The Liberty Vindicator from Liberty, Texas on July 16, 1897 · Page 1
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The Liberty Vindicator from Liberty, Texas · Page 1

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Liberty, Texas
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Friday, July 16, 1897
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“Be Just and Fear Not.’ YOU Ml', X. MliKUTV. ÏT.XAS. KlïlliAV. .11 I.V Hi. IS!>7 1 Lli 0 TKZ 1 THE ('OAST. NEWSY ITEMS FROM VARIOUS SECTIONS OF THE STATE. Kmiitnary of Cr(i|M l’ro«lnce«t— IuiiiitgraUMii uu«l Improvement Not«-» of Our NUter (itU'H—rirkui>H 1'hat ure of (• uiith I Intrrent. \t Turtle Bayou, Chambers county, potato planting is il«*!ayo<l for want of ruin. Montgomery county íh harvesting tbc best toltncco crop ever urmvn in tii«* statç* - - m - ■ I.a (! rungo will oro Ion? Tu» in eonmv* turn with Bridge Valley. Cedar and (I'Oulnn by teleplmno. The pear crop of Arcadia will 1»» v«*ry ftiunii and tin* fruit quite inferior as r irpared with past seasons. Mr. A. Whitehead shipped tin* llrst now sweet i>otnto«*s from Smith Point. Chamltera county, on tin» iH.>;h instant. Two tlio.usaud ami forty-nine «*1*11- dren have been enrolled on tin* school llMs of Be«* count y for I ho ensuing soito- iastif y oar. ( >n account < f tho continuel dry weather there will In- no -mniiu r garden crop* at Arcadia « xo«*pt in a few instance*. where there is an irrigation plant. Mr. (Miarles II. Wliilatm • f Austin, Minn., is putting up a gin with a capacity of .“»."i hales per day at Missouri City. It will 1m* completed by the last of July. Bain is needed badly in tho Warren. Tyler county locality. Crops are suf­ fi ting for want of it. Kver.vthing got ting very dry. Small streams are got ting dry. Smith Point. Chamber* county, farms nre needing rain lia lly. The corn crops are g*,od. and cotton is very promising. The melon crop was generally good an I al» ut all gathered. The duxotis of Missottti City at ended an old fashioned barbecue held near Stafford Saturday. I'v rylhing passed off nicely, and an abundance of pro vis ; Ions was left on the ground. MMie prospectif for a line crop of cotton around Alvin could not 1»c better. A rainy spell might change conditions very much by causing tho forms to shod, as now is the critical time fop cotton. The Itceville summer normal will open on tho ltlth of this month and close on tho 1.1th proximo. Secretary ■! W. Hell ha* received a number of let,era from teachers signifying their intontioa to attend. Tho pnsent outlook for or p* in tho immediate vicinity if Missouri City, Ko« Bend county, was never mort* hi « uraging. and farmers an* jubilant. Cotton wottll stand a light rain now, but is not sulTorltifr. The crops around Columbus are very promising and. with favorable weather f i «.in now on. a very tine crop is ex* |m etctl, |i in veiy warm and dry, and a good rain, . Idle not m e le I badly, Would lie hoUctlchll. Chnrbiu. the dreaded mt'lt* plague, continues to claim a victim occasion- a 11V In (ïalvexton county, However, as far as can be learned nom* • ; the in oeulated animals have «o f tr ...o I from the off 4M‘hi of the disc 1 st*. There Is quite a «tirlmdly In the form of a calf with two «listi et h »dies to be f«»t n In Howan's pastur«* on (Mun date biiyoti near Alvin, only tho usual number of leg», but a distinct body coum cted at tii«* shoulder*. It Is still extremely hot and dry at Pasadena. Cotton is the only crop not suffering front drouth. Molls arc sw. I'« lug and no fear is entertained of a f iil- urc of a great crop. Corn 1« Immense, and much of It Is ripe among the early pieces. At New rim. Austin county, the weather com lues dry and hot. which is pood for the farmer» who are now saving their corn fodder. A g«>od rain would he p late cotton very much and there is a good deal of late cotton >n account of the hail. It will lie encouraging news to pro* peotlve growers of tobáceo to learn that many of tin* finest crops around Willis wen* grown by cotton formers who never knew anything about tobae- «•«i, and have, previous to this year, I m - oii afraid to attempt It, The Tesas cotton farmer with g >od common sen-e makes a «uccc»sful tobacco grower. For several year* the man wljo had grown nothing but cotton ami corn in this ncighl>orboo«I was rullcu cd and bluffed by self culled exp Tts. Hilt tlje extraordinary suc««*ss of these fanners this season has placed the industry on a solid basis. Contracts will I»«* let at ll**evllh* by J. M. ChUtim of San Antonio for tin* or«*«tlou of two brick business houses. Tlu* buildings will I*e two »torio» and will cost when completed n«*aily SIT fldO. J. C. Hurrows of Heevillo has Just >lnish«‘d one of the most np-to date *tor«*s in Suit tier n Texas. The Heevllh- Cardcncm’ ass<M litlon mot Saturday evening and el«*ct«*d il«d **g<*tes to the Southwest Texas Trin k rr»’ and Gardeners* association, which meets in Corpus Chrhttl July t>. The object chletly «if the Corpus Christ) meet will be to provide for rapid trau. •It of the early coast country product. Mho prospects of a railroad from North tJalvcston t> Bcaunnnit an* very encouraging to the farmers nil I stockmeti of that sect ion of the county. Material Is arriving for Victoria s now oil mill. Work will be o mumm­ ed as soon as possible and it will i e completed in timo to handle this year s crop. (lalveston is being woll supplici wlt'i musknudons from tin* maini m l. Sov* oral wagon loads go flier«» «'Very w. ok from \ivadia alone, and ho who can sell his melon « at 10 ci nts per dozen is f ir- tunatc. MMie weather In Jasper county, f«>r DECLINE OK EMPIRE. SPAIN'S POSSESSIONS IN AMERICA NOW FEW. several days past has been opun*ssj\¿g9v > hot. the thermometer r.iriringTn’un r t«i P7 degrees In the sha le. llave ha 1 several good shower« during the past week. but vegetation hoginti'ng to ooW dry and ’•«■orchcd. Some farmers claim tint it will take one or two more g nel rains to make tin* corn erop yet. But a good enrn crip Is a’resdy a-snr d. Cotton eintinutur to do well Wa «*”• melons am’ «anteo sMiff are plentiful and farmers as a rule are hanpy ani contented. 'Ihe Jas|M*r Smthern railwav i* progressing rapidly. Th«* right if wav i« bcimr cut a ad the irradimi crews, if n >t already at work, are only waiting for «hovels scratiers and o lier t mis. M*!i * old town of Jasper will * »on bid a i ng S farewell to that slumberous uui«o thit I f »r t wo or tliree year« In'« eh if i«*r• riz *«1 it and made It such a plea*int pin** to dwell in. “far from the in aditile* or >\vd." MMie pe pl«> look forward with at: ic|| iti. ti to the time when the railroad will tie here and to the a blPional i business It will naturallv give, the In- 1 crease in pomilation. Ilio itn rea-e in si/e of the town and consequent in. • Teaso of pro| erty values. It is now about four weeks since a lieaw rain fell at Orane*, ¡ml tie* north winds and hoi sun are havlog a i bad effect on late corn. rice, leeluis and fruit. MMie cun that was pinito! early -ife, but late ''laatlllgs must have rain -oon oe it wlM prove a «* m- I I !*‘te failure, rt’ci* will do no'hi’ig where it N not nr< leet«*d bv pueo.'ni* water on it and the ground is so thirsty that powerful pumps arc canil«!«* of wa- terintf only a few acres. Cotton 1' coin­ in'' a!on;r and l<H»kine verv well It will erow unit«* a while yet with or: • •in. but siv^ir cane 1« n«*edlnii it. \ ‘ few farmers have set their «\\.. t iiotatoes. and none can In* nut ont s » l* n r as the ground remains as dusty as it is now. The livestock men of Central Tect i feel much Interoute 1 !n an exnor'meat which Vr. II K. c >ng«*r I» mikb'jr ; t Waco. I!«* s».cur«>d two re**tst«'red *hort horn bull calves from an Ill'll ds l»re«»d«*r. and is attempting to immunl'/.e them against S’pinlsh fever by turning them over to a native cow to n*»”»'e. ■ The theorv |s that tin- mPk of tlu* Tex.j as cow will answer tin* tmrpowe of ¡ serum Inoculation, so widelv i*ract?c ' The two ealves arrived Slturdav ind were affeetl in »telv re**«*lve! bv t'|.> Texas cow. Her two a lopted «*h I ir *i -hare the eonfents < f tie* u bier n-'th her own Te-ns calf, and the .h1«»» r dve« ■»com to love **ach other. \ ft< r the e ilves are weaned Mr. C inger w II pond them out to his ranch, imar tMiftii Sorlngs. «nd turn them loose on the rantro to take tlndr chances The «*x »»crinient has already <*•- Nfr C >tig r Ho savs he is cheerfully w diluí, for th«* sake of Texas catti«* raisers toi try the «*x|ierlin«>nt. which In* doc* nd j belli've will fall. Tlu* young bulls ar«* blood red. One Is three weeks old and the other is four mouths. They are aa pretty a « the pictures of calves in iliti perlo Heals. Mr. J. II Itoark. of Corpus tMiristl, pnshlent of th«* Itoark produce company. has bsin d tin* following call: By ivqm si of Rome of Ihe lea liti;; gardeners of this »octlon. I «lo hereby «•all upon all th«* producers ami shipper« of Nuco«** (Hiuuty to meet at the c urt lo lise ¡II the «’Ity of <'orpin (Milis I on July .'I. 1HP7, at ’J p in., for tin* pnrp« sc of »electina «lolegati s to r«*pr«**cnt *>ur county in a meeting to I*«* h*dd on July It. which will be compose I of A ramas. S'ucce#, San Pntrlch* and He«* f »r the put pos.«* of M'ciiriug. if jMiss ble a fast freight train for n«*xt seas«in o haul out tin* produce from lb«* count os mentioned. J. H HO AII If. On account of local freight an t cx- press «-liarges a large amount of v«*ge- tables rot in tin- Holds near hen- ev«r,v year, tin* farmers «onteuding there In no profit in shipping sume. If the fast freight train is stauivd, however, it will give a great iiii|H*tiiM to truck fanning lu this vicinity. Contractor* (Miarles Clarke A Co., have ordena! a large m vv drcljre, which will go to work about August I. ou tin* new contract which they have rei-etiily »eoiired from tIt«- town- sit«* company for budding a seeoml »slip at Sabino Pasa. With th«' drcdgea which Morals Clarke K C<i., bave ai- reni) at work and the new ilmlgo Just onlereil, it is cX|Mate«l that they w 11 «aunplcte th® next slip by November 1. Mr. C. V. Kh-nder «>f Sulpher Minor, La., shipp«d a carload of horses from Missouri City to that polut, consigned j lo K. («. liH'k They wore purchased I from tho 1 * 0 Walt plantation. A l!«in«lrnl V<i«r» 11»«* ltfliro>il *P»tn I'lHiin Kverjr lino of l(«'r New VVorlfl I'lMirtilnnii I.lttle (uliit the I.nnt to Uo. HICN the groavl Charlea V. mount«? ed th«' throne of Spain in 151 G as Kiut; Charles tP ^ Cabot, Columbus and Veapueiua had discovered the New World. Not long after Charles’ accession to the Spanish throne, Fernando Cortes maie’ied at the head of his army from the Gulf of Mexico upon the city of that name, and. after furious* struggles, dethroned tho native sovereign and reigned in his .stead as the viceroy of King Charles. Cortes discovered the Pacific and California. Before th«* death of Charles the Spaniards had pushed northwards, and as early as the year l.'IO, Spanish settlements w«‘re made in what is now the State of Now Mexico. Southvards, Charles' lieutenants established a regular lino of communication from ocean to ocean across the Isthmus of Panama. This line of communication was made for no loss a purpose than to transport the Ingots of silver from the rich mines of Peru to Charles’ «offers in Spain, and from tho Atlantic side on their way to Atlant c to carry the stores for the arsenals and garrisons which wore being established on th<* Pacific In tin* meantime Krauoosco Plzaro had completed tho conquest of Pern, while tlu* Islands of the West Indio.--, peacefully became provinces of rij ain, us entirely under her control as wore j Valencia and Andalusia. Before tin* d»ath of th«' great Emperor, Spain had 'taken i>osueaaion of IMorlda, and her flag floated proudly over Mexico. New Mexico, Guatemala, Peru. Chili, Paraguay and Buenos Ayres upon tho c >n- tlnent. and over every important Island in the Carrihhean Si a. And on tho map Spain claimed even wider dominion in America. Thus stood tho condition of affairs In the middle of the sixteenth e?ntur.v. By th«' beginning of th«- present Century a vast change had taken place. Spain found herself deprived of a treat part of tho rich colonial possi's- ilotis over which she had once hold inch imperial sway. The on!m* east- and ailddle portion* of the United States, and was the largest and richest piece of land then known. The Cultod States got 1( from th* Kreuch in 1 H u 3, by paying ab«mt fifteen mill Jon dollars, aud it is said that the Spanish ha\e utter ceased t« mourn that they could not have held it until this purchase, which would have enrichod their then diminishing coffers greatly. Spain'* next loss w . ih Mexico by «-on- quest In 1813. On that date Mexh*o ds- dared herself fro* And then began a long scries of wars in wh'e'i all c >un- trles joined, hut which resulted In Mexican Independence on .hunl and sure grounds in 184S. Spain lost heavily by this war. Texas still was Spanish territory. Hut by ret of United States congress In 1815 Texas was purchased from Spain. It had a debt of awven million dollnrs, which it seemed as If It could ne\er pay off. ami Spain allowed th** United States to take Tox.is if it would assume the debt. There was vigorous opposition at the time, as the country was in a state of financial distress. But congress insisted, and with wliat good results the subsequent history of Texas shows. Spain by this act lost a territory of .‘il8,000 square miles, am! twice «■» largo as Ohio, New York and Pennsylvania all three put together. Florida meanwhile had been purchased by tlo* United States for live million dollars. Its possession dates back to 1821. when the Pnlted States received It from Spain a« ending to the treaty of purchase made two years before There wore *>7.'S‘0 square miles and t he whole country was rich in vegetation and minerals. It was «allod the floral region of the Now \\<irid and named for the Spanish ICastor, upon which day it was dl e iverod. So rapidly did the land pass out of the hands of the SpHtiish crown that within a generation the lower half of North Vmerlca, fr m beii i a Spanish ! country, became part of the I'nlUd States California was added to the I United State« in 1M after the Mexican struggle. It embraced the immense tract that is now divid'd up I Into six states, and In 1S49 it la am ■ the territ. ry of California. MARRYING OFF GIRLS »LAIN WORDS ABOUT SOMK CANT OF THt DAY. V flie l«-r»ll»it Matrlmoul*! Market Virtue Not Hynonjrmuu* with Pwverly A Mo< r*llc lH;&lo|g lie «ml • ( ont lunltoi —Mra W ho l*ref««r to Wett Klrh Ulrt*. modern servants," •I il r t I « w <. So much difficulty is experienced hi getting twelve men in a Jury box ti look at a case from the .«aim p int o' view that severa! suite«. Utah am mg them, have pas.-ed laws permit ting ver diets to be render« d in civil «asen by a majority vote of Jurors. M he aiipietm court «d the United States has just -*«■ aside u verdict; but as the cuse wa one that a i ohi while Utah waa a tei THE BLACK PORTION« SHOW SPAIN'S POSSESSIONS IN 1S00 AND TODAY. ern «oast was gone, both In North an 1 & uth America, and there were alarming inroads in th«' «enter. But Spain •till owned California, Florida, C«*n tial America and all tho w«*atern part of South America. Today she owns nothing. (Juba is in rebellion, and praetlc »lly gone from her. She <l«*es not govern It, neither does sh«' get its products Mho rest of North Ameiha has paused away by conquest, by grant or by puiciaso. South America, it is true, Is largely Spanish in blooil and language, but the Spaniards there have formed in- dopendent countries, aud are known um Chilians, Bolivians, Peruvians, Colombians, etc. Her gnat colonial possessions gone and no more worlds being left to conquer, Spain must now withdraw to her own portion of the Iberian Peninsula, and content hern*df with that territory and the few rich little Inlands in the Pacific «1111 left to her. Spain's timt loss in the early part of thee atury was th« K'»at district calling Itself lxmisiana. Spain had got laiuisiana In 17«^ from the Krem h, who originally dl*c:mred U But a hen Napoleon became c >nsul he got liOUislana back, and til*- big * New Olesus territory,*’ and held them sc- e ire Mhls etuhi a« «4 ail the southern ritory, th«) dedslou does no* totu h t'.e validity «.f a inaj«*rii>' veidict um'oM a state form «»f govemment. \ h> court grounded its obJ«a tioii on the eventh amendment to the conslitutiou. wiiiih guarantees the right of trial*by Jury, and «in th«. general law which ionium the statute* of territories *'so f.u a they authorise a uniform <*ourse of pn ceedlug In all <a-.«>." The couit Lilli that uniformity Is a pnreqaislte u. all territorial cases. A 1 *«>K • l.rg^l sum*. That so augm-t h tribunal a a the supreme court of the I'nit* I States should be «ailed upon to defiir' the legal status of a «tog ceeuis singular; but a decision bearing upon that |*oln* ha* Just been rendered. The case wa- a suit brought by a citizen of l.oui iai a to re< over dainag«from a raiirs-ol company ft*r having run over t«is d*>^ and the question was, wlu.thti th* state law m obilising d«*K a p. i*i ;ii! properly only vlntt j.i*ccd on the a*segment rolls was constitutional, l ie« court dei ided that it wan Incidentally th« < ourt ruled that property in dugs i** of an Imperfect and <iu«lifi«d i Hun and tt 4 bey stand bel«re«jn wild «i»l mats. In which, till tftey are nubdu* i there is uu property, and doni* «ti. ant innls. tn which tlu right of property is compieta. K once ventured tr» assort tlmt tho day before the «<ml of tho world two subjects would bo sun* to lie under universal discussion one was "the degeneracy of manners during the last iO years" and tho other “the badness of says the Spectator. V\ o depicted man's last word on mankind an "The younger gouera4lon don’t know how t«i behave,” and “Whore r.ill you tlnd the servants like tho old Jims?” We «night to have added a third the complaint that tho fashionable sorld Is nothing but a marriage market In which unfortunate girls are exposed t«> sale it» the highest bidder by ‘.ho cruel, heartless and avaricious mothers. It was a grave overalght to Have left out that extremely Inn « perennial among complaints ancient and modern. There never was an h^o in S'hlch the marriage market aicusatloti *as not made again am! again, and there ..robably never will be one. It ftroutd be preposterous to expect other s'ise. As long as marriage remains me of the most important, if not tin* anvst important, event in life, and so DDK as men and women prefer being dch to licing poor, mo long parents will K* act used «»f selling their daughters tml of opening a marriage exchange in i their drawing rooms. it Is easy ‘uough to s«><* how tho accusation irises. A female Socrates would not lave the slightest infli. ults lit proving mt of her own m.iuth to th<* mother of ( marriageable gtr* that she was an\- ous that her daughter should marry i rich man and that she to«»k her laughter out t«» balls, parties, «*t*•. mt her in tho shop window. In fact n order to get her a husband. "Do nmi wish your daughter t«i marry?" voubl be the llrst question of the Soc- ati«- spinster. “Yi's, 1 do,” would be he reply, “Tom and I have, on the vhole, been very happy, and I don't hlnk «*ld maids are ever —** "That is enough, thank you; please ituiwcr my qu« stions plainly and don’t ;lve any reasons; they are quite super- tuous f«ir our present purpose. Now ell me considering that you want *our daughter to marry would you ike her to marry a rich man nr a poor mo? A plain answer, please " "Oh, well, If I kin'W uwlther «»f th*1 lien I suppose I should say a rich on" ’ve seen so much unhappluoas «iiin«* rom poverty, and Agnes, though you wouldn’t think it to look ut her, 1« so «*ry careless about money sh«* h.. VL lairs «jf shoes, all quite smart, and (ought two more pairs last week; uud Vhat she would do as a poor man s wife can't conceive. Oh, I beg your par- I (on. Yes, certainly. I should feel note happy if ahe married a rich man.’ "Very well," our female Socrates j voubl continue "we have arrive« ;o ar. You want your daughter to mar- y a rl«h man. Kxactly. Now, I sup to*» you will admit that when people letiire a certain thing and an anxious t should happen they take certain Hep* to tarry out their object d«*, In ■ act, what they «an to bring atiout the ulfillment of their desire. Kven wild tnimals do s<i, do they not7 How much ( norea reasoning b«*ing like you, Mrs. < low ling' We may assume, then, that 'till take steps to bring about the mar ylng of your duughter, whb h you do tire, and also «*f her marriage to a rich i uau. Now, as to th«'se steps I should ike to ask you whether you did not lersuade Mr. Bowling t<* leave Ikiwling mil last winter and take a large hou«e n I*’, »ton pia<and glv«> three datn ' ^ i scans«* you said there were no young non in Fallowshlre ami that it was no* uir to Agnes and that the po«v child totild never make a ni«e marriage un- ins you did, line, In spit* of her good ouks aud your position, noisily nmr- ‘ied really well except they uia*b* riends In laindon; and did you not add nat the Idea of a girl with h«r looks «nd birth marrying a country solicitor Ike Mr Tebbs <»i a doeltjr lik« young drown wu utterly preitoattnius?” “Well, suppose I did; it was no noi*- - * "Phase, please, I did not want you to •xplaln only to admit the fact that /ou did «!*♦• partita in order that Ag- jes might have the chance ut mooing eligible young men and that we lave «ome, to this You want Ague* ” "Well, ye«, and I see no haim in it. ' "Of course not. But please notice, hen, that we have come to this You »aut Agne» lo marry a rich man. aud rou take her out and give purrie» In >rd«r that a rich man may meet her ind marry h«i Now, admitting this ind knowing that, ss you hint, every Mr*. Bowling, whether you can dam that there is such a thing a*t the Bel- gravian marriage market and Unit >ou keep a stall lu It with your daughter Agnes on sale? 1 have, as you will, I am sun*, acknowledge, sssertad uoth- ing myself, but merely arranged mm«# clearly tho facts admitted by you." Poor Mrs. Bowltug’s reply to the tlnal question of the female Socrates may, we think, bo more easily Imagined than set forth. Probably It would be llrm nml Incoherent aud something on this model: "I’m sure I never said anything of tlia kind aud 1 don’t know what you mean except that 1 know all this talk about a marriage market la all nonsense aud very vulgar. t«s>. uud not the s«ut of thing that nice people ever have anything lo do with, and what puts such things Into your head. Miss Por- choster, 1 really can’t think How «an you know? You've no\rr boon married > oitn « If aud had children If yo*i had you’d think very differently. Don t, please, toll me it was I who said there wan a marriage market. I never did. You evidently did not understand me; it's like th«' secnnd-chtss society papers that Agnes nays In a maid tolls her things out of No, I won't argue it out again. It tuaki-H one so hot, aud. really. Indeed, you «ain't underatnnd anything about It, oven If you am older and have read a great deal mme than many married women. It s like servants, V., cook *a>s about 4gui*s when she's doing the honsekecflug ’Young ladies never exactly understand* Well, I realty fori quite «mi- ftiscd with all the questions you’ve asked mo, and I’m sure you ought to have be« n a great lawyer You \» >uld have done splendidly when It was nee- OK.sary to inak«' witnesses say something they didn’t mean to. At an/ rat«*, you may l*e quite sure I d much rather Agnes married a poor man who would be really nbe lo her than a rich one who wouldn't. That goes without saying Only, unfortunately, all the poor men aren’t good, as the p/oph* who wi It«* for the magazine « m>»u to think. Of course, the rich men r.ren t always good, either. I'm afraid, Indeed, that it’s a pure chame with bolt A Socratio dialogue such as w«* have Just given would very aptly sum up the general result! of the modern aspects of the eternal marriage market controversy. It «'an apparently be shown that something like a marriage market exists. In which the mothers try to sell their daughters to tin* best advantage; aud yet all the time H ts quite obvious that the mothers an* «h> ing nothing of the kind, but arc mily trying to g«'t their daughtois “««mifort- ably settled*’ a very nntuial and very sensible action. In truth, there D more foolish nonsense written about the marriage market than on any «ith- er subject under heaven. In the first place, the analogy Is altogether a fals«' one How can a person be said to sell when She gels nothing by the sale? for exiopt lu very rare cases the moth«•* get nothing tangible bv her daugh ter’s marriage. Of <*ourae, ta’taslon* ally a mother does force her daughter to marry a rich man against hei wall or Insist upon her abandoning a pv«*r one Asa rule, however. It Is the w aat «if money sullicleut to keep a wife, not the machinations **f the mother, which defeats the poor man. If. though poof, he U lu a position to marry, and tlm young woman Is really anxious to be come bln wife, the mother may tell her daughter sli«* h an blot, but sh** «an do littbi els«*. A NhW ROYAL Now llrliiK MUSI UM. Ilte II i INM'I rre§*!»re<l f*»r J ultllve. Th«* mmaum of historc.l r*»l.* * v Iti« li i* being unang« d in tin* pf »at * ai artmenls at Wind, or castle by Léo­ nard Colimann, the inspector of th'* palai e. Is to be ready for the commemoration -ays tlie* St J inn (> a Il will lie inspected by tin* queen Oil her return from Balmoral an«! will t»n not the bast Interesting of the features that will mark the JublU •, of which It will become a permanent memorial Whlb embracing the who!« Ilf«* history «if the «asti«*, the mu*eum will naturally c>mprise lu the main objects illustrative of the present reign. These include document«, seals, mêl­ ais. weapons, relics having pedonai latlons and a larg« number of aii- t’quitles, which, while not being «*b- j« « t# of art, and therefore uttkullsd for «tisplay in the « 1 «Girativi cabinets of the drawing rooms and the corridors, are <<f genuine Importali« «' to the ar« h- ae««logist and the student of tue per- e The museum ca**es are being cre< t*-l In one <>f the vestibules, contiguous to ! those which contain tin* Jubiles» gifts, and It Is understood that a bnef cita I loglio raisonne will be prepared ('»r private circulation among the qu* eu « guests, as has already bien done iu the I ase of the private appartments themselves The museum will not t>« sLown to the gem ral ptibllv as |<art nf j the state department« available for In* ■paction tut It Is probable that p«r< j mi»«!on to view will ultimately he pro- «urabie under the same eoudltloua ae those unii r *hlch the private ap*rt* »ne «’se does the saute, 1 waul to kuow, catuta txtay now Le »ccn

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