Angelica Allegani County Republican, April 16, 1880

Angelica Allegani County Republican

April 16, 1880

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Issue date: Friday, April 16, 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) - April 16, 1880, Angelica, New York "VI ,/nr .-i-, Jtrl^ (»'ff ' ' f.- . , I r ..... f .-fiut'rf^l THE OFFjeiAL- AND RCPIiCtEIITATIVK PAMR OF NOIlTrtrii« »fCLPCÁ^^^^^^^ ll^y.tkÉiTS 0|f IT« PATIIOIie. VOLUME III. ANGELICA COUET HOtJSE, ÀLtÎÉÔA^ CO;^ Amt 16, 1880. NUMBER 52. IHE BEPÜBLICAN J. .- , , ■ "1 —■ ' ■■ " ' i i —------t" I^ONTB a. RAYMONÖ, Kditàrana PubUßher» FRIDAY MORNING AT angelica uourt house, n. y. ^ju.-Vcr year, »1.50; sir months, 75 j^thre»nionlh»,40cts; , , ' ^^ inftdvjince is prclorrod; but we ftre ■J^ry particular, so long as eubscri^« are in'd will pay wiUiiu a reasonable fame. ¿áv^rtúlng Batet. ibefaei. jjaebei. AU • ------- jl^. ¡ ( 3m. ; Cm. (lyt-ar •iToo'sTio'i^olisOO «5 00 »8 00 '^"n^-OOrVoO OOl-^ 00^12-00 - 160 200 300 Ô01' 8 0( 3 oo! 6 no 5 00 8 00 8 00; 12 00 12 00| IG 00 8 00 12 00 16 00 30 00 1200 ic 00 30 00 good 15 00 ^00 coco 100 Directory cani», $5 per year. «Zjlnff Notices, 10 cts. por line^ first inser-ASrrStt. per lino cach subsequent insertion, iidfcrtisements will be published at it fl*^^ ^ t » — y^y ftavèrtlicmenta changed quarterly if^ • '-Transient advertisements, cash in ' titixM. A settlement will be made quar-likririth regular advertiaei-s—Jan..l, April Jjilfl.Oct. 1. ««BEPVDMCAlf tstb* reprweiita---¿KSeet-ef Northern AUemny. the only ^iKS^ af Morthern AUemny. the only nor «"w*!»«'"**''^' jTolo TTIToirte.. Olden for Job Printing ol any desotiption ^fOedat the hour promised, and eatisiaetion •oMtntsed in every instance, |g|>^)arinvnrinbIo terms for Job Printing IB^CimOSPEUVKnY.__ BUSINESS DIRECTORY. I RKOLD, manning.—Auctioneer, will v^ ittend to the sales of farm stock and toowbotdproperty. Terms reasonable. Ad-■dreii,AiD«elica, N. Y. i lLEN, F. M.—Fashionable Barber and ■Si MT-iteaseT. Ladies' hair dressing a spe-eSalty—trill call at residence when desired. SoomaorerthepostoiTice. ^ OLTON, SAMUEL.—Barber and liair-dteMr. Service equal to that found in a B r TJIQQLESTON, J. II.-Watches and Jew-Ja elfy repaired., Also general dealer in Kew^Mtpers and Periodicals. Best Cigars iu : < the market. rflUlES, JOSE PH.-Proprietor of the ^ IX "Charles Hoiol," Angelica, N. Y. H ANCOCK, GEO. & CO.—General stock ot Dress Goods, etc. LOCKHART, JAS—Dealer in Dry Goods, Boots and Shoos, Groceries, etc. AYMOND, LAMONTE G.—Publisher o > The Repcblioam; also Book and Job Printer. S mVEB, WM. ^ Wette. -Wagon axul...42iacriac9 LAW FIRMS.„ i i NGEL & ARMSTRONG.—Attorneys and Jtx. Couiuiclors at Law, Cuba, N. Y. BEMIS & BENTON. - Attorneys and-Counselors at Ijiw, Horaellsville, N. Y. EMENT, WILBEK K.-Attorney and Cou iiselor at Law, Cuba, N. »»Y. Brown, WESLEV a go.-Attorneys and Counselors at Law, Hornellsville, N. Y. BRUNDAGE, B. C.—Attorney and Coun" selor at, Aiidover, N. Y. > Butler, M. L.—Ailornoy and Counselor nt Law, Whilesville, n. Y. ("COLLINS, A. B—Attorney and Counseloi J at Law, Alfred, N. Y. COOLEY:, JOHN.—Attorney arid Coun-selor at Law, Almond, N. Y. CURTISS, JAS. M.—Attorney and Coun-selorat Law, Bolivar, N. Y. I^LIdOIT,^^L.—Attorney and Counselor Í Law, Friendship, N. Y. GILIJES, JOILN I^—Attorney and Counselor at Law, Angelica, N. Y. JJ^L & SULLIVAN.—Attorbeys and H , Counselors at Liiw, Wel'Laville, N. Y. OLLIDAY, D. H.—Attorney and Counselor at Ijiw, Canaseraga, N. Y. tiiefíriiif«. . A ligare wanders through my diMuu« And wears a veil upon its iaoe, Btill bending to tay breast it seems, i-Yet evet turns from my embnoe., « And sometimes, pasringlrom myilght, ' It lilts the veil as it departs, And eyes flash oat with saeh a ligte li - - As never dawned on wakíni^hearbfí There is no need oí sonnd or speech Or lolling through the troabled years; The raptare of that smile oaií teaoh More than a oentary ol tears. And this I know^ ii I ooald move Oat ol my dreams into my days; One senriee oi tinbioken love Should fill and crown my liie with praise. Tvitra mith nn .irwiht« ^»y ^yifm.,^_ Bat generous as a southern Jane^ -V'ftsi-brotherhood-oi-hearts4md-l Gboir ol a world in perfeot tune-No shallow sanset-fllms t6 gild Far summits which we dare_ not climb, But ceaseless charms ot hope fulfilled^ Making a miracle oi time. . How sure, how calm, the picture seems! > How near it comes, behold, possessedt—— It is not^only in m^ dreams I iee^ that touch upon my breast. It thrills mo through the barren day, It holds me in the heart ol strile, No phantom grasp that melts away, It seems—it is—the touch ot life! "Wo look into the heart of flowers . And wonder whence their bloom can riw;^ The secret hope of human Jiours Is hidden deeper from our eyes. In helpless tracts of wind and rdn . , The work goes on without a sonnd; And while you weep your weaK," In vain,". The flower is growing underground. We know the lesson; but'a cry, Bitter and"vast, is in our ears; One life ot fruitless misery ■ Shakes all our wisdom into tears. Thronged by the clamorous griefs that say,' "Behold what is, forget what seems," 'I can but answer, " Well-a-day; There is that flgure in my dreams." -^Harper't Weekly. tiTOi worked for ii scanty Uv^ihoo^, atid Mr»« Bnuhby olt^arged her a high price for board, and j^ot work owl; ofber before aad-< after ^lionni^ inib the bargain. mornmgt when tho maples in the glen were all blazing in their antninn colors, and the cris^^tomn^^tmiBfiinle ttif» the yjiUage to gold. . 'That's iniit like your teliSs^mK Clara,ConeP said Mrs. Bmshb;^ acidly. 'And let me stay at home; for^ of course» one of us mnst remain, to see that we*re not robbed by bamps« and to cook the dinner.' 'But oonldn^t I go in the evening, atfnt?' ■■ "-1 -;;;,7r;r ^..t-.--. Qne Womiui't . ^ ^^ _ A ;NeV Yptk pape.^ something so well fittedvtapolftlMii in the« suicide (or poasibljr iii(!6id( death from opinm poisoning) of Baniet ' Tatt Baren, formerljr Georgfli P. Ddtoh, that lirief to certain facts not jfefptibiistied be pardoiiitlile.^ IPeri ye^ iSarriet VanBttfen>u a fi^Uac^yW intone oi.ithe.oideat Mdm^te^i Besieging His Heart. 'A clergyman hasn't any business to be a single man.' said Mrs. Broshby. * Certainly not.' acquiesced Miss Foxe. " ♦But I daresajr, he's engaged,';^lyly remarked the plump widow, wifch a sidelong glance of her green eyes, which Boemed to dilate and contract, like those of a middle-aged cat, with the stealthy intensity of her interest. ' ,No, he's not,'said liliss Foxe. ' Ac least, I heard him tell Colonel Copley that he was entirely fancy free. ' Humph!' said Mrs. Brushby. 'Then there's no reason why he shouldn't marry and settle here in Exmar.' 'Exmar, indeed!'said Miss Foxo,who had accepted her own old maidenhood as a foregone conclusion. 'There's no- 'Certainly not!'said fiirs^: firushby, ifch-flmphftftis—-li haróyijf <¡ft th^ be^a Band^'which aiwaj^^eets chapeTof Sunday evenings, and beacon Halstead call for me to his box-wagon .y If yon^feel so piously inclined,' with a covert sneer, * you can read your prayer^ book at home.' And sa Clan Ccne found hersel^-grad*^ ually degenerating into the n^erest houctehold drudge, under heraunt'^ iron^ rule. She went nowhere and saw nor body. , ,Pretty!' Mrs. Brushby would scorn-fully remark, when a neighbor chanced ta hazard- an. opinion concerning her niece. * Nonsense 1 Just exactly'like a colorless celery-sproutthatha6 grown in tlie cellar—and never a word tp say forherselt!' " : . And if, by any chance, Clara wiA invited to join in any of the neighborhood festivities, Mrd. Brushby made haste to deiine for her. ' Clara neverjioes out,' said she. ' Sbie has no taste for such things, poor dear. Until people begw actually to believe that Clara Cone wu either a recluse or an idiot. The pale factory-girl ha^ just taket^ the tea-pot off the ptove, uppn this especial evening, when Mrs. Brushby uttered w exclamation of surprised ^Whisk the things into the closet quick, Clara 1» said she. «Fat tho bread behind the family Bible. Dbn t leave, that bottle of pickles on the mantle. J4r. Selwyn is coming.' A minute and a half later, Mrs. Brushby, in her best black silk apron, greeted the young clergymfm with her sweetest smile. bo^ylisre lor^ him to marry—only iac-tory gtrls, and Colonel Copley's six daughters, th? youngest of whom is three-and twenty, to select from.' The green eyes scintillated sharply. ' Why shouldn't he marry either you or me, Felicia Foxe?' asked Mrs. Brush-by. Miss Foxe gave a sort of gasp, as if sliQ had attempted to swallow some morsel too large for her. ' Why, he ain't thirty!' said she. , ' Neither am I,' said Mrs. Brushby. • Now, Cornelia Brushby, there ain't no sort of use coming that game over me,' said Miss Foxe, fairly aroused at last into antagonism. 'You waseight-and-twenty when you married Brushby, and he's been dead and buried these ten goodyeard!' Mrs. Brushby laughed. ' Felica,' said she,' you're worse than -record-.—-BottHryou-seei TIARDING, E. E., G. W. 4 F.-Attor-JAneysand Counselora at Ijiw, llunio, N.Y. lONEa K 9PARGUR. — Attorneys and Counselors at Law, Wellsvillt, N. Y. TONES A FARNUM. — Attorneys and V - Counselors at Law, Wellsville, N. Y. JONES, \V5L F.—Attorney and Counselor .at Law, Wcllsvillo, N. Y. J0NI:8, IRA \V.—Attorney, and Counselor at ijiw, Wellsville, N. Y. LOyElilDGE A^'wiFr—Attorneys and Counselora at Law, Cuba, N. Y. MVERS, IRA il.—Attorney and Coun-__^«i'lor at I.1UV, Belmont, N. Y. NORION, S. M.—Attorney and Counselor at Lnw, Friendship, N. Y. "DlCllAiinSON. FLliNAGlN A: SMITH. Xli—Altonu^ys and Counselors ut Ijiw, A»i gelica, N. Y. RUMPFfTTohN.-Attorney and'coun^ _selor at Law, Wcllsvillo, N. Y. RKLYaI henry W.-Attorney and Counselor at Law, Hume, N. y. Rl^i>E & LOV^IDGir—Attowfc^ CoiiDseJors, at Law, Wellsville, N. Y, ROUP, B. C.—Attorney lint} Counselor at Law, Canaseraga, N.Y. there's people older than their years, and people younger? I'm one of the latter ; and I don't sec why I can't marry Mr. Selwyn, if once I make up my mind to do it.' So Mrs. Brt^hby took up the three pounds of brown stocking yam that she had hftfin buying at Felicia Foxe's thread- My visit is intended to your niece. Miss Cone, as well as to yourself,' said Mr. Selwyn, after the topic of the weather had been duly discussed and exhausted. ' Oh, Clara;' said Mrs. Brushby, simr pering-^'Clara wishes to be excused. Clara sees no company. I really regre the dear girl's eccentricity, but^^ And she rolled her green eyes heavea ward, with a deprecating motion of the hands. • She never comes to church,' said Mr. Selwyn, gravely. ' ' ^Ah.ih-h4i-groaned—Mr^i-iruijyy^y, to ui\^6?3tand that. Mr, icikiëir Injected lover." ì W^s. * Yoú see,' «ays M».aBffnal|By, wf^' hergceeit eyes^f uplifted, h«ver gmtld veeoliolte ^^^ Lte^^ One of'the niosi áfngulár of thë-maoy ttm0¡tlaíbl0''fi^ thst^ latié, constanUy. appèànv'g'iiLthecoiirt« is now on trial ,tif Ne^ has sùei an^thérforpa^ in winnin|f;6¿ibk)h<Afof a ¡ládjT ièoim ^i^Jtóoitiirà'Iw uà-tainti-r^IkeáémáÉMtíñ^Xb^ ftsn«; hav-ñfhU^ íéUláoáií the whom-hfr' niraij èn-' g»¿ááj«iw^ the plaintiffto comi^^ ew York ducated itmd - s. ,. Í ^ - her inconie ktherV d^tiTwks ¥mâlî~aMût1 a year^she was the pet wd of an.éxtt^êly câtôlûsivé'cifc the case with jftjse, she was às romantlic an^,^' 'ás she -was aócòmplilthed. K ipf; jiÉtÇçr» ^ h«, which were L ^cùwìttily^ and- eloquently ■^o^^itb^tsbi» relented. Aud restored idr admirer to his fbnner irolátioB« with lier. been some leal ^ork in life upon tawre^ik the supexakbundant si' incident tQ youn^^omeu Qf/hev tragedy that ultimately ^ensued have, been avoided^ aiid'a long«nd| fui iifëeubstitutëd tor a» and«h early and- txagfo d^th. rie89^.bne'of the misfortUna of ó" and an assured sure to develop JÓìé' kteint' ç ^ of a young, girl for mwlîtôe^vi f «t is to (develop) a ;ldttdî^d «tf^ ^ o/ mind in a^ young man bollii ttCkliina noe and la^ess^.^ In dn evil hohr, thil^j accomplished und romahtic girl,ïth noble j^dsibilitiés before her^ inJdeirt fd a, personal in a .daily^ newspaper, sdl cit-' ing the iràiuaintaire« "^of some acdim-plished gentlemdn. T^he 'i|iystery, the dash of romance about acquwnt« bei? thilâ form^ is one of the elements «iulâte^upôn by designing rascals^wl proverb is that heroisn^ anddesper« ion are so nearly allied that fèw knóijr '' differepoe^^cii^him was iihswCTi« b^aâjiian ôrin ,, bUttet With many- èkjpefieïïi&sîM^ch tiflfairs, who should U»Te told tmi^l-ish girl that she was making shipwnck of her iife, instead of pursuing tHe|aé* quaintance and playing upon her Jro-manticr tendencies.^ This was in 1^3. Thelclandestine |aequ»intance ripsned into a_pas8t|ai;-JJie_jn^ wab eccenjvic, fascinati^ of good birth,~Of consi<|er-able fortune; and possibly as sompulous in such mattèrs as the average ;0£ |ii8 class. Friends^'objected in vain.'^^ the idealism of a young girl, and [i hatred oi humdrum were enliste^. refused to hear anything, to the of her new acquaintance. ¡In li pair took a trip io Florida in other's society. The escapade compromised the yotyig litdy iawocrtbly.. iiióto the honor of the man that he mai'ded her in Philadelphia on their return; ta his disf-honor, that he allowed her to com- Golden;« %ith^8^ry ofípodi which attracted Mi' of minerà, tía tìieninttì of June caUiTimi^o town^ <liDÍti> j^iráik^ dayiiflftsttbstantiai houses ^wjfétjtktìti^àtìd qiftt'e tt tcfwñwaá in ex-Istence.^:: jSverytlüng was flourishing whevtíi« news came of the Ute excite^ ¿ieiÓ'lúlitiddle Park in September last. Tto vè|^ ii»xt day A^ ten o'clock in the moiming thè town waa deserted by all 'si^e seveii tneh. balance - ^ .in Ireland 4s so nicely poised haf abad season brings death and'destruction. ^ Tl^. jcoçrespondeAt of the (Tê^îlr^rl Trít^lisHea numerous in-slîmâài of famtlié»' who have- neither cow nor c^^^rvoats; have no oa!» and no potatoes; or who have lost their-donkey V or who have : lost two or three pigs, "lío oats means ^famine next y ear, and no potatoes means famine both this year and tlié next." In good seasons these people'raise potatoes and p4ts j^d obMn ii little money by selling pigs and calves; some by digging peat, for which they get two or three shil-" But tli? weather has spoiled lifiei peat or made the traffic ligh^ 9r the loss of a donkey or a mule preye/ited.tiiem from transporting it. her heart is like the nether millstone. If you knew, dear Mr. Selwyn, how I haV9 striven with her!' Mr. Selwyn looked concerned. ' I am begiiming a series of sermons to young people this next Sunday even-he said. ' Pray use your utmost Endeavors to induce this young girl to attend!' And Mrs. Bioishby promised that she would, and the young clergyman took his leave. » * m • « m " * ■ 'You must!'said Mrs. Brushby. 'Please, please, aunt, don't ask me!' said Clara, with tears in the dark, lim-pid eyes. 'What a goose you are!'said Mrs. Brushby. 'As if it made any earthly difference! And T must have the dress to wear to church to-morrow evening. Mr..SelwyxiLjjJ^.preag]i^^^ firsJLota. promise herself by romanti'j devotion to what she supposed to be her ideal. Three months later, having seen her idol shattered, her ideal broken, the poor girl applied for a divorce in Utah, with the, connivance of the husband, who found such romantic devotion oppressive. The divorce was obtained; and, her life and social position wrecked, she tried to redeem herself, ilow vain such a struggle is every person of experience well knows. In her despair, she drowned her regrets in opium; a fSw years of sad experience followed. Her equivocabpositian made her a prey to the rapacity of landladies and hotel pi^oprietors. Debt, disgrace, disgust of life, sickness, and opium languor finish the picture. An attempt to break the habit was followed by a fatal dose, and the brilliant girl of 1870 became the subject of a coroner's inquest in 1880, The series of sermons to young people, and I'm specially interested in 'em.' But I never sewed on Sunday in my life.' The dressmaker has disappointed me, an^ I tell you I must have the dress. A few seams and floniioes more or less —what do they matter? I'll risk your soul! "Anct And nobody need ever know! 9nlyjhink, Clara Cone, what I've done for yoii!' Oh, aunt, I cau>'.ti' cried Clara, in a The Washington monument commission jratipt^te,that it will take'^bout six Searfloi^r io^omplete the monument, which has been for many years under way at tiie national capital. It is iiii* (ended to push the work now vigorously, So as to get the monument at a good height by 1883, when the centen« feial'of the recognition of Americania' Britain, «ccuis;, Congress, nearly four years ago, appropriated 9250.000 for continuing the work. Of this $90,000 has been used to strengthen the foundation, and the balance is being'expended lor marble work and to construct an elevator. A con-tract has been made for enough-marble tale is not a new one ;"buFins,~unibr-tunately, a true story of the peril oi inserting a personal in a daily newspaper, and of Uie disaster that may follow the impracticable pursuit of a morbid ideal. Warmth and Energf. In ancient times, energy of mind and st^eiigth of b^'ly werersup^osed to be the effectaa ofv^iM^jfti. iRfhile depression of spirits and bcTdiiy weakness were as-choked voice. 'It!wouldn't-be rigfit^^oribed to colds Modeln science -has 4 / CUmiCIIT NOTEt. rTbe rapiditywiih whioktewiiBWprikig issti^»^ The LAMEt' DEPARTMENT. . . . Ftoshiota IfoU*» White i^li bo more worn thani ever tliis summer. " Soft miUinery silks are used to trim India muslins. . .SeersutikerA^^inghams. are trimmed with open patterns of white Hamburg embroidery...... The lace cravat or '^Merveilleuse bow'^ is one of the features of the dress of the- present day« The beads on' new out jet trimmings are hollow, which makes-their weight light and their cost heavy. " ,C?ambrio drewes for gay young girls Bli Whence the House 9f WasMngion Dsrived Itf ! Hame. While every American has lieord of Mount Vernon, probably not one iu a liundred knows whence it derived the name.' The unforlunato Duke of Mon-moutli had a private secretary named Y<^rnon, aprudent, sensible man of business, who, alter the duke's death, found favor in influential quarters, and under William III. became secretary of stated He left a son, Edward, born 1684, who, greatly against his father's wishes, entered the navy, and serving with early distincliou, rose to the rank of admiral. In 1729 he was returned to the house of commons, and having in duly, 1789, declared there that Porto Bello might be to add fifty feet to the present height. Some idea may be obtained of the size of the monument by the statement that it is sixty-five feet through at tho base and that the walls are fifteen feet in thickness. When completed it will be one of the finest, if not the finest, monuments in the world. Grermany has 60,000 schools, attended by 6,000,000; pupils; her population numbers ^,000,000. The school expenditure in that couiatry averages a little less than seventy-five cents per head of the population. England, with a population of 34,000,000, has 58,oiM> schools, attended by 3,000,000 pupils;|.and loosting an average of forty-five eents per head of the population. Austria-Hwgary, with 37,000,000 people, instructs 3,000,-000 Tpupils in' 30,000 schools, at an ex-pense of about forty cents per head of have dogs^ 'or horses' heads in blue or brown over white grounds, and are trimmed with oambrio Hamburg work, in wgch thg pre^idliBg color is used tñ New wrappers of percale or calico are made with a yoke in the back, from which : the foUnesS hangs in a Watteau pWt Î a deep^ collar^ sqUwe cuffs and square pockets, with a Spanish flounce at the foot, completé these ne&t morning gowns. ^ Handsome traveling dresses for brides are made of chevoit cloth in small pih-head checks, or dashes, or' in stripes. The stylé is the plain surtout with stitehed edges« and a full round skirt, also stitehed for a boMer, but withouta flounced Harpen^a Btmr advises that brunettes and all ladies : with sallow complexions use the eom>.tinted muslins and laces that look as if they had been dipped in coffee, or else that they confine them-se^es to the black neckwear, which is ^ays stylish and nearly always be-comingi An elegant French novelty for evening dress is the Veronese cuirass, made iá light colors and in flesu tints, with a white lace scarf round the hips. The ^hité cuirass shbtüd l)e trimined with galons of witite, jet or chenille and silk embroidery.' These cuiraáses are álso made in gold and silver cloth to be worn over tulleand lace skirts for ball dresses. New skirled polonaise? ha ve the skirt sewed on at the waist line (as in skirted coats) in all the parts except the two middle back br^d^hs; these remain in tact their full leng¿h, arei Very slightly draped, and are trimmed up their side seams, by a border. Two large> buttons define the waist in the back, and the fronts are buttoned their entire length, or else are drawn back somewfiiat in panier fashion. ' Ain<»g tttmme« wraps are small round pelerine capes made of many rows of plaited black thread lace, with jet insertion between the rows and jet fringe on the edge. A stylish novelty is the black silk scarf mantle, with its Medicis ruffs of lace around the neck and aboufrtbe^houlders ; deeprjefrinnger edges the scarf and the fronts terminate in long pointed ends. The new feather fan is in Spanish style, and consists of three very long and full ostrich feathers mounted in a slender fan and fastened by satin ribbon bows. Two pale blue plumes with one of rose color between them make a beautiful f:u, and others are composed of two black feathers with a yellow one in the middle. T.ney arewpru sus pended from the waist by a^eihiij^ine of satin ribbon of the most« consplèuous color in the Jan. For Women's Wondermeut. In the opinion of the Cincinnati 6'a-zeUe, the women want to vo.te because the ballots would be useful for curl papers. Lately a gentleman of nearly ninety the population. France, with 37,000,-000, has 71,000 schools and 4,700,000 pupils, teaching them at an expense of thirty-eight cents. Spain has 17,000,000 inhabitants, 20,000 suhuuis, and 1,600,000 pupils, the expenditure avera^g thirty-two cents head of the population. Italy, with 28,000,000 people. years had^lfe gri^ef^fTosin^hirwile I cannot complain,-" he said, " for she was nearly sixty-five." " That's^what I call a finished sermon," said' a lady to her husband as they wended their way from church. "Yes," was the reply; "but do you know, I though it neve:' would be. ' reJuoed with nix tiail of the Unt'Vand that he would stake his life and reputation on tho success of the ^^xpedition, he was sent off with a squadron^to do itj ^4nen-$10,000, which had just arrived to pay his troops» OA returning home he received the tbanks of both houses and the freedom of the city of London. From that time, however..hisstar.declined. :_An:exp^i-tion to Carthagena,made two years iater sigllally.failed. bmollett, at that time A naval surgeon, accompanied the fleet, and has told the story of it in "Roderick Random," where he compares Vernon and General Wentworth, who commanded the auxiliary Hand force, to Caisar and Pompey. - " The one," he says, " would not brook a superior, while the other was Tmpatient of an equal; so that between the pride of one and the insolence of another the enterprise miscarried." It was in the land force at Carthagena that Lawrence Washington, George's elder brother by fourteen years, had served, and appar»-ently he'esteemed Vernon, as he gave his name to his home on the Potomac, and procured a midshipman's appointment for George, but his mother's ik-terposition ultimately prevented tho boy's availing himself of it, albeit she at first Gonsonted. Vernon's popularity was so great t hat bis unlucky expedition does not seem to have affectcd it^ and he was actually elected to parliament for three places at once on his return. P robably his known hostility to the government had much to do with this. In 1745 he was detailed to watch the North sea, in view of a movement of Ihe pretender's adherents. The next year a serious squabble arose between him and tlie governments resulting in his producing two pamphlets, which so exasperated the authorities that by the king's ex press command he was struck off the list of. admirals. He died in 1757, at his seatin Suffolk, and, notwithsta|iding his disgrace, a handsome monument to him was erected in Westndnster abbey. It ^iihflrVertioti who^brott^t into'tiiie the custom of mixing water with the ration of rum, which got the. nao'-e ot grog from his habit of wearing a grogam waistcoat, and hencc liis nickname of Old Grog." Altogethe', tbe man who invented grog, is buried a Westminster abbey, commemorated by Smollett, and gave a name to Washington's home, must OP regarded as no ordinary person. All About Sea Lions. Captain J. Mullett says that he has captured every sea-lion now exhibited anywhere in the world. He was for many years master of an English vessel in the guano trade, and it was whil^ lying off the Chinclia islands of South Americfiithat he studied and became interested in the sea-liop. Being told that this animal would bo a valuable addition t& the zoological gardens and traveling menageries, he gave up his occupation and engaged in the new venture, capturing the animals on the coast of California, the only other place; where they are to be found, and the best place in point of proximity to the routes of travel. He has several vessels em- ployed in the trade. Finding what |s called a rookery of sea-lions on the rocks along the coast, his men approach stealthily, lasso the beasts, caze them, fasten lines to the cage?, ttirow the cages into the surf, and float them to the vessels lying beyond the surf. Captain Mullett has captured 200 sca-lions.—Their average price to showmen is $1,000. He has provided the showmen, dealers and gardens of San Francisco. Chicago, St Louis, Cincinnati, Philadelphia, New York, England and Germany with specimens of this race of aquatic beasts. At first the sea-lion wa^ transported in a special car, containing a tank of water When tliè'water grew foul the animal died. Now it is not found necessary to use a tank if the animals body is occasionally moistened. The sea-lion ferocious at firat, but Is easily tamed and becomes obedient. The captain says that no other imimal, except the elephant, is So intelligent. Four sea lions that were captured by Captain Mullett are now in Central Park, said that wherever there is a sca- t "tiilNr ^irtie SoJightly expromed And so oarelessly uttered, Li on« of the b^t ^^ ■ With life work b^ffim^^ ' j Tlie dieep, earnestmeaàiìig Ot " In , Thesëedivin i ' Ttiat WM sown in thtgtg^if Or dropped In the oftp.''' ^ And remember, no roses ^ Wm spring lioin tbv S^lji i And no beauti^ todfr. . j -Prom the iinwo^y sMi« t.os How many^^striplior In trouble, By riotous liWttg ' / I Wit6 comrades too ^y; t Witb etotaoFer'sluptfr^^ Ana~auti6s uuaonej Will dor sorrow'« hatvwttwr A in the long ran..'^ , "In the long run" will Thpto^erimwb^i^ Wbo~p^rtormB~honosna^r And takes honest xesl; ■ . Who, contented and luq^, ? Hastes not in a day <. Or a year tb heap riches "^'f Tliat will soon pass away f ; % , . .■^i t f ; The good and the evd; t ; i -That bides in theeaitht - -The jo^ud the sorrow,' The ptdn andihefflrthT The battles unheeded, The victories won/' Will yield what is bo«h, ' "Inthelbngrnn.»' MISCELLANEOUS. ■ I'M ■ • '-A What is better than a promising young man? A paying^one. In 300 years five Sundays in Febhutry caj^i only occur nine times. * The slovenly dressmaker is ;the> most terrible seam monster, the ladies think. Everybody laughs about a boil, excepting the man who furnishes jt a lodging pl^ce. , ' Over 1,000 cheese factories w|ll be operated in New York State this yèaré - The court-liouse at Ocala, Fla.v it surrounded by vigorous onoige' trees. General Lew Wallace, governor of .i:-'^; New Mexico, is writing a novel, the scene of which is ^d in Dauaasciif. A Dakota girl has married a Chini, man. He hadsomediificulty in explain« ing the state of his heart, but she lltlially got his cue. ^ " - Don't remark that there's ncÀhlof „ new under the sun. There atojiiaitir V ^ new styles of bonnets.;~(%k^nfUiif Comm&ccidl- The president of a bank ran » race for forty dollars witii a trámp in St. TiOuis The tramp had snatched the money from the bank counter. It is odd and sometimes melancholy to see a man trying to make up his mind," when he has no material on hand to work with. .. „ It is not until the flowerhas fallen off that the fruit begins to ripen. So in life, it is when the romanee is passed ; that tho practical usefulness begins. The 1804 dollar, in fine condition, is' said to be valued at $1,000by collectors^ There are twelve of this date knoWn two in the United States mlnt^ two in New York, three in Boston, one in Salem, Mass., two in Philadelphia, one^ in CincilSnatl and one in Liverpool; England. _1_~ , .....I......■WW/-- How a Drunken ÌMan's Lila Wai SiMi. An extra frieight train was coming in on the St. Paul, Miñneai^liá and Itani-toba road, and when rounding a curve; this side of Wayzata, says the St. Paul (Minn.; Press, the engineer discovered, a man lying across the track a short distance ahead. He whistled down brakes, but such was the momentum of the train that it could, not be Immediately stopped, and it was evident that it would pass beyond the point-where '.his man, dead dmnk, lay. The ron- ductor Jumped from the cab aad.fruit-lessly endeavored to run ahead of the train, when thb fiieman, Frank Har-risen, a resident of East Minneapolis^; darted out through the cab wl^olr,v thence along the footboard and down onto the pilot; and, at the^ risk of bis: own life, jumped from the pilot on to the track, ran forward, and barely succeeded in seizing and draj^ging the drunken man off the track, tlie ponder^ ous locomotive passing over the Spot iust as the fireman cleared the raiL It was an extremely perilous undertaking, as one misstep. or a second of hesita-tion, would have cost the gallant fireman his life. He saved a UumanJii«». and did it nobly. All honor to the man. In exerting himself to, drag, the man .frpm tinder the wheels of the looo« -motive, Harrison wrenched himsfeTf so that ho was unable to make his regQlar run the next day. ' . SC01T,W. n.-Attomey I^w,jF/iend8hip, N. Y, deOlT, llUFUS^Z-'Attomey ^J at Belmont. N. Y. and Counxlir ut and-ncedle store, and went home. Her niece, a tall, pale girl, with lusr. terless yellow hair, like braids of dead gold, a transparently pale skin and sad hazel eyes, was setting the table. ' How slow you are, Clara!' said Mrs. Brushby, snappishly. 'I supposed, of cotuise, tea would be all ready by the time I came back. ' I am sorry for the delay, aunt,' said Clara, timidly; ' but I was detained aib the factory. There was extra work, and— 'There—that will do !' sharply interrupted Mrs. Brushby. 'I don't see why you need be flinging the factory in my face all the time. Oh, it's bad enough to havcj a niece obliged to dradge for her Hying, without hearing of it forty times a day -' The deep scarlet glow mounted into Clara Cone's transparent cheeks. * I could not pay you my board, aunt,' said she, Mf l did not 'earn the money within the four walls of the factory. But If ttie subject irdisagreeable to you^ [ will endeavor to avoid it as much as possible fcr the future.' and Counselor. LNFOiiI>,-H.. W r—JrttorncT «ní-Comi~ U selor at Law, )Vj'J<ÍPJcér,-N;f>í. TI\ACY, S. H—Attoniey and Counselor at Law, Belmont, N. Y. ' VAN FLEET, L. C.—Attorney an:1 Counselor at Law, Andover, N. Y. i "VirAUD, HAMILTON. - AtjKunof and Behnoi^l:', N". Y. .\I71IXARD, V. a;—Atmriir.v ai d Ot uñ^ selor at Law, Bt-lmoiu, N.Y. ■ W ÍÜON, S.VM'L C7-AtTorcrV „jxl Couu" ' IjL«!"'atlviw, Btlinvf. >r Y/ •moODWORTH A LAKI^^Attéínws " »ttdCoansdwaat law. ftoalM, H.Y. B. .C. WAKELY. •And who set you'iip as a judge of right and wrong; I'd like to know P' almost screamed'Mrs. Briishby, *Now take your choice—either finish, up this cashmere dr^s for me by Sunday noon, or leave this house!' Clara was silent for a moment, then siijespoke: '1 will leave the house,' she said, your decision,' said Mr. Selwyn's voice, as he stepped in from, tIi6 open-doored portico, where, his knock had been drowned by the high accents of Mrs. Brushby's vituperations. * Leave-the house, Mira Cone, and I will see tliat a refuge is provided for you at'the home of Miss Foxe.' Mrs. Brushby stood startled and dismayed. Clara Cone, pale and silent, .laid her hand upon ths minister's bfired aim, and left -the rooM-mid th& house. J ' ...... "Honrat Miss Foxe was amazed when Clara Cone took refuge with her. *And I fully indorse and approve ' Well,' she declared, 'I always knew exp|itoed aiid modi^d these ^h^ries concerning the production of-physical and psychical force, but in the mam it has confirmed the principle of causation. In a general sense, it may be said that animal heat^ when duly generated within normal limits, is the concomitant of vigor. Practically, therefore,warmth is to be sought and cold avoided ; ,but with this qualification, thai the heat must 4)e elicited by organic processes going on in theirs.. 9nd not borrowed from without. The chief, if not the only use of wraps and warm surround ingsis toikvoldthe loss of animal heat by abstraction. It i^ neither scientific nor hygienic, in any true sense, to trust to external sources of supply for the warmth we require to live well, happily and useftilly. The fpod. is more than the =raiment, -and those who desire to It was now!) six months sins eClar^ Cone had «irived. a homeless orphan with all her worldly belongings packed abby'mfle l^tfier traveirn^ iTiai "CX)fnelia" Bru8hby"^waa"a"lfeguiar m.a s at Mrs. Brushby's door, when the even-in5,8tage rolled up the street. , * Aunt,' she sidd,, trying to repress the rising sob oin her throat, 'will you give me a home ? I a^ your sister's orphan daughter.' Mrs. Brushby had received her ^as cordially as a fish might have done. - 'I suppose you*ll have to ftay.^id Mrs. Brushly, suriily. 'ButI didn't die and leave «swannrof orphslui íor kny sisters to take caré of. Ob, yes, yon can stay, and perhaps I can find you a sitoatioii«« dresnmto's »pprenttoe ae shop tom^bere! iBeoi^, Of OQ«nie,nooM oattaxpeel«ii#1(» kssep s helplhe poor and melancholy oVer theirJ *'make up" her "dead points" in the course of life should be chiefly anxious to feed them well and sufficiently. -■■So in the management of jwlf-to live well is to feed rappropriatelyi- 47,000 schools and 1,900,000 pupils, ex-pends about twenty cents per head ot the ^op^tion. Russia, with 74,000,000 of people, instructs 1,100,000 pupils in 32,000 schools, at an average expenditure per head of the population of about seven cents. . A CsmWaf Frsak. Among the strange freaks of the last Viennese carnival has been tbe adoption by several ot tbe leading beauties of imitation feet and sandals, as accessories to mythological or classical costumes. Having indued flesh-colored maillots provided with thin soles, these ladies committed their delicate extremities to the manfpuIaUon of tlie »killed artists, who deftly painted thereupon counterfeit presentments of toes, sandals and laces, all complete. The pretty wife of an eminent Viennese historical painter had chosen the djress of a water sprite wherein to attend the " G'schnas ball," fmd ^licite^er husband's.aid to It is said that a young lady is completely changed by the very eiflcient management at yassar. They call It making over chewers toward perfect womanhbod.—¿os<on Transcripl. ~ Some people are born to ill luck. An old woman who had pasted nearly feet in the manner above indicated. He consented; but not wishing to enhance his wife's natural charms by adyentitious means, .he ppt off tlie foot-painting 5,000 medical recipcs in a book during the past forty years, has never been 111 a day In her life, and she is growkigdis couraged. A certain London lady will never put coins- into her purse until after they have been scoured. We don't want this custom to be adopted In this cotm try, as it would be a bore to keep a servant just to scour coins for our wife.— Boston Post. A Vermont woman hides her six-foot son in the wood-box and then says the men folks all gone, and she wishes they hadliidden that f400^ before they left, and of course "the tramp gets his back broken when the son gets out of thebox; Some wòm«L like to take ad- York he reeoi ved a telegram fromilali;. vantage of confiding nature sand make life harder for the poor tramps. grinder, but I didsuppose she some Christian decency about her. Yes, child, voii'rewelooine.feomy spare room, and I shan't eharco yon any board, dare say yen'^U lend a hand now and then, when I*tt bf^y; and your company'11 be a deal of comfort t^ me.' But Miss Foxe didatliavethat'comfort^ tonff.- lifr. Selwfft had Jtw^me^ deeply Interested in the pale^ ole«^«yed fa^Uaj ^rl, and, béfore ^ihe wild roses btoseonéd akmg fhe veive of Uie wood», ^pvaoiMtge had à nìlstnik,and Ut, Selw:^ no longer oame -m^ft the bead M Count Ork>S, the Russian minister to fitimulants donotgiv«-j operiU;ion unUl the lastmoment. Wien,-j however, the Qsrriage was at the door, and the water sprite's toilet completed in all respects but one. be seized brush toA palette, and widressed^ himself. strength, because they cannot add to tho normal end healthy sources of animal hoit. Nutchnent istheonly true fuel. of*iimttaapied The rapid disappenibmoe of wild cre«r tures Qs^ for food or other purposes, whether distinguished by feather, fiir or fin, when abandoned to the tender on satisfying immediate- wants, has of Iktft been oocnpytog the at^ntion of law tiakm, oonsidente iparUmen and mer-chaati in many piuH of the wprld. Jolui Ottottnor of San, Francisco seemingly in feverish haste, to his task, hurrying his wife off to the ball as soon as I her mimic feet were ready, without Caving her time to inspect theju« On iÜK.'már' bè better imagüx tl^ dé* were ini^^edMlM^idi^i«^^ man.. He wears a great black band over the left side of his head to conceal thejabsence of an eye lost in a wild expedition in the Turco'Russlan war of 1853, when twenty Russian officers and soldiers attémpted to, capture the position of Arab-Tebia. His left arm was Irad^ured at the same time and jaever lady east a ..hasty ghmce at ^r hus- jsntheis charitable, particularly to sick band's aräsfioachtev^enls., Herhor- «r {afina wórkiagm^. * - R ~ ^^ ■ .iiiánii' ^ bckfeäft^^mteltttwohundred IS lion more peopi^e congregate around Its tank than around the other animals in the same exhibition. The sea-lion Is of the seal species, having coarser fur and attaining a larger size While Captain Mullett-W41S in New /i - "Ä '"'"i -'r fomia notifying him of the capture by his men of two sea-elephants, and of the fact that both were feeding and in gbod condition. He says that the sea olephant was never before seen by living man. Wise men have discussed the ex istence of the animal, many of them declaring it fabulous, although what purport to be portions of the sea-elephant's skeleton are exhibited in Europe Therefore Captain Mullett telegraphed every possible purchaser in the,world notifying them of the a^uisition of the cariosi^,Hnid opening*^ids for them. Afinia in'8t:~Louts~made the highest oflGear, and obtained tbe. animals. They are mates, weigh 600 or7CI0 poulQidm and are i>osMtsed Of the prebosces and tnuksthat give them their nickname. Captain Mullett thinks of turning his attention, to the walms next* He thto bewt hsfc nCTwr been exhibited. M Simply Politensst aid NetfclRl Rather an amusing circumstance, pays ' the Rochester' Beraldf happened. t^ . -other evening at an auction ¿ale in this city. The auctioneer was se]lllng a watch, and the man who was empU^ed ^ to do the bidding for the concern com- ; ^^ menced to make his ^talk. ^e MC" • , 4 tioneer looked arouni tho room*^ in i search of a victim, and soon saw a pleasant looking man who lookedjMi U he might b^e from the country. the vendor smiled sweety and sngg^ lively at the victim tho latter xetmiied ;the smile, and when he nodded the snp- ^ posed countryman-nodded in rrtunu-This was su^cient, and the aaetioiiecc counted it as a bid and raised the prieem dollar. This sort of thing was kepj|«p for some time until the bidL ?roper point, when^ it nn . own to..tiie smiling u>mor> It wastb« ijnn^ ;