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The Brewster standard. (Brewster, N.Y.) 1869-current, December 10, 1870, Image 1

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PUIILIRHKD EVERY RATURP'.V AT JiH K Wr^ T K U: , (00 tbeHwIein R. R.i NEW YORK. HENRY v. I'OX, E»itor nn<] I'libllnhcr. 0. r. MII.I.KIt, Aiwwlatc Editor. TERMS: Tlirct! MoiitliH, (in ndvuncc) - - 8 .50 AdviTtiwiifi Term« can be olitnined a t tlio oiHco. iu tlie Tuwi) Ut JI. Brewster Standard. INDEPENDENT IN EVE HYT 111 NO —N EUTH A L IN NOTHING. VOL. III. BREWSTEKS, N. Y., SATURDAY, DEC. 10, 18T0. NO. 6. THK (STA\D\RI) •Tolo Office IK wi'llRt^K-liod nitli all tlic> iiPconsnrj'tTpp, rjirds. paper, iult, rlc. fur PTO(^uting •witli ncatiiosH and diKjiatcli nil ordorH for CiirOft. Oirrulnvs. BUl-SJvad; BAI-IJ iNvrrvvrioN^s, Order* of Dnnclnfr, &o. We recfiivod the Prcminna nt tho Dnn- bury and Cannol FairR, 1809 and '70. fnr tbc 1>eRt specimon of Card and Job Printing. it We raiinot Fortfc!. TliHl IK tlin iTnn>l (if IL t>Mi<lon liu panned, Siirriw liitH Hrililicil ItHull mil; Our 111 nrlc liHvr Krown ttruil or Imjiini;, a t iMt, ' liir npii-lTK aril wcHfy of ilaill>l. With a Hiutr »'(-lf-i'r>iii(!iii|it. with a mirry auriirikO, Wn liMik on otir rtrMin aa It 1H; Tim .|iiy iif nur imiilii; ttid <1<i1l|>1it of our cfcf; \ jioiir Klii'-tiy ri^lli^ libn ttiUl 'J hp HIIIIXIAIII O In Kniii-. but tlii' aliadnw mnaiUR, I'n liniint and tiotrildnr UH jcl; \V e liHVi- iTiuiccllod i»ir Imtid, we litro broken our •'hairiH. Uiit, d(-iir, xbnil wf uvor lorffct! \\ ill iMire.voH ever mtHtl; will our hkiida ever touch, Siir wf two ri'iiipnilmr tbi- Uirlll That lUiiii )iad nioaiil lor ua en miiib, oil Bi> uucti, Tliat »e iluli for (b« waul of it \till T 1 .i • t'Uii' Iif Itin viili'O and Ihf tiun of tlie aiwech Havp a Ni'parati' latDttiaftP fur ua; Wo Iwn, wlio hnv'< Wrnt all that IOTP baa t o tnacb, lluvi' Uire thai iiin^t cUnn to ua (bun. Wllb |iri>iid li<-ail-< aTrrli'd. wltli rold lianda aiiarl, Wc iiaHH tlir 1)1-1 liaiiiitn wliore wo nirt; But tlio HiKill t)h<y liBve woven IteH d«-ep In f<arb lifiart, I tliitik wi' ntiall never foructl And nil I am aliald. di-ar. tliat .Innt fur tlie anke or till- Hweet di'i a m wlnmo K'^'H' >•>« n'aMLd. I've rorRlvcu lln\ wronu. I've fiirjiottrn the ailie; I lain wimld kt-ep kindnenH at IraHt. Wf two. In wlidMo iiatti HUeli btnujK\ bacarda liive rniHHfd, SIIRIII aok Ironi uur ilvi'K DIIH anirudi , l(y all we liBVc won, )>>* all we have loat, To turn fnini the riilo an fricndi. And Uial in Itir worat \f it, 1 «ui Afraid; I'liiio iii-Viir reniita no a debt; Tl)« NeniDxin Htalka wtiere tlie fully la laid; Wu may bale wlmt «o rannot torgut. A lATc InfuiraiKV CanraNKar. \You know (Jr'iblw, ilcnoral Agoiit of tho Atloriiblc Ijifo InHuraiu-p Company, don't yon y\ iniiuin-d (InnMi Jones. No? Yon'vo nuNtied a Mtnnnor then. Jlu tuimu idung hont alMiut a yuiu- ago now. TdliMiie KHI\? Well, it was. lliin iis eany im iiu empty hiuid-sh-d in wint4>r. Kveii intidc mo believe I wiui gifted UH a I life inmiranTO tm''nt. Tlie way lie told it, not a Hititrli; mini lind tiikeii hold of the AdoraUe, for the liust linndnHl and fifty yrarn, imd mtule leKK tlieii live tUoiisaud a year luid es- pellKCK. One itfrent hiul elejinttl dlQO,(H)0 in eight yearn.'* Another had laid amde 81'-^^),0IK) in nix years. Another still (pei-iiliar cAiie that wnM, tinmgli—miinjHirtieiilarlyiula^it-edto the work.) He built upHiieli a ImHiiu-Ks in tiieslmrtupHeoof live years, that ho m-XiX' ally inci-shiulciwed thu (Huupiiny. They It id to tiiix;(; him ciiit UH a iiie:tHure of Heli- pi'oleelioii. Averaged twenty tlioiiHand doUai'H a year ele;U' of all exjienses wliih' he WII.S ill, and the t'oiii^iaiiy pni<t him $102,(X)() in a Inmji for Ins renuwalH, be- hides, wh'ii lit- wi'iit out. Wi-ll, 1 did'nt eoi-e mueh about being f'tfli an iigeiil a-s that -tli ' Inleriiiu lU'veuiie olliej-'rH would Rlwayabe lioiUei'- in^Miieso. Ilitl linally Ii»)iielit(h^d(w'eing till! Uiinx wiiK Ml eommon and eaiiyj that T would turn in and nnike <-i^dit or ten tlioiiHaiiil it year, for i-i[.dit or ti'ii yejirti, and then retire ou my reuewid commift- tionj-. (trubbn posted muuptillheNajd I eoiild \no it.\ Then he wi'iit ou home and let me t<» \go it\ lUone. 'I'liet'iwn wiiHstraiigeto me a year ago, and every one in it a sliii'igcr. One lo- (vUily seemed junt lUi gooil as another to begin in, as it W4're. So I aauntenMl leisurely down street the morning aft^tr (iniblislefl, iind swung into the lirst store 1 came to. 1 wasn't going Ut let anyb(»dy tMK-but that. 1 hiul all the self-possessiun U(«M'sn'iirv formy bran 'h of buaineas. Nobody in sight. I loiinge^l alou^ anions tile bove-t^, luid brooms, and (UMI- lish jtilef, in a uort of ehe<>ky, familial' wiiy, till I fjot to the biu-k ofiiw. Then- 1 found a large, middle-aged luuii, sitting alone, reading a newspajier, llelookeil uji over the t<»p of liis j)aper rather suspiciously its 1 eiiteretl. Then he siud, \Oood morning !\ OoitUy uud dubiously. I was xet-y intent on my i'rraiid bv that lime so inti'iit that I wholly neglei'ted to answer him. I hatiled out my rate-book and ujieued it. I 'I'he jutper was luid aside umiuoiibly, bih- na/e ntill riveted on mej. With haiidkiud of in'uibhug an 1 knees aliiikiiig a little I begun ; \ Mister, did you ever exinaider the Hub- jtH-i of\ 1 Uidu'l tiiiish tl'at beuteuc*-, for down slatt4id u two-dollar and u half pair of bpeetiicli'w. Up bouuued two hundred pound- of well-developed bone uJid sinew. Around the room, agile an a Freueh diUiei 1 ig-mii«t«'r, it went ho|>ping. Like a wild bull iu a slau^hUtr yard it roared ; \ The d—1 and ('u:saj- V 8ix Life luKiir- aii •(• Agents, audit aint nine o'eloek yet\ [liere 1 I>egau to erawiish]. \ 1 won't •lUiud it MJiother minute.\ Here, Tige ! aiek \im I\ 'I'here was a Kudden, eonvulaive twixateii- iug of toe-uuilu a t tJie fuiiiier end of a bif.! safe tbitt utood on tJie oilier side of the roiim. Then imiueascJ'atehiugeqiud- ly sudden and con^'ulaive wheie ] waa. J stiu-ted just one MjUiU'e jum]> ahead of that bi^ bnll-dog, and I miiiiitaiued my advantage till 1 ^ot within idjout ten feet uf t hi- f lout door. Then 1 auddeuJy found it uooi'swary to eitecute a ijuiek strategic, iij{ht tlauk moviuueut uruuud a ]>ile of l)0.\eti. Tliat dog went out(jf doors with one of my cout-tailu in hia mouth, uud I weut thJouKh a side window. 1 didn't iJuy mueh attt^ntion to any tihiufc but the work 1 had on lumd going boiue. Then, with tV^atuxeti KJiui an a grave-stoni', 1 liTUueoded to pile aiJpliea- tioii aft^-r a]^pUci4iou, book at'tej' book, and eireuhir altej* eirc-ulor, on \tLe top of each ulliLT. Tb^n 11 uruod all oiy puekel>- iutddi- ('ul, iu Mie if home fragment liadn't OttUlped UIV Uotiw. TluU iji.e ik iju tiie bouac, tbwe vot, if witeUuHu't burnt it up. Aoidtnercit i-y htay, my frieud. 7 shan't tuuob au- ^<-r one of tjioae dmniiuejiis, if tbev m-i as old as till- J>e<-hu'atiou of 1-ude- ItUKV. Inhonuiw Agent. 1—wdl, otben< : Huuouatt tibat way if iiuty wa>ttt to. be a j^uuk pttddUtr. EUROPEAN AFPAIItS. What Ucnrral Hhei-iiiMn nf (lie V. S. Army hno In any. A Wa«lungtou eorrespondenl makes tlcneral ShtTUUin speak as followti of European complieationH : I tlihik UuRsia might to have ingreaH to and egn^HK fnmi the Bhurk Sea both with her war vessels and marine. You cannot hold Bitch a poworfnl nation in diireas and uunpel tlie.n t^o forever re' fltrain thenwelvos t*i avoid the UHO .of siteh a highway as the Htraitnof Dardan- ellpR and the'lllwk Sea. The powei-H who signed the treaty of 1850 should eonecde thiH, and tliiiH avoid war. UuRHin baa been too fast, however ; she should have aaked for and inHi»t(>d iipim a eon- gresH of the nationa on the Mibjeet, and thi're is no doubt he r demands would have been aeeiMled Ut. AB it in, there in not yet a riiftim hulti, and there ia still a chance for iieiine. If, however, KuHsia tItinkH her chance has c^)me and PntBsia ia ont of the way, war ia inevitablef and it will doubtliiBH b e the most t>(>rrible and destructive that liitN everoeciirreil. There is one thing which may prevent a eoUi- Hon, and that in the coiiHidenition of the question aa to who is to pay tll(> bills, though even thia eonsidenition may la* ignored. Pnissia being the idly of Ituasia miikeK little dill'erence. She is an ally aln-udy by being engaged with France in keep- ing lliat iniwerful ])eople and nationtd enemy of Itussia in check, for cei-tainly France would go agiuust KnsHiti if she were not engaged witli Prussia ; and lut itia, to get siicli iiowi'rful allies i.H Eng- land, Austria, and Italy, and doubtlesN Spain, Holliind,and Ileumark, the French government will also array itself against ItuHsia. The neutrality of Helgiiiin will then, of course, be vioLit«'d, and that couiiti'3', with bitxemboiir^', will take HuU'n with France and her allies, and thi^ result will be the great4'st battles of the world may be fought within th e ne&t year .ui Pnihwian, AuKtrian, and Jlelgiaii territory. Tht! French, liugUsb, Turk- ish, and Holland fleets will give ihitltim- siaii (leetfl much trouble, if they do not get Hie la-'Bt of thein. The Itiuisuui army however, combined with that of Prussia, will be hard to over- come. ItuHsia is a e^^neenfrated power ; bO in Prussia ; the others are scidtered, and have the time and ex)H>niM- of con- centration to overcome. It will be a greiit miatjiku for Itussia in the event of her suexM'hs to occupy Constantinople, If Itussia inaiKta on disregard iu;; the treatiea, aud Uuuwuvuutiou ui' cougt'oha is cidled Eughind must fight. Turkey is her market; Turkey's trade is hers, and if Uussia eonipiers Europcjiu Turkey, Kiissiau nierclninta get idl the trade, lui a matter of eourbu. If Itussia cinuiuefs Turkey luid Priiaaiu i;onquers France, the Austrian empire will be in j<topardy. It is for this that Austria miiHi now tight. Hungary appeiu'B to be with Austria in good faitli, and thereby gives her much strength, li is just a good time for Itidy Ut go to war. I t is a good way Un- Vic- t«u' Emanuel to settle itU dispuU^s at hinne, and bring the Itjdian nation t^i- gether. As for Hjiain, she is a mudd'e for me. I think, though, tlud. if Aosta is chosen King the government will go with Italy ami France, and thus bring idl tint Latin nations tttgether agaiuKt tbe descendanlM of the Sarueens, Teu- touN, und Vandals. The Gcuei*ul then gave aoiue Ktatisiics fnnu the European M'ar lt*'gist.i*r, issued in Deeemlter, lHtJ*J. The Itegister hb<tw- edthat Itiuiaiabas 77,0(«),000 iK'oi>le, a stauaUng army of l,4li<i,000 men of all m-ms, and ii ships of war, with 2,77K guns ; Turkey has, in Euroiaian Turkey. Hi,r>{H),0()O iM'oiile ; i n Asia, 10,(»U),0*Kt, and I),tMKI,O(>0 in Afiitm. This iudud.'s the Khedive in Eg^'pt, who IHM a good aiiuy of &0,(tUO, mostly offieered by Ameiiejuia. She has a fon-^; iu Em-oi>eaJi I'ui-key of 222,19:i n^guhu-s ; i00,(»0U reg- ulaj;s in tJie jjrotinueji, aud lUU.OOU regu- lars ill reaerv'e. I t ib claimed by repoils fi-om Egyjit that she has 1UM),(>U() men, but tieueral Slierman doe>t in*t lliink so. He says she may Iiave iwldfHl enough to her lunks in - ttie jiast year to give hej- 450,OOU. She has 1H5 ships, with 2,;J70 guns. Uiiutt Britain bus aO,8UU,0(KI piHJi>le iu Euglanil, Scotland and la-eland. Her army numla^i-H 138,Dtil ri'guhiiv, 128,580 regularly (uganized uiihtm, H,- 000 orgunLusd cavalry voliiutei'i-s, aud Itil.tKW voluut«'er militia held in reserv**. She has HMJ shiiw. Italy ha« 24,OltO.OtiU lieoi»ie; 370,721 jc-guhir Uooptf, iy7,(KJU reserved i-egukrs, iW shipti of wai-, with ],U22 guns. AusU-ia baa :i5,&6u,OUU people; 8W),000 rtigubira, 53.000 guri- sou ti-oo]js, uud 200,tX>0 militia regulaily organized. Alstj, 01 sl)ip>., uitb iHA guns. Aiueiicu has sold over 3tXJ,{H)0 muskets to Turkey, go<id burrels, stoeks and buy- onetii. Theae iiMw all been t-lnuigod into breech luulexh, uud make a most IM-IIOI!! gun. Tbe Tiu'ks have done witli them exai^tly wliui we ha>e done with Ibe old raiuniei- guns. They have made liti-ftHil bj'ticch-lojidurs of them. All the ai-mn we bave to biuil ure taken us soon ub ofllarod. Soveuty-tive tield butteries bave been aalLed for uy American luejeiuuits. 'I'bey will be sold hy tbe Socretui'y of \\'ur to Anieiicuu meifbuuts, who C4Ut make wbati'\ei' diajxtttition of Ibeiu they ciioose, Tbe tieid bowil&ei-s that we bu\'e Ui sell are tiie best in the world. Tbe,v uj-e cujaible of four disebargtw u minute. A sLeil uuntaiuin^ fifty shot bua baixJy reaciied itA dusUuation bi-fure thxee ethers are foUowing iu in»tuut aue- WAsiou. 'I'be idua of dispoaiug of > uumy urma in to bave a uuifoj'uiity •*' small ai'ms uud (uuiuou of Hmull uulib. • iu uuihon, so that tbe army uud navy u at uU times aupply eiuih ot^ei' witii ••• i- Uiuuition, also to bave a lis,ed cartri.^, * for our small arms, it will be a Kteul i-aviu^, ttud uddmuciiiotbe tillbutiveuess of our army aud ua\y. In conehmon, the Oenend aaid be tliotight itide|>eiidcnt niaiiufiu^'titrer.s of arms in this trountry would have their biuida full for sirnn; time, and ought to realixi' great prolits fn>m the coiitracttt Raid to have been given tlioin for tlie niatnifaoture of arniN. Tlie Hiinihi;r of VIlbiircN, The Uermati pajx-ra iHtntiune to re- iKirt attacks ou Boldii'rs by civilians or Fnuies-lireurK, and th e puniHhmentN which have c^iiisefpiently Iwen inHictcd. Near Corbeil six privates and an Uhlan officer were Hhot by FraiicH-tireurs, and, the villagers refiiKing to give any eltie to tbe asBailanta, the place was Bet ou fire. In the Maine locality scverid soldiers were found dead, fiwt<'ned to trt?e8, and with iheir tongues cut out. At Saintillon, near Orleans, a rwjuisition column waa attacked by Fmnc^-tin-iirs, and tho in- habitants ]oino<l in the iiaMatUt, though on the previous day they did iippejir very friendly and ••yilunissive. All wli<» bail attempted resistance were cut down by the troojjs, and the village, c<HiHiNtitig of about thirt.v hoiimw, was burnt down. This was tlic ilftli pliure which in twelve days haa neen destroyed on tlie same grouiids. \Every day,\ says a (jennan COIT(?K- pondent, \the war b(vome« morecniel. The faiaitieiBtn of the Ftvncli excittw the mge of the (lerinaiiK, who too often see their comnulba felled by bullets fro'n uu ambush. Nobody likes tluH bitb iiery and burning. Olfieers and soldiers alike sneak with th e ^fpatest repugnance of tlie present iihuHc of warfare ; but th e jircMer^-afion of the army is the (Irst law in war. The ojH'ndiou of the law is often t«>rrible ; but the responsibiUty is not on those who are driven to it, but on those who make the war netM^stuiry.\ It is stat^'d, however, that the troo])s Munetimes imagine that shots have been fired or other <»utrage8 iittempti'd when uotbiiig of the kind has ocA^iirred. Eigh- teen Haxon soldiei's nn-ently dnuik it|> a oottle ffuind in a eelliu*, of what they supposed to be sjiirita. Two of them died in c^'iisetpienee, while the others were with diflieulty saved. I t was at lirst thought that tlio Hpiiit had been i ioisfuied, but it turned out that tiiey ladluK^n drinking oil of bitter idmoiuls. >ii\'eeii Ceitliiry F<M»IS. It siH^iuN that the folly of making arti- ficial light bttu'is not confined U> our own times. In the sixteenth century the Venetian ladies did the same thing. A cotemiMmiry writer says ; Thu Hti'Uhbouj'g goose, fiuit«-iied to the lloorlx-fore the lire to enlarge its liver, allbrds the closest partiUel to the fair, or would-be fair Venetian, with her drop- ping hejul ex)njsed to the sun, as ('esai'e Ve4-elIio, writing in 15811, pictures her; \The lumst^N of Venice uri' cominonlv crowned u ith little constrnclious in wood, reseiiibliii^a 'urret without a roof. On the grtvund thesi- lod;;es or boxes are tiu'iiied of masonry, floonul like wliat are called ternizai at Floreiiw, and Na- ples, and covennl with a ueiuent of sand anil lime to pi-oteel them from the rain. It is in these that the Veuetinu wiuueii may be m-vu as often, and, indiHul, oft«?n- er than iu their eham)>ei's ; it is there that, with their heiuls exposed to the full ardor of the sun during whole ibiys, they strain every nerve to augmi-nt theii' charms, as if tliey nts^ded it, a« if the consUiut use of so many methods known to all did not exjaiHi^tln-ir liatunil beauty to jtassfor no betti'rthiui arliliciid. TJii- ring tbe hours wheu the sun ibirts its most vertieul and seorti'hing rays they repair to thcM- boxes and cimdemn tliemsetves to broJl in them lUtatU-udiKl, Keatiid thcn>, Ibey kwjt on wetting their hair with a sjamge dipped in some elixir i>f youth prepmvd witJi then own hands or i>uivhased. They moisten their hair afresh as fust us it is dried by tbe sun, and it is by tbe uncciisiug reuewul of tliis (ijh-ratiou timt tiiey become what you Hoe ibniu, bloudea.\ Tbe Valley ur lliv Auiu/uu. The vidley of tJie Auiajnm, jiroiHTly cultivated, w»tuld more tlian fiuid the M'oi'ld. 1th two millions bijiuu'e miles of laud lu-e interse«'tod by streams, just whei'e they are most uitiited ; and, for thousands of miles, sldjis can XJI-OCAHHI without any ibUicuity of an insuj>emble nature. The fejtibty of the w^il is iine- qniiUod; uud beneatb it lie ininends, and metals, uwaitiug but the ujtfn Ht-nituu' of scienc<', for the eye of man Ui M:e, aud the liaud of Li-l>or to ]>ick up, faster iliim ever the baud of .Aluddin gathered to;;ether Llu' profuwiy Mmttei'ed lichus of tlie eucbauted i-ixw. The valleys, tin; hillsides, uud elevated plains jiroduec in tlieir seiJui-ate ways, not iu dose vicinity which is otJiei-wisi- to be found, but far HpaJl, iu cold, temjiei'ute uud tJ'o]jieid re- gions. I t ib difficult to auy ubat tbe uouufjy does not pj-t-iduiK', oi- can not be made to yield. (5f oourat^ this does not aj>j>]y to tlie entii-e leugUi of tbe valley ; but it may 1H^ uj^jdied generally, witbout much i-eservutiou. 'Theie may be, occa- sionally, too mucb i-uiu ; uid Huud-ilii-« and moMjuitoes may remind unhii]>py truvellei's that i-veu th e ila]>py \'ulley has its plagues. Ou tbe other baud, tJj<- diuiute is Mulubiious, tbe ttfrnperature agreeable, aud, although liicre is a btlt of laud between the rJioi-e distiictti aud the ujjp4.-r luudb where maliguuut biUious fevei' oucuiiiouuU,>' ussumuit a duadly as- jaxit .'k'et there are uo ejjidumicu. A Dni'mtlk' papar deHvnbes u lut of that city wbo was vigoJ'oiu* uud plucky euougb to Ijgbt ouebiur uud uquai*terfor his life uud get uwuy viih it ut ibat He lirKt vautjuinhed a IAXTJUCJ', thc^ u tame ittoooou, aud tiieu u fn-^ab dog. Uia hual ti'tul Wits to ejiuuix! Mows uimtid a t him with u brooiustiiik in tbe hiuidd ttf the owut^ of tbe dde4^t«id aniiutds. Tbuae U >wn hi d^idged tmd mude bis eauu^. Tlie Ex-EinitrvHH tif llie Frcnrli. \\\ Englinbwoman, who . haa lately \ interviewed \ the Ex-EniproBs, writes Ui the London C^mrt Jonninl ntt followa, in brief about her bdk, and nt length about her IITCBB : \The EnipresB waa, contrary to ray pxpertfltton, looking Avell and cheerful. Her conversation aboittFrancewaHhope- ftd. She evidently believea the nmjority of the French peo]de still look upon her bimlanid n.s their Inwftd nih4-. The Eiu- prcHH loves Fmnce more than power, and any one who will aid in saving Fnuice fnlm PruHsia she looks uimn as her friend, and she wilt iievi'r he found plot- ting agaiiint him, be he Imperialist ov Ucpublienn. Her Slajesty waa dressed iu a bi-owii widking-eosininc. The pet- ticoat was of brown silk, trimmed with three lloiiueiut of velvet, over which she wore a tunic and jacket of brown merino of the lituwt texturi'. Th e tunic was trimmed with floitnceK of silk of the siunn shade ; the jiu^ket, like the petticoat, was trimmed with velvet. It was a simple Httli' jacket, fitting her lovely shoulders most perfi'cHy, slashed a t the sides and back, untl triiuined all lU'onnd ^rith one ntw of velvet rilibon an inch and a half wide. At the wrists wi're deeii-pointe<l cufTs, and at tho neck a small velvet c*llar. Tin* tunic waa very full, and was loopi:d It]) most gntcefitlly. Around In-r throat was worn a white tie with a large bow in front. I t was trimmed with Brussi'ls hu-e. Her gloves were silk, very long at the wrista, of a light bitf) color. ller sun umbrella was of the aame sliaih- of bulf, linnl with green siik. She wore a small black straw hal bound around the brim with bhu>k silk. The brim waa narrow and drooping, (hi the left side was a large black bow. Jler vail was of black llireiul hiee. In h(>r right hand she earrie<l a substaiitiiil lu'owii W(M>d iMine, of which she made good iis(- itH a widking-stiL-k. She wore no jewelrv of any kind. The Indies of HIT Majesty's siiit^* wtire bliu-k hiitt- siinihir t^i that of tite Empress. They all wore silk )K^ttieo:its, with tunics and jackets of some other inateriid. Some of them cjirried canes like the Empress, and those wlio did not, eiirried their umbrellas iis such. The gentlemen Wore dark gray troiihei*s, black conta, mid round-tja'd boots. Tin; Emiu'ess walked lli-sl, then one of the gcntleiuen, and the olbers followed by liiutplos.\ Pu|Miluliuu uf Aniei'U-aii ClUeri. New Vork L'lillait<-I|ibiu ftniiikljii it. lAiaiu 'lllOMt{<l HalUmuru Ilunton 'iiiclnnati New Orliiattii ^ull rrdndnvt i Iliilfalo Wuxtilliglutl Jk-t elan d l'ilU>l)iii'((li IcrwyCily Dntrull Milwauke e \Jbuii> i'niviiluuce. t(. 1 llofliealiT, N . V Alli'ijhauy Citj- Ne w llavi'n , ikiu u I'bartDxtou, H.C Troj. S . y Syrai'iue. N . V Woniwler , Mamt ]>iwell, MattH ludiauBiHillH I'luiiUndtiL', UauM demiaiiu . l>u ... llantord, Ciiu u Ih'*dini{, I'a Kuunaa I'ily 'I'ulddu, O >ti>luuibuH U WllmiuKtuu . I>el Iiayu m Ijtw i euiM^, UatM ('tuu-Wtowu . Maaa I.ynn , MuMi Fall Itlvrr, MttMM sprinuUi'ld . MaHM tjiilui-y. III Sjilcin, Mnnii... . . Muui'Jiuitir, K. l l I'loria. IU KvuiiRVillc, Iiid Niiw lliidliird, Uaa a Otiwriju, N . V L,<iavt'uwiirtb. Kan . ]juit'iu>tt:r, I' a JiaveiijHjrl, Iow a IHTII. ..Vil.fM .r>fl7.1TU ..l(W,m>T .iU-J.fHUl .-iUU.UTII .-ioi.nini .•iliH.W* ..•ilHMU .IHl.lHUt ..lbH,Wl .1U,^-4T ..1IK>,:IUK . Wl.lUS . . Hfl.-i.Ul .. wi,im .. 7K.Ultl . . T1.4IM . . I>1I.4.VJ .. UH.HTU .. 113,121 . . :>-i.i(a . 5l),HS0 . IH.illl .. 1G,171 .. 1»,IW1 .. 11.nw . . 1U.U37 .. lU.tlUG . »U.fi5tl . . »H,7ti:j .. UT.Ha5 . . ai.iHU .. m.ma .. ^ti.ima . . •i\:sM .. au.im . 3u,tMi(l .. •iH.Wt .. •m.^sao .. Wl.'iSl .. -JO. TUB .. Ud.TUU .. 'ii.:itu .. HMV .. •si.iim .. •ii.ttU .. 'ii.tm .. ai.-232 .. -M.WM .. UU.W16 .. -iti.Kil . . ao.117 nuiii. Hi:},iL'it) ae-i.iAv •iTA.-.H lUl.TSII llHt.-JtU) •JlXll S llT.wIU int.ni l n;i.7« j fili.SUi Hl,fJU (U.IJ-J i:i,llH 17.VI7 13.HKI i:),ii 7 l&.'ilU D-i.Htll •M,MH r>(i,'j:iM •pillifi ;iii.-j«iH hlMil U'.I.-£L^ W.«*J I'J.IHHJ UdM\! ISUll •iG,OW) U.-J'W w.ir<i •HM'i ia.7r^ 1S,.'>51 •il.-iM 2U.Uttl 17,1131) •ii.im iu,iMy ll.UlG Itl.lVU •i.wi •n:ii>i au.io: 11.1115 11.IM 'ri.acHi lU.-iStl 7.12)1 17,111 >U ]l,'Jli7 1U.1U1 A Life uf Kill Atitue^l fur. Anioug thi' most noted and fashionable bouses frtHjUeuted by the fast uieii uud women of New York, wu« the one kept by Jane McCc»rd, in a stj-eet neai- Fifth avenue, wliieh was furnished in a ]>idatial style, with foi'uiture im]»oi1<'d exj^ritssly from Palis, at a C4»st of neujly ipl(Hj,OJO. The cjirpebi, mirrors, Ac, were the most costly tliat money could prta^tu'e. In this housi> Jane held high curuivul. It appears after leuding thislife until a very lute duy, June, luidert icadmiuisiratiims of a well-kuowu ('.utbolic ch-rgyniuu. whose eliHjuent apj>eals imd solemn warn- ingb bad ut huigUi their desire-d elltxst, delej'miued to aliundon her cainer of sUume. We now liud tli<- giddy woniun of the woild uud tbe leader of tbe iif mi- motidi- leuviug her splendid home and princt'Jy iuiu>me for two small rooms and a moderate comi>i-tenc4-, just eiioui(h Ui k(<4'p her from wtual want, selling he r houae, fui'uiturc, jewtils, aud otber adorn- mentti, valuud at upward of oue hundred thouhiLud dollai'H, and disti'ibuting tlie euiire pi'ocueds, iu rt^guiar iusUdmentn, to the diifeivut asylums, and other in- siituiious of mcix'y, under tlie guidunship of the Sist4-i*s of ('imrity, who are bej- almoucr» in lbi« uoblt^ woik. I'lie former iuiuate^ of ber house havt; ulso been JM-U- hioueia on hei' boouty to the extent ol UioUHiuida of doUuiti, (.mough, iu fact, t j euabie tbuui to le^ul an bouent and n-|>\*- uble life iu tbe future, wliicb a n. Tii r of tbem, tbiougb bt\r eiouujjle and ad- vioe, tuv alxeady duUMf- Tlio NHTII'K of Eiini|H% In view of complicationa threatening' Europe, and of tlio fact that much of the • fighting, if tho troublcH are not settled, 1 must be done innni ttie w;iti'r, it is inter- reating to aeo wliat materials they have over there for fighting: THE ENOI.ISn KLEET. Ileeont returns dcKcribe the English ' fleet as ctuisiRting of 4t)3 steamers afloat and H4 buildintr, and 20 sailing vesselw afloat; total, 4(iO vessels. The iron-dad fleet consisted, according to the return nuotwl, <)f 'M ships juid 4 lloating batteries. There were (1 build- ing at the time that that i-etnrn wtw is- sued. Of tlicBO (he AndaeicHis was 14 crnns, 3,774 tons, and HOO IIOI-HO power ; the Invincible, a tninship of the Aitda- cioiia ; the Hercules, of 12 gu'is. •'),22n . tons, and 1,200 horse power; the Ile- iHtlw, of 12 guns, :i,734 tons, and 8O0 Intrso jiower; tho Monarch, of <» guns, ' 5,100 t^ius, atnl 1,100 horfio i»oW('r ; the . Ciiptnin, (sitiee lost,) of 0 guns, 4,272 j tons, and iHH) horac power. ; THE HUKHIAN NAVY. The lluBsian navy eoiiBifitH of two great divisionH—tho Baltic and the Hhick .Sea fleets. There are three subdiWsionB in each licet floating the white, blue, niid red flajrs. According to the old usage ach dinsion eotisisted of one three- di-cker, eight two-ileckers. six frigiitcB, ; one eorvett)', and four smaller vessels. The Mdilors are recruited voluntnrily and serve fourteen yeiirK. Aceording t<i lat*' oflloial reports, this fleet cimsistfi of 20.1 st.eamers and 20 sailing veH.sels. Th e most important divisitui of this \\\v of I'ourse the Bidtic, Tho Black Sea fleet numlmred 41, the f'aspiaii Sen, 30 ; the Siberian or Pacilic, 30 ; the Sea of Ami, !t ve-saels. The other vessids were statiim- ed at CroiiBtadt or Sweaborg and cruising in European waterH. The Minister of th e Navy, in 1802. reiMU'ts that there belonged bttheretrular navy sliips of the line 0 steamers and 10 siiilin« VCSHCIK, 22 steam frtgat*'s and (i siiilinu', 24 st4*am (Corvettes and 3 sidling corx'etles, 12 steiiin brigs and 5 sailing,', i 85 sti^ain gnnboat« and 2 sailers, 05 Bt:'iini , sIoo])s luid schooners, and 30 sailers, ' inidiing a tolid of 24K sti-iimers and 02 j sailini; ves.sels. This made up a fleet of | 310 lueii-of-war, with 3.001 guns TIM'' sU'aniers were of 37.'H17 horw power, and • 2,387 guns ; the sailing vessels luul 1,304 ' guns. Coiuiiaring this with the report of January, 18('»8, it will be seen that the conversion of the sailing' navy into sl4>aniers was sure, a1thoitt;Ii slow. The | iron-dad fli«'t of war consisted of 24 ; vessels, with 140 guuB. THE AtTSTIIIAN NAVT. | The only arm of the . \ustriiin service which covered it.self with ImnorinlHOO was the iiiivy under Tegi-thofi, wllicll i won the battli* of Lissa. ' In August, 18t)(t, it had 30 st<>'iniers mounting 031) mms, and of !l,73it horse-. power; 20 sailiug vessels and I4''i t^ins. f>r thesis 0 are screw line of battle, 5 frigate's, 7 eorvetl4*s, and 0 gunboats. The navy of Austria is eommanded and mtinned by 2 vice-admirals, 3 reiir-adtnf- rals, 1 mujor-ffcneral 'if marine, 10 cap- taitiB of Bhiim of the line, 25 cu()tains of . frigaf'CS, 04 lient^'iiants, 315 ensigns and . eadets, and by e^iUKcripfion and by vcd- iintary enlistment from Dalmatia. The term of service is (\ifiht years, and two years in the mivid reserve.' THK ITAUAN NAVY. Ibdy has a t<>tiU of 100 vessels of war : aniKMl with 1,4(>H guns. Tbe nin*y is ! manned by 15,0.53 sailors and 584 emri- ni;ers and working tueii, with 1,271 offi- . i».trK, of whom 2 are admirals, 3 vice-ad- i luiruls, 10 rear-u<1mirals, 22 cjiptiuns of : vessels, 30cjii>tainsof fri^lx-s, first dass, 00 lieutt^uautK of first du.ss, 00 lieuten- ants of secvind ehisH, luid 150 sub- lieutenants. The marines eonsist of (i(> regiments containing 102 otliu<-ni and. 5,088 men. TH E TUIUUSll NAVY. Although not not^l for her navy, Tur- key has fuUy a dor^'u iron-clad vessdii, and two rams. Uost of these arc aoc- oiid iLod third class, but ai-e heavily armiul. The Pupulalluu uf New Eutrluud. \ The ]K)pulut<iou of New l<2ngliuid, by tbe census of 1870, us contrasted with tbat of 1800, btauila as folhiwb : Ntaia. IHIHI. nt7ll. Maine 02M.37II OMA-if Ni'w Ubiuiialiini aui',0711 ai7V7r V.-rnii.ul Sl&.UUH it U.'ilV. HuH>ik<a.UHett« 1.231.000 1 .llH.tUl.^ lUiiKb'JHUnd 171,0iU 217.31V L'^iuiuctiiiut MU.117 CUT.Ullfi •XMiA.,„ .„„. I,U».1ISS )I,1S2,(MU To be cast duwu by luidHstM'Vbd eeu- Hunr, ur elated by unmt^ritod oomjilimeut in alike a pioof of we4d(uuHs. Aoi {.U^gUsh wjitej' aays Ameriuau early potuto vill soon die out, for us inu^h Uew variety is tduiuiud to ripeu t<«n days be- fore aUN' otbur, the time buiwoeu ]dant- iug aua digging will boon be^ubbd up. SAUACITT OF A HEM.—A Spanish hen, wliich was a great fav(jrit»^ with her mis- tress, was accustomed to !«• fed witli a daiutv mejd every time she lai<l an egg. Obucky Koou found this out. uud would go to nest and sit tbere a few momenta, and then eiime foiih chuckling as loud as if she had ]«'i-formed a great feat, uud for u thiy or two got her usuul reward ; but no tigg being foimd on several oisuuuons, it was suspei^ted thut Mrs. Chucky was playing false ; and her usu- ul feed being witbbeld, it wtis foimd that for two or thi-ue tiiutui togetbeJ <jn the same duy she uould rejaW the di>dge of goiuK and sitting for a sh<jrt time on her ueal, mid then cfiiue forth (^uckliug us loud as uhe oould fur bui expouied re- ward. Njuauma.—Someof thePottsville, Pu., grocej-s comjilaiu bltiierly of uibblew just uow. A iiibbliJ- is u uiuu who eutem a store, ruub bis fiug«-i'H into ever.i' au«ar burrel tmd takes a couple of ouuoea, tbeu goes to the't^eew and cutb off a alioe. just to taate, tbeu, aa a mai<ter of oourae. mtutt bave u few crai-kers, aud IH-rluLps bef(jre be midte^ up bis m'ud to pur4^buse a quurUu' dollar's worth, be has eaten up tihepi-otit# uutwodolhil''s woilb of (^loutkriua. Wil tinil WlKihtm. He who knows not his own M-eaknesBes cannot know his own strength. When friends are gained by kiiidneBa and alTability, they are an easy purcbaiw. A tnosnitito taper is a Pittsburgh in- vention. I t ereat-e.s sndi a smell whilo burning tbat the mosqnitos lutk to bo ex- CUBcd. A veternn shojikeeper says that al- though his clerks are very talkative during the d'ly. they are always remly to shut 11]) at night. Pride and ill-nature h'ill be hated in spite of all the wealth .md great ness iu the w<irld. f'ivility is always safe, bu t pride creates many enemies. Teinpbitions will have more efTeet on the unstable than the stable perstui ; the wnnd blows alike on the wiib-r and the roek ; but how diflrcrent tbe result. A viun feinali' jmrly in New M-xico endeavored t«» pas-i lierKelf ofl on th e cenKUB-tiiker as only 108 in face of the fact that she hud a grand-daughter aged ninety. That which is iriven \rifli pride and oa- feiitation is rather an ainbitiim tliati a lioitnty. Le t a benefit be ever so eoii- flidenible, the nmnni'i of conferring it is the noblest iiart. Whoever is apt tn hope r(ood from others, is always dilliireut to please them; blithe (hat has powei-s sfroim enoiii^h Ui force tlieir own way, commonly tries only t<i jdeHse himself. \\Aniat'sfhe matter now ?\ cries the housewife to the servniit ninid. \ TIte dish is only cracked, ma'atn.\ Tlie next day the same question—\The dish was cracked before, ma'ain.\ The real motive for half the noii.<ensft that is uttered. mi>v be found in the iias- sion whieh Dr. ilohnson attributed tn Warburton : \A niRe f(»r HHviuR soiue- thing when there is noihing to be said.\ Ill contests iimong men, the paHy do- iiiM' the most wroiiy is eoiiiinonlv harder Ut be recoiu'iled than he who has sutTered tbe iiHtst wi'iniir. The rea.soii is. h e baa a ipiarrej M'ith hhusdf, which makoB him doubly irritable. Iu ^Milwaukee, Mill lontr since, a lady made applii-at ion for a vacant place aa l^'ju-her in a school. Upon beiiu; asked if she iinder-^tood tierinun thoroughly, she ri'plied she snp|>os4>d NIIC did. as she hud a <-onKiii who pliived the (ti>riiian Hide. Iioulinid Mill nsi>d t<o ride a greatd<>al, and by exercise preserved vitroniiis health. On one oeciision, when asked by a nx^li- cid friend what pln'sieimi und apothi-fiiry lie employed, h<* replied : \My physieian has idwiiys be 'ii a horse, and my ajiotli- tvary lui ass.\ \ Frank,\ s;iid an affei'fio'iate Iwly, the othi-r d:iv, Ut a promising voting .American, \If you don't stop smokinp and re.'tdiuK so mueh, you will Ket so, aftv-r II while, tint von w'll not rare aiiv- thiicf about work.\ \M'lther replied young hopeful, leisiird.v removiuit a very lonjT cigar, and turning anot'ier leaf of Barnnin, \ I've got so now I \ There is u little niilnmd near Bayou Sara. Loiiisiiin;i, that runs to Woodvilte on a very uncertain Kehe<lulc. A stranser came in the otlcr d-iy and intpiired how often that stj'iim ear tiiakes triits Ut th e country. The paHv interrogitti'il said \ tri-weekly.\ \ Wliat <lo you iu<'jin by tri-w(^kly 'i \ The miswer was \ It gties up one week and tries to come down the next\ Convers;itioii between iu'piirim: stran- ger and stiMimbont pih'l ' \That is lll'ick Mountniu V \ \ ^'es', sir ; liighest inoiinttiin nboiit Lake Oeorge.\ \Any story or h-'/eiid coniieet^l with that mountain ? \ \ Lot* of 'em. Two loven- went up tbat moniitain once and never (Mime biu'k attain.\ \ Inihed, why ; what became of themV\ \Went down the other aide.\ The city fathei-s of l^iiiisviUe have jMissed an ordiniuii'*', entitled \ An Onii- naue^ to Protect Ladies on tin.-Street.\ ItiB rather a remarkable kind of law. Tbeyouiiff feUowswho lookal thewomeu in tlie strtM't-s. either out of sentimentlor i fn)m impudenex'. are t-j bi-tini»d bv he I worfJiy nuigistrateu of that extiiKU'diuarr ! city. No pi'ovisitm sei-ms to be made for the pnnisl:- % -ut of ludie.'^ who look a ; gei't'emeu. A jeuliius New Orleans lover, who is twptuin of a M-hooiier, urrived in (tort 14-urly the other morning, uud busti'uod io iiud his huly love. On tbe way be thought be saw her tnlkiirz to luiolhei- fellow. His first i!n]>nKcwas Ui kill liim im tlie spot, but he only rushed uj) fran- tically und t^tre till 'm usuudei-, uud was ! proeeediuK to rend his rival pieeemeid, j when he discovered Ids iid-^take. It was I somebody else's lover aud someljo.ly else, ; His ajMjlogy to a policeman would'ut do. . and he had to tell liis love story the uext I morumc very puthettcally iu order to get i uwav fi'om tbe Itecorder. \ The Britishers are poViuif fun ut their '• new postil cards, lUid fiiwh has a ent repr-'M-niinK a veueruble liuidludy r<-ad- int; iu uUiu/.emont our of th e new OJH^U letters addreased to her hubrer. with this iTUM-riptiou : \ Murlbro' Housi'.—D^^- Ji^e : Ijook in at tea und ^^hrimjjs on ytiiu' way home ti>-iiii,'bt. We're all idone, and file Priuuess uud tbe youu» ouos'll be do- light(«i. Yours ever. AlU-rt Edwurd.\ \ Well, if ever I did ! I'd no idea ! An' ] was just ;>oin' to give tb e poor, dear , yuiui}/ mau II bit o' m,v mind ul>oiit bin 'reut.\ N. B.—Tbe atrutujjem was »uc- I tKaaf ul A young lady of (Virydou, Ind., wbo I wa« atit upon by a uoouudrel while ou btir ; way home a few eveulugs HLUIK-, demoua- ;trati4 bw right ttj tb e frauebiHc by 1 airiking out oue of his eves with be r 'li)UUHol.

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