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Oh ye_ T'cinvers 1 what a roar,
Such was never heard before , —
Thundering, from 'shore 14 shore;
"Uncle :Sam's a hundred
Cannon boom'anti trumpets bray,
sciugak and fonntains play--
'Tis his great Centennial day-- `,
"Unele.Sam's a hundred I"
Stalwayt men and puny boys,
Maids and matrons si•ell the noise,
Bi'ry imtby lifts its voice— --
"Uncle Sam's a hundred 1"
Nervous folks, - who cote on quiet,
Thoughthey!re half distrieted by it,
Can't hellytn r ixing in the riot,
Brutes that walk and birds that fly,
On the earth Or in the sky,
Join the universal 'cry,
"Uncle Sam's a hundred r
WellOnippose he is—what then ?
Don't let's act like crazy meh,
q t l,l' utit we take to tooling when
-"Uncle-ellaml a hunnied !"
There he stands—our modern Saul—
Head and shoulders above all ;
Yet. "Pride goes before a fall," .
E'en though one's a hundre&
"What's a hundred in our day ?"
Foreign Uncle. Sam will say
"Let us sit arid watch
He is but a hundred.
, a shapely youth- 7
Fair " and .ruddy forsooth,
He's too yottng—anit, that's the.truth
.Onlyjust a hundred! ,
"When he's.,twice as old, pardio,
he easier. to foresee
What will bebis.destiny;
.Now be's but hundred.
"When he's played his boyish pranks,
Should be seek to join our ranks
We'll reflect. But now- 2 -no thanks !
Wby, he's but a hundred.
Yes, our uncle's years are few
He is young—the charge is tine ;
Let us keep that fact in view,
Though he counts a hundred.
Don't let's tempt lim i t° ignore: .
'Warnings . that have gOl4,betore
Perils both by sea and shore,
• Now that he's : a hundred.
Let us strive, with earnest heart,
Each of us to do his part,
Su that he, may 'seapethe : smart,
Seeing he's a hundred.,
Awl with solemn, grateful thought,
01 the deeds that he has wrought;... -
Guided, cherished, favored, taught,' k
• Till he's reacbed'a huCidred.
Let us, as we vaunt: his worth, I
Mingle soberness with mirth,
While we shout to all the earth,
"Uncle Sam's a hundred !"
Reviewing the history 'of education in this
country, in his address at . .the opening of the
National Educational As,sociatioil in Baltimore
President Phelps gave the following statistics
"Prior to 1776 but 'nine colleges had been. , 4t•
tablished, and not 'more than I five oithese, We
are told, were in a really efficient 'condition.
Now more than four hundred institutions , bear
ing the titles of 'college' and 'university' , are
distributed throughout forty of the St4tes And .
Territories, with nearly 57,000 student 4 and 3,'
700 Professors and teachers: : Then little was
done for thc. higher educaticM of Women.. ,
Now there' are 200 'female senitnuries, with
22,444 students, and 2285
. ieethers.:. Then,
Bays a writer in the .2Vezo png;tirid Jourhad of
Llucation, for June 10, '1876, protessionai
schools were almost unknoWn. : The candidate
for the honors )nif 'the law; the ' dignities =of the
ministry, and, generally speaking, for the toils
of medical praCtipe, wig -obliged to 'pursuehis
studies under 'pi) . 'Vate Jtitters. ' Nsw - .there are
222 professional schools of the various classes,
excluding teachers seminaries; with, 23,280 stu
dents and 2,490 K, instructors., Now 124 are re.
ported in the United'' States I alone, with 54'405 _
students eau& - 996 , instructors: , - Then there
were no commereial colleges!; now 127 stein
operation, with 23,030 students; and 5721-teach
elt—Then secondary and preparatnry schools
had namely a name by which' to live ; bow 1„
122 are said .to . - exist, affording instruction . to .
109,593 pupils,and giving enpleyment to 6,16 . 3
leachers. The ' :kindergarten, - that last ' , and ,
best of educational inventions, is a very, recent'
importation. In 1874 NI e :wgre blest with::9s
of these- human nurseries, with 1,06 OPUS
and 125 teachers. ,May. ' their. numberi rapidly
"We have no , means „ of
,giving the', school .
Population of thse earlier days. ' It 11'not,iike
ly that it was ever ascertaiiied.' , Now thirty
seven States and eleven territories report, sin
Inregate of more than thirteen ' millions, Or ,
more than four times the total population of
the country' in 1776. Then the sehoOl‘ enroll=
tent was, of course; unknown; Now .it
amounts au the, figu eseotable res or 5,006,60:
hen the schools were scattered, and their :
Dumber was , correspondingly_ restricted,, .N9w
they are es,tlulated to number 450,000, mules'
employemploying2so,9oo teachers... - ITh`elotgl inc_
of the public - schools is
,gived, t $82;009,000 ;
their expenditilres at; 75,000 an d the value
of their property at
,5165,00p.0 , . The figores
thus, far exhibited 'sea tO in icatel w6t'ivoi
have done ; there are ,otilers which till us with .
impressive , emphasis that , ivh.lch we have _
done. With i sehool 'pe`pulition of100,1)00;'
as reported, we iisi,'iti _.actual enrollment 'of
L .” 8 . 019 9A 0 9 0 -,...= The 44int l i e el arlAitOriPlilif iii
census of 1870; above the age of ten Years, was
:round numbers, 5,500,000. Of thel3l3 more
than 2,000.000 were adults ; upward of 2,000, 1
fioo more wire from fifteen to twenty-one years
of age, and 1,000,000 were .
.between ten and
teen years 'old. Of
_the number between fifteen
and twenty-one years it is estimated that about
one -halt, have passed the opportunity for educa
tion,atid 'since it, is well understood that a large
proportion of thp children in this country leave
the schoolS perhaps at an average age of ten or
Ovelve years, the conclusion IS irresistible that
thousands of thine who, are reported as illiter
ates between ten and : fifteen years of age will
forever remain 4so. Ot the 930,0b0 illiterate
persons between fifteen and twenty-one years
of age who have passed their,opportunities for
instruction, 137,000 are in the Northern States,
15,000 in the Paiftc and 778,000 in the. South
• , .
A writer in the Saturday` Review, upon our
honeymoon cus t oms, ,attacks one of the most
absurd produeltsl of our civilization._ He is re
ferring especial 3f - to wedling
. journeYs ; hut
really, frOm the beginning_ to the end, the tre
menduous ado hat is made about a marriage;
the vast amonn of parade and ceremony`; the
publicity; the f ss, the excessive expense --:-all
these things ma e a marriage samething-which
women delight in, but men loot upon with
fear and trem ling. The wedding journey,
however, upon brror's head horrors accumu
late: 'ln this m nstrous fashion' we condemn,
quotingi the la guage of the Saturday Review,
"the untbrtuna 43 couple to a penance which
would try the d cpest affection and irritate the
sweetest teniper." And do any , of us know
how often the eepest affection, succumbs to
the tremenduou trial ; or how frequently the
sweetest temper is thkreafter soured for life.' it.
is notorious tha travel tries severely the most
confirmed,trien ship ; and it brings to the sur
face all the mo t unamiable qualities ; we pos
sess ; that non who are less than angals can
be serene, tend r, considerate, amiable, enter
taining, amid the dust. the heat, the confusion.
the. whirl, the tigue; the inriumeiable nerve
exhausting con. itions that pertain to travel :
and-these tryin', experiences come at • a time
when two perso 1 s are for tle first time &liver
ed solely into •ach other's , society—at a mo
ment when the strangeness of a new, relation
ship Is troublini. the heart, and the appreben-
sion of an unkn Ivn future is filling the imagi
nation with. any ' surmises ; they 'come
just when the o er-strained n .„ yes need Telax
ation and peace, when -thp e.ag: ' • 'cast is solic
iting only for s ',apathy and ca 11. No, what
is it that usage prescribes ? I i;'eclatesthat a
young couple sl ould in . this in t ,sacred hour
of life, be subje ted, to the •curio Is regards of
strangeis in ca s and
_waitrs in hp' , that
'dismal 'hotel p rlors and dreary hotel' apart
Ments are the , n arest_apprciach.to domestic se
'elusion anddcomfort that can be secured ; that
excitement, movement, flurry, and fatigue ahall
make up - erkeh d y's record. This is what usage
sets dovin #sth programme for newly married
folk.• The mai 'el .is, that it is the bride and
the bride's frien s of her own sek that demand
rigid and uniforin 'compliance with this usage.
It isnOtorious tat ft woman will submit to ev
ery su ff ering an( undergo every penaltyrequir
ed by fashion. IShelkWill sacrifice, her beauty
and comfort Of ress, and jeopataiie ter.dear
est prOspecis . 0, life, .to the. requirements of
\ A_ wedding, t •ur may have• unto \ ld discom
forts ; it may e. barrass her modesty,, endan
ger her cotlnubi 1 bliss, injure her health, lay
the begil?nbigi of bickering* and differences;
it may have eve : known\ disadvantage, but it
will be insisted 'upon if society utters its be
hests to •that . iect. It- is women who, are
speciallyAnxiou. that marriages should Mlliti
ply, And yet it 1. women who . have given the
wedding cerem •ny such elaboration of display
at td loaded it ith such, costly expenditures,
that Marriage, - ith a majority of men, is ren
dered impossibl.. Fashion, or common sense
or some other I power, should dictate that
marriage ceretrionies Ouglitto be simple and, un•
ostentatious, . and that after -the ceremony is
performed the calm 'orsonae Sweet seclusion is'
absolutely" 'necessary, not only. for the future.
health of a %vita whose nerves are already over
strained jby the, , xcitement of ''what is, to her a
tremendous eveut for the foundation of an
intercourse between -the newly united couple
that shall be sw et and lasting. Have any of
our peOple the - urage to defy usage, and act
according - to th ir, own inclination' at this im-
TiOrtant period it soems, ;ACeording: to - the
writer inr , the .tt'aturday Reviegt, that in England
Adevice is sometimes, eniployed by -which Mrs.
Grunday.is bot satisfied and defeated. •We
q uote front the 4 rtiele referred to
• "When Hod. e and his sWeetheart crown
their pastoral l . res in the quiet old country
• _ . , , . • . . .
church, they. en jo y a walk in their finery and
white cotton glOsies, and - then take possession
of thecot beside the wood, and settle down at
to connub ial,oin comfort. But , they have
chances of . happiness denied to their_ richer_
neighbors. It i \a
,matter almost of moral duty
certainly of superstitious strictness, that when
the squire mar es' the rector's daughter, 'or my
lord marries m - lady; the first month of mar
Fled life must 6 passed-in the - dis Comfort of
foreign hotels, o the still less endurabale &Solo.
Lion of English inns, as if to strain, to the ut
most:the strength of their fiewly-Made bonds.
Dlow and thet.,,llt, .is trup t a bridegroom may
.know hetter. Be has, perhaps, been married
before, and-doeinot -foret Iris old eperiences.
When the carriage_ rouriti,. and hii, bride
and be,.ainid,shOwers of sliPpera, and rich; and,
ether aelTheleSS manifestatiohs of the - inanity of
the' Wedding-Oests, step in and are whirled
away; he driires i 'out by one 'kite; and,‘Oter a
short excursion over the hills returns by tire
other, treading•on the heels of- the-departing.—
put nuch ''ii contrivance reqUiree bonsiclenti)le
toyetbeught. Papa ' and mamma glut be per-
Suided 'to liik;lttlit: Tbg e mot be no eve
,niog naff, and -t c e junior branches of the fiord
lv mist bm Arpttished elsewiere undor various
ems* Itest,..!"4.contemplate some mach ` es;
cape from the tyranny of 'usage, but few there
be that can accomplish' the fulfillment of their
scheme. My lord. sometimes borrows a friend's
house, and exchanges_ the 'prying glances -of
waiters for those of private domestics ; but his
fate is little different from _that of Ins less-dis
tinguished neighbor ;
,and when modern moth
ers grumble at the decline of matrimony among
eligible young men, tlicy forget that qnany a.
man who could walk coolly to the cannon's
month, or even undergo the amount Of cere
monial required by: the .social usages of a vil
lage, cannot, even if he' Would, face the long
and bitter agony of a - fashionable wedding,the
preparations, the bridesmaith' lockets, the set
tlements, the bishop and three. other' 'clew-.
men, the , sexton of St. .george's,' the dreary
mirth of the. briakfast, the -speeches, the prea
entsi and finally , the four white horses, the
down, drawn blinds, the railway station, the
luggage, the • horrors of the midde passage,
and the- yawning desolation of the Wedding
The device of slipping round and entering
another gate is not practicable with us '; but, at
least a resolute bridegroom, might have a se
cluded cottage' where, add Usist that big newly
won spouse, shall • pay the honeymoon there,
restful and peaceful in his compankinship,rath
er than;be dragged a weary round of exciting
public travel, the cynosure of • every eye, the
marked out of the irreverent, with possibly the
young store of affections rudely shocked by the
exigencies of sorely tried temper anq much
weariness of, mind - and body.
A simple little sentence is this, to be sure,
and yet it may be considered as one of the
most insidious enemies with which people
have to deal. It is very pleasant to have all
the little commedities offered for sale in mar
•ket, and it is sometimes bard to deny one
.self of the mime when , they .can ne obtained by
saying "charge it." But this habit of getting
articles,however small the charge may be,with
uut paying for them, keeps one's funds in a low
state most of the time.
"I have no money to-day, but should like the
article very much," says a young man, who
happens to go into a store and, sees something
which sfrikes his fancy.,
"Never mind," says the gentlemanly clerk,
"you are gopd for it."
"Weil, I will' take it and you may charge
And' so it is that- little accounts are opened
at one place and another, till the young man is
surprised at his liabilities, which though small
in detail, are sufficiently huge in the aggregate
to reduce his cash materially when settling day
In many if the cash were required, the pur
chase would not be made, even had the persGn
-the money with him ; butAo some, getting an
article" charged does not seem like - parting with
Still when pay-day comes, as it always does,
this illusion vanishes, and. a feeling •is experi
enced of parting: with Imoney and 'receiving
I -1 4 -
if them is an actual necessity of making a
Purehase, and the means are not at hand, there
is a reasonable excuse to obtain - the same on
credit ; but when the 'article can-be dispensed,
with until payment can be made, it is much to
the advantage of the - purchaser to do so.
HOW PEOPLE „E3ECO3Ik
By eating too -much and too fast ;, by !mai- ,
lowing imperfectly masticated toad ; byltaking
tno much fluid during, ; by drinking spit-
its and other intoxicating drinks freely:; by
keeping late hours at night and sleeping too
late in the morning ; ,by_, wearing clothing' too
tight,io as to relax the circulation; by w l earing
thin shoes ; by neglecting to take sufficient ex
ercise to keep the hands and feet warm ; by
neglecting to wash the body sufficiently to, keep,
the pores of the skin,open ; by.exchanging the
warm clothes worn in a warm root} during the
day for light costumes, and exposure it i leident
to evening parties ; by, starving the : stomach - to,
gratify a vain and_ foolsh passion for dress ; by
keeping up aconstant excitement ;
th'e mind with borrowed troubles ;. by employ
ing quack doctors and swallowing qualck nos,
trums . for every imaginary ill ;. »y taking meals,
at irregular int,trVals.
THE INFLUENCE, OF EATING
.r . tiptior:r
CIELIRA.CTER: - '
`Dr. Everett deliiered a. lecture .upon i health
at Boston, maintaining that eating had a very
important bearing upon individual character
and: temperament, morally and socially, and
fully subscribed to the sentiment an animal can
be correctly judged et feast. The`doetio
ed his subjeCt into easy Parts. and dwelt nr;op .
the great prevalent of . eating too, f4.st, and .
said,thst thoUsandi Were annually hurried into
dyspepsia and its disagreeable accompaniments
and into many other mSladies, by ibis system.
Se discussed lueidly, the custom of much drink;
ing while eating, and held in common with the.
great physiolegists that it was preferable to
drink after eating, or at least to drink- ery fit- .
tle of any liquid "during ' mastication:; ire clear.
ly shoWed that over•eating was, the source of
facial and even bodily disfiguresients; .. fie was
col th 6 opinion tha4 men, as a rule,,wet:e guilty
Of sin against nature. Many menoerinips the
majority of men, ate more thau.they needed , pr.
could rea4ily digest, and of, necessity I nature,
rebelled* various Ways against the, burden
some impbsition. • • , •
Dregs Olainlk—the thinnest spiv • bubbles
wear' the gaudiesteph?rs.
Real sorrow.=ls ainiost as difficult .to - discover
as real poverty. ' ' •
We value little that which coats to 110 ir0111);e•
tcOnaiutaixt.- • -
-,, :I.s' industry. • Teak they - prhne,_favor r itnpf :for
tnni. ...-:. : ,: .. r - r: :::,', ; : l.. ;:, ."'..-.. - :; -, :::i-:t- , .•..- _.... -,..:. , .•. , .. , ..:':- . .,- . :',',::: 1 :- •-•-• 2-,-.--'
Discretion inalma is more than eloqu'enoe.,,
The attention of the readers of the Dixocitkr is to the cad ! that READt9ASH is take* . in exOshite
!' , 94),:yuftNiflrvft_ig,OF.l.;:i'L'lg•ip - s,
at the abc.ve named' place, and also to the fact that
. gctol!s_bought 'atlas way
will prove' eatiefactory because,
TM CO If
The long contiuned depression in business circles' call for cash transactrons manufactruars. and
bought close for cash canjhe sold at low.prices. satisfy- yourselvis of this fact, whenat Singhaniton,Carra l ist
exaritine the general etk of FUrnitureiud prices at 16 Chenango street.
May -81. 1876.,
0 C 4
IN* ;1 ..
.1,000 MEN, 'WA.NTED,-.A.filiii.:l
with * Greenbacks, to buy the best made, easiest-running, and most durable Wagon ever made tor thc mono?
• ' ,
THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF PLATFORMS ) _OPEN AND TOP
, BUGGIES., AND PHATONS, EVER OFFERED TO THE
CrIVENS •OF . NORTHERN PENNSYLVANIA.
Particular attention is called to. our Standard Platforms. We claim to, make the best Family and Farm Wagon,
combined, ever offed for the money. . Each Wagon Warranted as represented. We employ none but experienced
mechanic's. Selecting best of stock cash and pay cash for labor, and we have reduced the prices, as follows:
No. 1, Platform.l% Spoke, 1% Axle, 13i Spring, I Tap Bn_ggies, Piano Box or Shell body or Broad ,
2 seats, - _ i .1 - - - $ll5 00 I' Box, with Enamel Cloth, Top and Damask
Add for Trimming;ss to $8 ; Break $7. . ' Lining, Patent wheels, - \ -' - IMO CO
, ?lubber Top, Broad Clothing' Trimming,sl7s ttl
No. 2, Platform IAC Spoke,33‘ Atte, lisi Springs, ~„_. Leather
Phaetons, top and Broad cloth Trimming
41:5 Leaves, Drop-tail board, 2 Seats, - 812500 Patent Wheels - - - • - en duk
, . "Add for Trimming: $5 to $8; Break $7. , • ' . - • w O O %Fir
We claim this the most *eonveniel t and dura
ble and cheapest wagon in,the market. l
Qpen Buggies. prices range from $lOO - to $l6OOO
1 according to trimming and painting. ac.
\ Montrose; May, ; 3tl, 1876.
R .. . 1 ---....- -•1 IN i C'T
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vi a" * i... 1. $4 l ' ' r 4. 5. hi
.... _0 0 ,0 0 Is t-;
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2.... ..0 .. , .. • ~
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:111ra • ' '*o
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$ 2lO 1.4
lABELI3E-NN-g,T,T . , * . 0.0.;,--41NGHAMTONi
ods „have been bought within the aft few weeks, for CASH, at. SI Vert . low price, thereby
vet then the other estabitshmentstin the city ; who we carrying stock' ht s,t grub h rotes:
- '804" 74,413, 1111 L, 116
-- - 1
ietuYl • . YOUR .WAGONS, --', 0.,6,4
~.- . .--.,..R: pms, ANA:I3 E . 001:113 i : i -., :; :- :: - :
~:: . , - ,.- i i, l. ,
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,:,,., ~,-.:„.;,,...„.-_.:.....,,,.,,,,,„.:•.,-1._..- ' . 4'::, ;; . '; - : , :". , :: ' :i 1 1 - .- ..!.b
Reßairlng doee on shell -nottio, : theapek: rain the
ehapeet; ~ - . . ~ . . ' .
Pint:chum Phietoni -'. , ~'. ' - , I
- " "'' ' BO 4' le& 4 : f '" ' ''." ' C'... - ' 4.• ' : '
'44 16 1 ULM • X WSlCtatt . ' ''' ~ 0. - '',.
` lc "' ' l'irt r. , from sup iil - 1 . - - , '-:,: - - ;:;. 160
-4 . 44, ' Swell bodraieighe ' ,if ~.- :,-. • ' . - • Its
. . . • •
BLACKSAIITHING ' • ' • - -
- ', • ••: ' ' i -;`, . -..., ' ,
To- oboe per SpallileW t ' - •'''• ' i ' • 4 ' ' ..‘ "' .go
.-, corkepdset. ~. r. : , - ... --. .'... - . -,:-.,, '1.40.
' set per spin " - • t . •'! -. , • -." . • 100
At : work itiarrstite42:- . 'Van ikell' ii,eimlite'iti,' l ON*
‘t!!... , •PA',X, 111 M 1 . 1 4011 1414 01, 41 4 l';‘ , •:::-' ,:-!---. • s.i. -If -,'.f - ,L.. : . ,
. . ~ '-• . ' ••,- ; 1. ,'. W I : OVITALIUQVII • •
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13132.6312.Evria:tcpia, TV".' "E"'
_ • .
BOUGHT gill? MB
A_N - NouNcEmENT
vnn :'ALL .:- , fili.t ,:::1444TESir.c,TYLIF.,4
~:-:'. ;Ajki'D',- ; ,4VALIT.iEgi.,.:-. . -:: ,' ,‘...
Manufactory at Spnngvile, and Repository on Public
, Avenue. Montrose. Pa. If you desire to pur
chase, examine our stock, and if none are on
lurid to'suir,we , can make to order at same prize
1 5 .
,: ... t4 . ":',•:,. i...:: . „
• oits• -
.1in...3, . -, CR
~.. a 4,-. , • v:::!, .. - z, e l ,-: 0,4
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t 4 ../ P'..„ cn
co ts ,
4 • •
aii , , •
,:f • . ,:, . = . ~ . 7, , .
.1". 'g . 4 --, '- - i;.. Pr - :.:
of Me Woolens,
TAIMBING : ,,figTAIS 1 0 1 1,.,Nt:
MONTROOB,PINWii - '1;
- -- 1 40.11 N 8: TATIBPLT4, ,PROP',I4 .
• , .
• ‘ 2, • , • •
ati4e l l , llid iiiektisave die
noothkot . tik the Xontroseafillwity, tie
ROUtolidigli Asa kO W. 141110.41:'
CiSI IS OFFERED.
~ • .
4 , -, 7 1, , 1 , :'!;1.':i:' . .4:!'...1.,' ::::.