry with you all my life as I had been for years."— " Those y«ars of our lost happmess have not been lived in vain," he answer» ed, 8eriouslyr"our love is tried and true^ and your husband will be your honor and supporter instead of a pensioner oh your bounty." v Lovely, happy Ermengarde was in clined to contest the. practical part of her lover's argument, but thinking of his peat, manly love .80 " tried and teue," she, with trtie womanly sentiment, began to believe in his wisdom. "After all," she confessed to Mrs. Goldsby; "I think I should despise a huaband who would be wliat my dear HaroR would have been if I in my silly Tondje^ iJould. have; made him so. I ov»d^imthenî nowï.iÉdenftanàliônor him." , ' -" And we shall send you that W-chanted pistol for a bridàl liresent," Mt. Qokisbyafesurediher, laughingly. .. BWIHOi^tt fltlEENBACKt. Wee««« 'te t»é VÈàté* 9t»*M Tnmmry B«Uatia«» . HvUord writes «s follows -vW^i Every afternoon at fouro*olook i6ven.ty*fiv«i jerubbers àn^ sweepers are let loose on the halls imd |o tois Cdfatrge' of 4tlie Jrnoom bL wey «re massed In one of the loir« balls with/lihèlf b|<oon^ l^ocklets, «rttohw, sqùlliièes an^ swit«^., They are ofmaiiy colors and aatiottàSt^. Th^ir pay is •ISper mohth. and bcca^dnally among them may be found women who i® rinest of WMIfiinn« mfYTff Unri^rttro, J l^essing-:^ neçëMltjr.ln Wasbingtoï etóewh^, jiina;^^^ ^haii starvatlòfi: ' •...... ôffi<» be large or whe^r tfe small, know -that it is an exp^sive entertiunment. But they are apt to think that doing the same thingdn England is comparatively cheap, though it is not. Meetings must be held, Ments employed, bills printed, placards posted, voters ti^en to the polls there as here, and for all those political needs candidates are obliged, of course, to pay ^hHsilenfe^bs.^-^And-once when^ Jmndsomely. The .adoption of t^ b i? <^*hpahy wiifiT^^ftie matronVlirsw ^oidmore, I reviewed this broom hrU tMe the other day lit the basement after gie hours allotted to treasury visitors^ Seventy-five dusters and sweepers see^tt in imposing number, but when scattered about the halls of the vast building at their work they are few and far i^tween. The waste paper collected is fitted and placed in three bins, for there grades even in waate faper. Going fththe topifloot-I fotmdnai^lf in lanes, WWages, highways and byi^ys of treai^ niy accounts, ledgéj«;^jecords. big ^te, Uttle ^l^d millions of paok-" les, all red ightl^' to con-„ ^ fifanciiAl r from all Mie-States, embrac-ii^ custom-house,-army and navy l^nsinew since our gdternmenl; saw tlw light, theie isn't tjwaJortik Pilecitf^ebuntiandweU-i#9rnledgets encTunl^the1abdi]i|$s'^^ hiOlways. Fro4i;^ò treasury ga^t I w taken once mòre to the treasury ce^. Here are the, carpenters' and bl^ksmiths» shops, for tfie treasury , all it»: awn desks and pigeon holes, and paints ^d varnishes them. But the chief anxiety was to show me tht "macerator." The macerator waè at work. The macerator Is the n^U wherein is ground to a soft;, nasty pnlp the- called-in and condemned gre^i-backs. It grhids to utter paste and i^i.' poi^bility of recognition from $100,000 to |500,000 daily. It has a ten-horae poww-engincf jtitto abòttt two hours daily. The money goes into a huge round cauldron-like hopper into which Open three small dials secured,|)y three separate locb. Jhi <<irenroi PwWnt^» _ : ' The sttoni^st otfjeiotion nd«ed against the project by which It I« proposed'to op^ a oanal across the Isthmus of fajm« ama. is that , the, enteri^rlse, if carried-out. may ln«n«e ^poii what is known •»th«^*MoitìroeJ>octritte." In 1893 the Rlféian; government proposed to the S^f®^^®®«®^ ^^^ »rft^tt that à fHendly consultation should be had for i«tting the rights o^thc three countries tofpossettions on the Pacifio coast. (.President jlonnw. In notifying Congress that toe request h« Md^ that this seemed a proper occa^ Won^assiBrtlngtheprinciple "In which toe rights and Interests of the United SUtes are involved, that AmpHnin ry dfficiáls, men ot known trust, probity and honor, "highly respected by all who know them," carry the condemned bills to the sacrificial hopper, unlock the sacred doors, chuck them in, lock toem up and carefully watch eaf^h other to see that none of this government paper siicks to their clotoing or to toe tar on their heels. Then hot water is let on, and th TOgB of the government coffee mill rend the tens, hundreds and toousand continents, by the frèe and independent cotóitiòn which toey ha,ve assumed and matntahi, are henceforth not to be considered as sulyeots for future colonia», tion by anyEuropeim powers." In the same message, he said that the United {States should declare that it wòuJd eoi^slder any attempt, on the part of Buropesn powers» to extend their system to imy part of tois hemisphere, as dangerous to our peace and safety. ; These twO déclarations form what is kno^ aa toe Monro^ doctrine. In shoi^ they asseftwthi^t there u^ust he no mterierefiée-by^tói^iL^bropean pò with anj^ government of Îïorth or Sbuto AmeriOa. Such powers must not be permitted to establish colonies in America, or to introduce the forms of monatbhy, or to Mstinie any control over toe government» of toe American conttaents. The Ikiônroe doctriiie has been universally a<»eptéd by Amèricans ^onhsct tJolicy. On every occasion^ wito one exception, when any govern-^ ment has been disposed to act contrair toottrnationalinter^tsrourgovemment has siiòcessfully ptoteàtedl In IWï, when the United Btates was seiiousjyi embarrassed by toe war, France, Spain and Great Britain sent an expedition to Mexico. In the end the two latter powers withdrew from the roaUtion,wd France a^^ isttempted to set up ^ vompire in Jiiexico,^th-the Austrian Archduke Maximillian at its head:. The ëchetne miserably failed. White t^civil war Iwted, only a pro-^ Wi|s jUade^ but later, when- peace J^tfhome, our government the ;^to^awal of the ^itfMinf ¡l^iaibo^ Thè natives, under thftoommand of Jua^,^ conquered the imperial fórc^, and JÌaximillian was captured and shot. cuitReaiT «OTia ; M, de Lesséps, of Suez canal.fl&mi^ thinks the Brooklyn bridge a splendid piece of engineerings; He says toiere is nothing in Prance to, compare witrtt In boldness offdesign: Other diitin-gulshed engineers who were wito Jiim thint the bridge admimbly built» its calculaUons elaborate, and thñtáti* de signed, to stand for centuries; In Philadelphia, in'l87ft. Slííniiílseni ployed ,100,000 ph-sons in making textile fabrics, whose value agi $75,000,000, a^d which conflsted of cottons and woolens. $33,000,flttfr; carpets $16.000,000; .hosiery and >nlt'^dsj worsted silk goods, $4,500;000.. An advance of at least twenty per cent.on these figutó is expected for 1880. The^ Quaker city manufactures more textile librie^ than any other city in the world,and furnishes nine-tenths of all the products of tois industry used in toe United States. A boy near Smith's Falls, Ont*, was engaged as cook for a niimber of men. One evening he went to a neighbor's, and on returhing ifound the dark. He struck a match, but it was ^lown out. He did this tWo oy three he struck the match. I][e catigl^t glimpse of several dark ohjieots. wiiich were men blackened and dressed to rait. Flis heart, as the doctor afterward isMd« leaped froUi its stronghold and fell into an unnatural position, and he xuk to neighbor?s, and died In afewhours» So much for one practical joke. A law of Maine declares that imy persons sustaining injuries , in that State :HhaU notb^entitled-to-damagfsif'they--are residents of a couh^ where a similar remedy does not exist. A Cuban lady having been injured by a defecUve highway brought suit. The supreme court decided that 'she was entitled to dam^, for the statute was uncbnstilu. tional, being in violation of the four- of the United States, which declares thM no State sh^ll " deny to any person within its juris^ctioh the equal protec-tioniofthelaw." . . ballot in that country Has increased the number of polling places, polling <Aerks, and the like, and likewise toe outlay of the candidate. Sharp rivalry raisra the cost of such items far beyond what they would be if provided for from a common fund. Occasionally expenses aw partially defrayed by party organizations, though they generally form toó serious a charge for ;any except rich men to bear. Those of a candidate contesting a county usually amount to several thousands of pounds, and aliew Tork paper asserts toat the laws against bribery and corruption are' almost always audaciously violated and with absolute impimity. At a late election in Norto Durham four candidates spent $140,-000; in Soutoeast Lancashire four candidates spent $70,000; in Souto Durham three candidates spent $63^000, and dollar notw7tô^îomsr~Tou may loot through a little window in,the top of the hopj>er wd see this process of liquidation going on. The engineer scooped up a handful of the ground up currency from a mass and put it n^ my nose and eyes for inspection. It is a nasty muck. Yet, since it has been money, one gazes at it with grief, curiosity and even respect. The Washington people get hold of this financial filth developed from ra^, vhich after a circulation of years in greasy pockets and pocket-books, passing from dirty hands to dirtier, from den to dive, from disease infected clothing, hospitals and de^ "men's clothes, until it returns to its birthplace, whense once it started so crispé and clean, laden with every variety of infec- sons of the ss tracted to the isthmus for various purposes of trade and thus a colony would be planted there. As a natural and almost inevitable result, France would clum toe right to expend its protection over its own citiz^ns<- and that would almOat certainly be followed t asthe next Coicmbia. Thus toe Monroe doctrine would be violated, and French influence would be above all other, in one of the most im tion, disease^ smallpox, yellow fever, tli^ pltgue, the itch, scrofula, consump- cost oi a cañdidipí7 innercoxmty-for-a contested election is $10,000. and even the return of a member parliament. stood by the parlor window, gazing out into the night—a black, dreary night, with the rain drifting over the roofs in sheets, and the wild wind roaring up from toe river. " Just the evening for a cosy chat before a comfortable fire," observed Mrs. Goldsby, coming in, and after ringing for lights, drawing the heavy curtahis wito a little shiver. " I toought Ermengarde was with you, Harold —you are not going? Mr. Goldsby wished to show you those curious tlimgs sent him to-day. The dear fellow has a passion for odd and antique relics, and his study is quite an interesting museum, I assure you. Allan, do bring Miss Burroughs," concluded toe vivacious little lady. Pre^tly Ermengarde came—a slim^ elegant figure, dressed simply In black silk, wito a dusterof wWte roses on her bosom. ,. " Here is something you woul d like, Miss Burroughs," observed Mr. Goldsby, taking tcom.his box of relics a TcurioUs necklace of gold wito a pendant 6t exti^ite p^lsr dreds of pounds counti^ of England alone, excluding Wales; cost candidate^^ in 1874 near .$2.000.000. In addition to ordinary diabureements, tne repretttliLative of a small borough must make heavy annual contributioi^ in aid of , local charitie and vai.ities. Consequently, but a very small proportion of the community c^ afford toe luxury of attempting to gain political honors. The representation of counties in EhgUmd is confined almost entirely to the landed interest. Politics toe world over, are, in more ways t^an one, very expehsive. pardon nor trust woi|id she uiv^im; " If one could know toe history of all these toings," murmured toe girl, afii she glanced o ver them—a tiny grotesque bronze statuette, a few coins centuries Idra cup of^ver^ fantastically carved nd among toem all a small toy pistol ant misery all women feel-when sUves of a love toat neither time, nor anguish, nor humiliation, nor inhuman cruelty even, can ever lessen., And that night at Mrs. 6oIdsby% soiree they had met again—met after ' img years as strangers is not so very i^cient," she pursued taking up the dimuhitive weapon *'Be careful, dear, it may not be ii^drmless," remarked her hostess This w^ Injunction came too late AsErmex^srde turned it a,bout scrutin-izinglyin her white fingers there »was STlS^Sled that: ekgioce «d Uiiifceroses^hwb««»!.- deathi-tbey-talfe this grojajadjijlJlltlu. mold ^ into statuettes, heads of Wash-ingtoilt ^'ranklin, Jefferson, or into the sembknce of bird and animal, and keep Tha «iBuliong-oi-tiie-l-thfige is household deities, their I^ares and^^nafces, to be "fwerencedr eince they ^ made of money. portantparts of the American conti^t. —Companiott. Lawyers' Bonanzas. The casual mention of a lawyer and a will reminds me of a scene in the surro-. gate's court, wiites a New York correspondent. The will of a well-known society woman who died a year ago,leaving a large estate, was up for contest, and when it was called not less than twenty lawyers rushed forward to respond. They all represented clients interested in the will, and each wanted his particular interest to get a fair show. Tbe surrogate seemed rather scared for a moment by toe charge of the law bri-g^e, but soon nerved himself to meet it and then told the lawyers that the case would have to stand over six months; so they gathered ttp^heir papers and went off in search of otoer Ibises Hew to Make an Âudifan. Civil Courts in MilHary Cues. A novel suit has been on trial in Yankton, Dakota. William Stuart wm a private in tbe United States army, iU a conipany of which Oaptain Edgar C. Bowen was the «aam^der. Sti^ brought an action for assault and imprisonment for the surn'Of $10,000. The assault and imprisonment oOcurrM while Boweh's company was in pursuit of hostile Indians in the BlÄök Hüls the winter of 1877-78, in theifiidiitti countryi by one military person in the perform-ancéjafdutyjapon another military per son. The occurrence took place in the eye of the hiw in a time of war. The plaintiff waa mutinous. The artioles of war-compel such conduct. The means usedli^im were usual and customary. The trial had really the appearance of a coUrt martial in a civil cour'.. It was an anomaly» no case of exactly the same tindctm heiound in the records of the civil courts of this country» nor ho express autoority can be found for the jurisdiction of toe civjl courts in the this, case, but all authorities point to the fact that there was no jurrsdicwon ox^ pressly granted to such courts. The court decided toey had no jurisf dictiou. The articles ol war declare« an officer of any rank must suppress In-sutiordination, etc., but does not state how It shall be done. , The discretion the of&QSL and t&é ciùtoms of toe se^lce are his only guides. The jury *gndatedjL.Ter4ict for jefendant. A cirrespondent of a New York paper wStes: I have experimented con-siderajjlyto ascertain the cheapest as well ks the best method of hearing toroujh toe teeto- I am partially deaf myse^and naturally sympathetic with those |o afflicted, especially with those who unable to purchase the high-price^udiphones. For^e small cost of ten cents what I call aiaudifan can be made which will give aj good satisfaction as any audi-phon^et invented. I t^e a common Japanese fi^, one with rod handle and braces entire, cut off ab]it half an inch from toe top edge, adjusiher^to a small strip of tin bindings f<bor^o inches in lengto 4md a quarti of an inch in widto when doubl I, and clinch the same for mouthpiece. I then give the whole fan one coat ( shellac and lampblack, using enoug black to overcome in part thé gloss Nhe shellao. ^^ one end¿of a small Wp of chrved tipring bräss wire be in^cd jtist over the string that gives énsion to the curved wOOden brace, b äs to rést against it, and the otoer €U is clinched between toe edges of theketal binding, the fau will as sume t|3 proper position and be always readyjfeuse. The fan should be painted andaljwed to^ dry thoroughly belore the cuked brace is adjusted. The fan can Ë^ed without the brace. If the brace 1 used a strip'i>f narrow silk shouMe pasted down the center of the fan to otect the paper. 1 Persons who have ^ the high-priced audiphones wd ditaphoncs have ttirawn toem aside ! my simple contri v .*nce. A lit iry curiosity has J lut been pu^ llshed ; Amsterdam. It eonsists of three s krtstories possessing the peculiarity; lit in eaoh of toeni only one Vowel employed. In the first In the secon<i rand in the tblt!Í.íi^iJKÍjDording to wlii L the stories are entitled' " Ae E-Legende,^' " O-Sprook.'* In toe Di il laaguageiDnly would sjtch á feaibSMslble. »Vènaents. Otlbá: per-}e nation would be at- According to Herr von Puttkammer» toe PfuSsiiratuiijiiBterof eduoatioUi tiiere has been a steady increase of crime and immorality in the ¿reat towns of Germany during the last ten years; and the ------------ isdbow- cept in-Berlin, buted in a considerable measure to the inci^eased facilities for drinking^ which had been provided for by recent legislation, and which had injuriously af^-fected large sections of the community. now are the bonanzas ' of toe bar. ' A good will fight will put a lawyer oh his feet for life. Aside, from the money it puts in his pocket, especially if he comes ouT¥winneirit^iveBiiinran^^^ meiit that may be worth a great deal more. The lawyer who gets hold of a important case of this kind 1fi generally congratulated by all his friends and given to understand, though generally in a jesting way, that a good 8pret^"will be expected by-and-bye. But toe railroad lawyers are those who make most money of alL I have heard of almost fabulous fe», and in one^ase rhave been told of a New York lawyer, who has been in Congr€8s,making $100,-000byasingle*Buit. Such cask are of course rare, but they. turn up once in while^ and the man who is lucky enough to strike one of toem may consider himself set up for life. Edison's Utest. What time Mr . Edison can spare from his electric light he devotes to the perfecting of his plan for obtaining gold Out of the ore ahready used and cast away by miners. The latter product is known as tailhigs. Both miners and assayers know thaf there is a certidn amount of toe precious metal left in these taiiirigs when cast "off, but a process by Which the metal may be profitably secured, Mr. Edison says, has until now remained unknown. This process he claims to have invented. He has so well satisfied a number of mining engineers and capitalists that his claim is well foumied,-that - a company haa abeady b^^ orgapized to work over toe tailings cast off at toe furnaces of the great mints. It was learned that this company have contracted for and secured 50,000 tons of this product among the mining districts of Virginia City and Leadville. The process by which Mr. Ediaonpi^ poses to obtain the^ld is as yet secret. It isjiaid, howeyer. that quick silver enters largely into the process, as do also* in a lesser degree, oxide of lead carbonate of soda, 'charcoal dust and powdered glass.-^yc««> York Bun. During the past year it cost the Ca;na^ diaU government ovei $1,000,000 to |irof ^ide for the wants of its Indian popa? ^^tion. ^ According to the last statistic*« published by the French minister ot agriculture and commerce, the population of the repablic is 37,OW,000, of whom" 12,000,000 live in cities and the remain-, der in toe cotmtey^-Thete-areinFjraiice, S10,OOp individuals who have no special profession, 71,300 beggars and tramps, ,531,000 professional men, 3,837,000 persons engaged in navigation and com ^ men*, 9,274,000 tradesmen and Workmen, 2,151,000 bondholders, and 18, 000 persons engaged in &grleul|tural pursuits. Of the latter, lO.OOO.OOOjare landowners, about 6,000,(?00 tenaitSj while 2,000,000 are market gardeners, viticul-turists and the like. Policeman Carraher, of Chicago, as a life-saving machine deservedly stands at the hieadj^t appears that Mrs. Mary H. Thomas^et her clothing aflaine with kerosene, while building a fire in the kitchen stove, and ran screaming into the street for help. Carraher marched jnto-^the^-djstressed woman's neighborhood, told her to stand^stin wiere she was, and then ran off and pulled the nearest tire-alaffm^."^eturningitedfagged Mrs. Thomas into the barn, back of tbc house, where he expected to find something whisrewith to quench the flames. JOûle_hewEW_seMc a^ut, toe hay caught from the burning woman and the locust bearer fled for self-preservation. The result was that when the en- M^HI^hffrMNlliiJVtstj And the longiags which *« Maod M1U«k» ka«« IT M%t* viaiBwc auu uuresi. ° Shélevódk&ìii-Ì^ Yet Éiov^riitì^KÌic ^ rii'Äe^bJiÄÄlwfclKiioo^ n;vr ■ But was bastó'lTlnSnWOTSaÍíd^ ;s.o thnl . 'í Ott one Obfe¿Mriaotii,i'.vtnA£cc Ana-tettiier^nota^iwdQw^hgideT*- r- Bul'an oidfiáiJd'foÍ®:^ Í" ' his lesson should tótnàidfms giva. ' A warning W<í¿tá ihi^líáilpv IfU " Atul ireefMm ■^h "M ni lûPÇ^IWfcHT " . AllihojikirôpefsÔiWjWyigÂs. Sevety-fout ítíeBtííwéie adîlèd'tBiLoB. The salb fish^tredeis tHë malaUvell- hoodat.HuK9n,phl0fu ì..-, f. r.,. Lo?^; Bçacoq8fieîd^i,lifciilÂg.H0ycpIghl Tlie world keeps pn^yrn^ one good t^m deserve? anoto». ta»* Pí Qarter., pe^ is made a his, cost' Observeif ¿uties maintatt" ^ but secret duties Mhtaifi'lb^^ A hen tlotesn't tSinii^lii'prdftisitLous society; she hiwheiMwnreiieliib^ set. Peter,^£k)oper iibout $1,600,000 on; tlieiCi^payi DisUtite in New York. Wl en..^ ,Bns Knight of the' about $500V One-fiftlj, or. 1,000,000 acres, of. the ine^ai'ds of Ftaiice wllUlie^npr^ue-- tive .this year, this-'miiaiii a IWs of $$0,000.000. .r-I.:..- ..yrX Girls khow only vAHunidbafe^iftuch about courting«ji».>boys, because they have only one:yii<t Inliwitdwwiaeh they RigisUr. ---- ■ . t » , , In Great Br^n and Ittlimd toe^f^ are 35,000,000 sheep andf^tMyfViomibing 'iifi.nonnnni, mm^ Thîa Kö «»f^î ris apcompaniçd^_.eoe8te,'Gl^ei^ General abd Mrs. Lee and otoers, on pleasant, wlntei; rides, is now owne^ and still used^;^.Mr,l'ox, ofFoibUrgiîI^. " ^ A twenty years* prisoner in the ana prison has been released af^c^thir-teen years service, his " good time? of one day each month for the first year, and gradually incjrêasing; hatingxfducWi his term, seven years. , ^ icaiii,') Mr. wifUa*» Marsbalt ofWhl^w^, Wis., hfls three children, |riplete,;jl» twenty-^evcn years ago, and one evening not Jong ago they were all mari^éé nt ter to Mr. Newton 8t€el4 efiattfle two sonsfto the Misses Billet and H(^rtoii We need to change our" iS^datds. Men must be honored,in proporti^ to their virtues, and conisider^ fi<^y the measure of their integrity. *1Sife is so much wnstedthM it loses the divine idea, which* is, not ttie iiuiflbel of a man^s days, but the qharact^of hisWe. "Give metoree yardsofmustifd plaster," said a physician, to fu PhUswel|^ia apothecary," and be quick, if you pl§ase, for the patient is suffering dreadftil»." Theapothecary was dazed with Surprise, until toe physician added; One of the giraffe's of the Zoo . ^sauficuteiattaeiu "of bronchiliwi hi« ttfroatis^re all thr gmesi able horse smothered, coitfiderable hay and grain destroyed, and Mrs. 'Thomaà dead. The plucky policeman wended his way to the station house at the close of the excitement, and reporting the case, sang his own presence Of minded heroic exploits in terms that leave the future Homer of his deeds nolhihir new to say. His fellow craftmen are very properly agitating toe question of presenting him with a memorial of bis per formances^^_ Leap-Year Laconics. As thia is sleep year. Rip Van Winkle companies ought to flourish.—itorne Sentinel. This being leap-yeMi.a boarder atjw up-town aAateur ;hfitei toought it tine fun to put a bent pin on each vacant chair, until one agile feeder leaped up four feefein^the air an4 came down with his great'iurwaahed hand in the only bowl of hash In the house, yhere was a famine until supper time.— Sunday Leader. Our Burlington girls—ahem Î young ladies—are like " the frog"who would a wooing go," they leap to it this year. —BurlinsUm (N. J.) Enterprise The moat dismal feature connected Witli les^yearirthe revival of old maid jokes. The jokes are older than 4he maids.—Qt/tmv Vodem Argo. Old muds hold the fort this yc^^ consequently we are mum concerning -this charmingclassof people.—O'otooKda Enterpii^e. The only Iniltanee of leap-year privl lege yet-noticed In tois tiôinlty was that of a woman bslng seeft town at midnight' alter ber DrtePftfi* ' , ' Said o»e«rf<K>iety1i itttrl oniii^ (0 À lady fritnii; »Tlii« and I rapfpove jfou n^U) ' one to . the reflyr-^Mr^ttMB^ «î^ft me iti way down; that's" what the plaster is tor." ^ - • • ^ A cWld Was bom two yearfTîîiônsr Accordé N. Y., with no apparent external auditory, passage for |,he^uridf of the ear to' the membraiw ty'mpan| in toêiïôW'feanrf^^^eï^ino róóf If^^-— mouth of the child, yet i«iiiear«,<tálto, laugli« and mastisatea ae,easily as otoer children do at^toe ,same,age. The general heuJth of the chiJ4 ac pres-ent is good. A IH^r Dema. There seems nd endito tSfe new use ' of paper. Trunks^ bricks^ PuUnnih car Wheels,^ chimney flues, jearpets; loofe, buckets, basins, scu;l>Wts« no loQgev^ excite much astonishment. The road Gazette says the paper car^|»éels, in use since 1870, have proved» s^cc^. llhev we about forty inches in dUuiefer. Sixty-six of toese wheels were U^ly made over now after running an av^ige of 11,188 miles. Some were'«till gbod after still further running; Tfie price of one of these wheels, according to T^ Devoir^, is- 4^.Jrancs,.or _ about $85,„ We ^ve in this oounti^ an astronoml' cal tower made of pape r. ; Tnis is'at the Polytechnic Institute at Troy,: N.. Y. The interior diameter of Jthe revolving domé is twenty-nine feet.' Made In the oidinarymannerthisdome would weigh from five to ten tons,:whlle quite t^xlen-dvc works to support it and quUe' important machinery to revolve it' would be necesswy. In place of ,the ofdi^ary metallic arnmt^e., tl^èré Is, a, Bght but strongiiramèwork of wood. . On, this framework toó 'pat>er rest». By, enormous pressure It I» reduoed to imei^stxth of an inch in thickness and made as hard m m; kmAâmy^Màcy The weight of toi» tento^hat ^e'orjdii»ç? ç^nftrttii$ion. í|i U supported ,by twlve cast iron balls, idx>ttt sîx imihés m duuneU-r, all of whieh'revol vein a icireular gToOve provided for toe may bè tegsxáed fta-e«stef$. Wteloh tk« vast dome mt*w wUtt uHi Httle frieUon toata «bim% bàipd oovld ton it. Tbeideaof inieldM of toe of, jpathe- ;