Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Belmont Genesee Valley Post (Newspaper) - July 23, 1891, Belmont, New York                                 GÉNESEE VALLEY  IfttWUüedl «very Tfcar«d«f  ■}—ATÍ—/■•!  BELMONT, N. Y.  I î One DoïJar per  iff kind of Sob Printing, from a Card exeonted at this office, with taste less. Special attention given to  iby tnail.  JAS. E.; NORTON, PBOPliiETOB.  AGENTS OP THE "POST."  t Bi>me {riend in eaclk -village and Vaa agent for the IPost, to take 03 and assisi in iùcccasiug our as possible, Enck agfint will ay of the sab^ription: list, and papui^ can call when coUTei^ient, and Jj^ir orders and take receipts for any Thè agents appjainted bo far 1 ■ i ' ■ I ■ .  i Centre-i-E. S. Bliss. ] -H. W., Green. ! 1—Clinton Mosis. ar—h. C. Van Fleet. -W. T. Lane. I  itoTrn—B»5T. F. L. Berlin. , fisd Arigelica-^Fred. ]Lilly and J. ferUl.  J. OJ Very.  _ -3. B. Kiley.  ifc Creek—Frank Case. | tt-A. 0. Fisher. aód Canaseraga—F- M. Yocnin. Irt^dea—E- D. Burgess. ¡»trsTille^R N. Byiugton; jrtft,—Geo. H. Case. jirk»Tille—H. J. Norton, ¿ba_Ctiaa. Prosror.  bendiihip^FrankGraham.i  snesee-^amael Wells, mus andl Fillmope—Dv. L. E- Wiles t. D. Rogers,  4ÎF8udaU Lester, i M. Taylor.. -Wmi Welsted. I -Walter Leonard. „J W. ShafiFer. ( Almond—Geo. Morton^ J. Hoyt. He—Talbert Wildraan.  |.]ÌBtwfll remain «taudiAg in tlie pallie Execntive County Oominit^ee IfMommended this course, and we are try it, hoping Ihat it will be proat-I» means af expediting jbusiness.  VOL. XL-NO.  BELMONT, ALLEGANY CÓUljfTY, N. Y.. JULY  hebra's"  ^IflOlACREAM  /^"-•/^tiia^i^T^^^^ preparation, with-  : ^euu/^ pickles, Liver-Moles, Blackl-Keads, SunburD aiid Tan. A ifewapplications willren-a&r the most stubbornly red ekin soft, smooth and white. Viola Cream ie not a paint or |)owder to cover defects, a^remcdy to cure. It is superior to all other prepaiiations, and is guaranteed to give satjsfactiion. At dniggiats or mailed for SO cents; Prepared by Toledo. OhW?. . o. V. BITTNER ¿t CO.  For Sale W C. iG, ANBEUSON A SON.  DIRECTORY.  CHUBCHES. !  CHURCH—A. M. Bennett, Pastor  r toETtc««—^a<Alng at io :i5 a. ra. affid fc i tUDday school la m. Society of XndeaTor CtSO p. m. jPrayermeetlDg „./eroninsat 7;S0. Scats tree. Allaire  IIJ^Cfl-.Rev. P.W.Berlln,P»«toir. r eT«ry Sanday moruln« at 10;«; eTen-SuBdiiy-school imiaediately after |Mriio«:clMa meeting attflr evenlns aer.» M<-ae«Ung «very Xtiuriday 'ev«aing air I free. Allare Inrltedt^very serloe*  KSBYTBKI'AN CfljDRCH. Jtsr. jr. O. SKYVXB. FAsroB^ at 1C:4S a. la., and 7:15 p. m., eaah San-  Weekly prayer All ar« cordially  Kday achAol at 13 m. f p. m., Tharadaya. ttead. . ■  .Ml*»« (BP1SC«PA/U|CHUKCH. ^thssurouct Rectob.  WLmb—Sondays. 7:30 andilO 45 a. m., and , Ubly UemmiinioD, first,Sunday of eaob tsiS*. m.; other Ban<laysand Uoly Days, Siinday School atl2in. All aeata free.  IGUCH—' , Pastor  i -wJUbe heliaeverT other Sunday mcrn-O'clock.  IAUY'8 (CATHOl^lt) CHURCH.  jr; J. J. liAFFEBTY, Pastor. 10Tery Sunday morning. Sunday .12 m.  i SOCIETIES., ■ ineeting of Belmont Lodge, No. i jO. U. W., is held every Friday even-  P. M. BUBJMCK, M. W. AI4.EN, Financlor.  ineeting of Sir Knight's Legion, Monday evenings.  B. L. Wu^KiNsoN, Commander. CiiABK, Kecorder.  meeting of Belmont Union, No. U.^ every Thursday evening.  James Johnson, President. ¡foBTON, Accountant.  meeting of Belmont: Lodge, No. j'Jk A. M.', Ist and 3d Wednesday (of each month.  B. P. Mapeb, W. M. CETOiiji, Secretary.  r meeting of Revere Post, No. 195, held at their rooms 'oil the first ( Saturday evenings of each month. James JoBNisoN, Commander. Teffx; Adjutant.  Engine Co., No. 1., Begular and Monday evening of each E. A. Newton, Foreman. jNbj Secretary.  Nting of the W. 0. T. U. every " J, at4be Baptist church, i; V, A. iWiLiiARD, President. i)ATi8, ¡Secretary.  eting of the L. L^ & H. Socie. smoons.  B. J. H. Bissjell, President. BOABD OF TRADE.  >8* Whitney.  ftta^Wtn. P. Clark, Henry Wler. J. Bichardson. W. Sortoro. W. Ohaniberlaln, E. I, Davis, J. S, Bradloy, K. A. Wlllets, H. C. Van-£VaQCami>on, J. H. Andersoa, B. W.  Imitteo.—V. A. WlUatd, Elba Hey-¡napes. ■ . noa solicited from tituslness men.. Blcbardson, Secretary, Belmont,  [BANK OF BELMONT, »Imont, N.Y.  from 8 A. M., to 4 p. m.^ iking business transactedr ^idmptly made, and loans  asM A. W11.1.KT8, Pres't. UBDsbir, Oaahier.  AOIKT rOB  ited Mitchell Wagon  '"jligM and Carts from all ^anufMtofies. .  òt Every Description  iin^ Feed stiible.  ^^IfONT, N. Y.  mo  r-Airo--  ROR8K SHOEING  À. BENNETT, Sonth Street, Belmont  UNIVERSITY  __atory, Acadamte, Nonna  itttUoa, tor both Ladles and ant advantages in ,the de-»'Arts, Business and Music il; Instruction thorough; r clrctilara write to  Sec, ot Faculty, I^ENTBE. N. Y.  D. D., President.  tirjDAX.L» Belmont«  l^nHprempft attntiso.  t once ot the Post«  DRAYING.  H. CLARK  opie ot Belmont that he Is iB&Cutlac, and all ktade • ¿OWnTLIVINa BATSS. iMUdtwL Batis{actk>n foar-1 Mik*«fpwUi«a»Ii W^MM  GREASE  BEST IW THE WOBI.D.  Ita wi^ioK qaaiitieaar« unaurpacaed, actually oatlasUnK two boicea oí any ether brand. Not efiEactedby heat. gariQET THE OENVIIVE. _ FOB8AI.EBYflEAÍiER80ENÉKi.H.Y. ji„r  W. L. DOUGLAS  $3  and other speclal-tlRs for cîentletnen, Lail les, etc., are war-  ráutcid, and 8»staikined on bottom. AUdresa W. L. UOUUioAl^ Urocktou, fliasa. Bold by  E. V. SORTORE.  MAsJOÄSiiÄ  "Major'« Ceiueint" Repairs Crockery, Ctiina, GlfiSBvrare, Statiialry, Meerschaum, Wo'>d, etc. ISand IWcente iHTiboi tlo. By mall same pi ice. Major's Leather C'clnif nt for repalrlnff b<)ots and Shoos, 15 and 20 onnts. Mnjar's Rubber Cemont for repairing .-ill klmlrt of rubber Koxla. iSc. Jfalor's Best Liquid llUio for repairing wood, boofee, eto., lOo. On Hioso last throe ¡tinda by mall, 60. extra each bo:tle. Sold by all druKgists and crockery dctilera. A. MA.ruii, MT Wllilatn St., New York i;ity. For sale ot Anil«iiT8:>n3'.  pRS. STARKEY & PALEN'S  TREATMEKT BY IJiUALATlGN.  TRA DC MARW  ÌDrs-St  RECISTCRED»  teso Archi Street, PtOlad'a, Pa.  OONSIIMIMIOX, A.STri3IA, IJUONOHITIS, BYS-pt:i>siA. CATAiiiiii, Hay fky'kii, hkAdague, 1;k-Hrj.ITY. JiAEUMATISil, NlOCJiALCjlA JNU aii C.irviiic and^A'ercaus Disorders.  '"irho oi-liflual niiiil oiiJy gpiiiilno Compound OxyKcii Treatnicat," Dra. Stnrtey .t Palou lifivo  been :iislini lor the !aPt iwonty yeiirs, fa "" tlHc ii,UJu.4Ui)<'nt oi; tlK'oloinolila of Oxyt;en mid NUrogc'U mtii/iifdifiii, tho oonipouiKl, ts 80 cou-dorisei.1 and iiiado portable 'hat It IsuButiill over tlio wtirlU.  DIU4. Staukey fi Pai.e.v's ofiic.1 records bIiow over if.0,000 ca-'^fti iln walcli tliKir orlfjliial (¡lud only genuimi) coniiiK>und O.xywn Treaiiuma has been !ist-U bv i)tiys.!(;laris In Uioir i)rnc;tlco^ and  by InvaiMs "iii'Unwu.tcrtily, Ov»r 1,000 phjslcl-ans ahd nmro thrtEi 41),ii00 iuvivllds.  DiiHi Staukey & ¡Palen hnv« the liberty to rotor !o the f.\llowln{: ti.vnied well known porsons who laiivo trloil tiicilr Trtj.itniout:  Rev. t'lctor L. Conrad, Ed Luth'uObsoi ver, Phlla ifev. GUarleii W. Ciisbltii;, D. U.. a^'oUester, Y. H<n Wui Pen-i Nl-vou, Ed Inter Ocean, Cliiciigo. W. H^ Wbnuiugloii, Ed. Now Si.mh, York. Judge H. P. Vroomau, Quoiienio, Kansas. Mi-S. Mary A. Llvcptnoro, .Molmac, Massachusetts Mr. E O. Knl^bt, Philadelphia. J. Moyre, Sup't Police, Blanafurd, Dorsetahire,  ErffUmd. , i  •Jacob Ward, Bowrall, Now South Wales.  And thousands of others.  ^'Ccmppund <)xyg-:ti—\i(s Mode of AcliKnand RfSuUs," 1» the title of a new brochure of two hundred naKesi piibllsbed by 4)1 ft. Suirkey Potion, which (itvi^s to all Mxi'^rera fulllwiornrntlon as to this iouiurkablo curative agent ami a record of »everaUUHi'ired gurijrlslug cures in a wide range »..f olironto caies—many of them after 'bi»-iDg abandoned to die by other phyalciaud. 111 be mailed free to any address on application. Head iho; broonure?.  ¿RS.STARKEY & PALEN-  \b. 1529 Arch Street, Fhiiadelphia, Fa.  udì 0 BETTER THAN A GOLD MINK ! n Cj Li.' No Ciapltal neo.ied: No risk, but  ... . „Vrn 1 SIO to $15 a day prollt l Tca/diorN, WANTED i .stiulcnts. Ministers. llriKht"^ I Meli and Lsuliiss wanted in  overy Town and County. No Experience needed. Credit given if <lesir<Hd. Bo early thla time and secure tórsi choice of esclusivo territory on thla  ^ Doni ùn'<)stiiicl> ! Write and get full information and » )lid ifacta about  FOÓTPRiafTS OF THE  WORLB'^ HISTOKY By WM. S. BRYAH^nd JOHN CLARK RIOPATH,  THE WOKLI) CEÌàEBUATED HlSTOllIANS.  TUo Story of the Ration« as told in the brilliant deed.s and giliand achievements of the World'si Heroes and Heroines. A rich storeliouso of History, Travel Adventure, and the weird antì wonderful events of tihe "times that tried men s souls." : Thrilling stories Of tho days of chivalry, startling heroic achlbvementa »f warriors ana Crusaders; Also a vast collection of -the rawst gemsJ of i English and American Historical Llteratttro. The most wonderful New Book of to day, the great self-educator: Just the book tho people want. Over 350 grand Historical 11-lustrations, Half-Tone Steel Engravings, and brllliaht Oll'Colored Plates. Everybody iinds it a bonanza pf success. It eells without asRlnji-No Capital, n!> riait. Straight business and big profltfti i splendid tliaairoie^  panlculiirà sent freei. Addioss, HISTOUICAL PUB. CO., PHILADEIJiUrA, PA. '  THIS IS  fREEBOOK  lALES  RÍCE UST  mmm  The iatiial Baptist,  ■ PHILADELPHIA,  Wo| DOLLAES PEE 7BAE. DO 1 YOU BEAD IT ?  Se:id ppstal for a free samplo ; copy. l^rce Months] Trial 25 cents.  A XE AR r I tftxtMUk« ju» brffflf  ItcacfaiiDy tairly lnt«III|rintp»rMiii ofeiiinY lux, Khik Mit read «ad wHte, «cd who, Ikfler ltaXracfioti.wni wöric indiittrioiiiiy, ^ _ ^ .'how tb cjini,-TlkrM Ttie«iua4 Bell«« • fear ia «bair«ini Iof«U-in,wli|Fn-<rir tbry IIt«.I will aln rnmitb Ike «ItiuUiflA «fcmplojrmral,*! wiiirli jrtui o>D «aro tbat aoacoBt. K« n»»«/ jV»r m« ualvia ■Bm««ftil ai abo««. Earilj and qalckly Icaroad. I dMirt' but 00a worUer frota «acb i^rict oreoantj. I haf«a>raa4)^laaKtat and pto^rlded «ritb «ihpliTBiasI a toira «uibM^r^ar«mafclacoTailMOMa jwaaefi. UaiySIW  THE  GREAT TilUlsrK LINE  BETWEEN THE  East and west.  PULLMAN'S FINEST PALACE CARS AND SU-PEBlOn MODERN COACHES To  Hew Tiirl^ lialelphia, Sostci, Qiicigo, Qerdali, d SI. Louis.  Time table adopted May 10,1891.  EASTWARD FROM BELMONT. 9:54 a Jij., daily,' No, tO—iromellsville' Ac-comnjodation. iassengers fpr points east of Hoi-nellsville should take this train to Wells-ville or Hornelisville where they , will be transferj ed to Nip. 8, the Vestibule Limited which passes Belmout at 10:10 p. m., daily, but does not stop. 12tS.*! p. nr., .daily, except iMonday, No. 14—  Horriellsvilie ilxpress. 0:20 p. m., daity. No. 18—Hornelisville accom-ruodation. Connects at Hornelisville for Philadelphia.  6:57 p. m., daily. No. 13—Atlantic Express for New York aiM Boston.  WESTWARD FROM BELMONT., 9:20 a. m., daily. No. ,3-Pacific Express for Chicago, Cleveland, Cincjimati and St. Louis and all points west. 1:55 p. tu., <laily, No. 29—Accommodation for Dunldrk, Bradford, Halaraanca, Jamestown, Titusville, Meadville and Oil City. Connects at Dayton for Buffalo, p,  land,  points west. Further information may be obtained from J. DEMMfSR, Agent at Belmont, or from A. VV. BODli[3, Division Passenprer Agent, Buffalo, N. Y.  W. C. Einearson.  Gen'l Pass'r Agt.  BRAUFORD, BLDRICD AND CUBA RAllr-RQAD.  8:54 p. ni,, daily, No. 1—Express for Cleve-Cincinnati, Chicago, öt, Louis and all  T, C. PLATT, llEOEtTEB,  'Wt.'stward Trains Leave p. M. 1.45 2.21 2.2.3 2.45 2.57 8.1.S 3.27 S.47  WelldVill^. ^UleutowTi, Vosbiug, Bolivar.. Littloi Genesea, Ceres,  Bullis Mills, -Eidrefl, ' Bradford, arrive at.  Eastward Trains Leave,  A. M.  8.00 8.3<; 8.3r>  «>.12 ».28  10.1)0  A. U.  A. M.  P. M.  Bradford, Eldi-ed, Bullis MiDs, Cf I-CS,  Little Genesee, Bolivar, VosLupg, Allentown,  lO.ir) lOjW 10.52  ii.oa  11.15 11. Wi 11.:'/.»  4.tK) 4.1H  4.:Î7 4.48  5. Oil 5.20 5.24  Wellsville. arrive at. 12.15 tì.OO  W. W. Atwood, Sup't, wellsville, N. Y. Frank M; Bakeu. Agent Pi.eceiver.  Railway.  ^Shortest and Most Dircct Route between RocUos ter, Frhiudrtbli), Uelmont, Sclo, Wollavllle, Audover, Alfred, HortioUsvIUe and Cana-' 4^rapa, via Sliver Springs.  On and after Koveniber :Wth, 1890, paasen-ger trains will d«it5irt tr<in. Silver Springs dally except Sunday, as follows:  7.00 A. lU., Bocliwsier Accommodation—For Warsaw, Wyoming, PavllUon, Le-Roy- Mumford and Bocliester. 9.00 A. M., Mall—For Galnsviiie, Pike, Bliss, FarmersvlIIe. Hacblas, Elllcott-vUlo, Salamanca aaa Bradford. tOilOA.M., Rochester Exi>rei<s—For Warsaw^  LeBoy, and Rochester. 5.!KI P, M., Bradford Expi-ess—For Gainsvlllo, Blllaa, Farmfravllle, Machlaff, Elll-coittvUlo, Salamanca and Bradford i.aO.P. M., Hocheeter Mall—For Warsav, Le-lloy and Bocbester.  : Direct connecillons are made with train 10 from the WestoraDlvision for Rochester and train J. from Rochester.  JOS. P. THOMPSON.  Gen'l Passenger Agent, llocUcster, N. Y.  GEO. W. BARTLETT,  - Geu'l Supt, Bradford, Pa.  W. C. Sc P. c. R. R.  la effect Nov. 1". l«90.  SOUTH BOUND.  L've Wellavlllr. pukes" MllliJ " Fom's Brook " Marali Ci-eek " Graves " Shongo Arr. Geaesee  HOBTK  L've Geneseo » bhorg'i " Graves " Marsh Creek •• Ford's Brook " Dukes-M1113 Arr. Wellsvlllo  L've Wellavlllr. pukes" MllliJ " Fom's Brook " Marali Ci-eek " Graves " Shongo Arr. Geaesee  HOBTK     A.M.    A.M.    P.M.      '1 :0,ì    10:(.0    4:00      7 :01)    10:08    4:01      7:10    10.20    4 :14.      7:27    10 :35    4:22      7 ;3.5    10:47    4:30      7:4-2    11:00    4:37      , 7:50    11:10    6:45      BOtJND.              A.M.'    , A.M.    P.M.      8.4«    11:45.    5:0e      8:20    12:00    5:10      8:1«    12 :10    SIC      8:23    12:25    5:24      )' ::u    12    5:31      8:41    12 :48    5:41      8:15    : 12:55    6:45          P.M.          W. W, ArwooD, Supt     ^ ft OmUTAL «si SXÍSSVALIM.^^ JSKNERATiON AFTER GENERATtOM^^ DBUsacDir. ^^  X>roppfid on auffmr, ChUdren Z«ve It. SrsrrTmí^slKmld Eat« »botti« of itttahKaatdMl. — .«V»; QiifFA^At» From RbeanuUtoi, Sc*  fory ounerer fttioik Kooimigia. Ke»  \\mmmn  «.OKI  Jl.UailfU A  Soue Itttl.  worE fur 111, br Anu»  ktiiM, «nd Jno-Bm.», Tolrf«.^»"-lolyo«? »«»•«rntor«»»«».'»«  itath. Yoae<«<o ih« work »Bail»* I •.OIM, »>lwr.r.(r yo« «f«-Btncrra«re««li.*«tj'nf  Znd »Mrt yoB. C»n work in Ilm«  Yoiir üver?  Is the 0&!ieiital salutation,, knowing that good health cannof i exist without a healt^lLiver. When the Liver i^ torpid the Bowels are sluggish and constipated, the food Ues in^ tiiei stomach undi-  fe'sted, Ipoisoning the lood; frec^^nent headache ensues; a feeling of lassi-tudei; despondency and nervousness indicate thè ^hole system is de-rangM.! Simmons liver Kegiklat|or has been the jrxvAû» of restoring more  Eeople to health and appinza bjr giving them a heali% Liver than any agency ,1inown on earth. It acts with extraordinary |k>wer and efi&cacy.  NEVER BEEN PISAPI*OINTCO.  a'miiéràt f'amlly remedy for dyspepsU, id Uvf ft C6iutIpatIon, «m., I uraly «i^ei  Torpid_____,_____________________________  UM anything else, and' liave never been disappointed in; the effect produced; it Beemejto be almost ft perfect core for all dlseMes of tae  ter i»rith th^s wand of love, r A|n|d Beuben learned to set^greajt sto^ by thé little orphan, man if es ingja regard for her which no one hn[l dre^ined hiin capable of. He was kin 1 andjndulgent, humoring her in over ^ wh& and seemed never so happy as wheiii the little arms wçre abolit hijg neckj and tho childish voice calUn him I'dear old Uncle Euby."  Wlîat cared he what tho neighbor^ said |of him. Hilda loved him ami rigljitl royally did she defend hiraj, gro(wing fierce with anger when any one! dared to speak ill of him in he prepebce.  Ait first Simon Delford, his oply Uv ingi relative^ in his smooth, silky, way tried jto induce the old man to nllov hini ^ take the girl to his home thinking that if he could get herlawa} from lSunset Orange Beuben "v^oulc  ¿3, 1891.  $1.00 A YEAB.  SOO ing  ItOBUCh  Jwels.  W. J. UCSlbot. Maeon, tiki  GOING OfJT WITH THE TIDE.  Be wai9 fair as a froom could be, ' _ She was a graceful bride; Crowds oi people they went to sea." And ajliwent out with the tied,  —Philadelphia Tlmefc                             >                      ì    ti  J    01    «    s    J    i     " It Is a criael Injustice, Hilda, tJial you should be so shamefully wronged out of what Justly belongs to you. That old I>elfor4 lèft a will giving you thlsi beautiful homestead, I am positive,' and if he did inot announce his inten> tion In soi inany words he, hinted stronglv tO! that effect. Only a week before he di^d he told me that you were well I OTovided for, and we alJ know that; Beuben Delford was no man to rai^ei false hopes,"  " Yos, Edwjard, I too »believed that dear old Uncle. Beuben provided for mo, or ho would never have refused to permit me I to earn my own living. /\yhen I bróáChed the subject to him, he laughed and said he possessed enough to keep hia little gifl from starving. IBUt what is to bo done? No will has been found, and, of coiirse, tho entire qatato goes to Simon Del-ford, his nephew,"  "Yes, curse him!" cried Edward, angrily. "jjHe could tell where the will is, if ho 'chose. Ho had a deep motivo in commg hero when the old man lay so ill, pretending that he loved him so deal|ly, and taking the entire care of hira> not even allowing you to enter tho ¿ick man's room. If the truth was Iknown, I believe the old man entruslied the will to him, and the penurious ¿camp, upon examining It, found that the greater part had been left to yoii, and destroyed it. But, Hilda, darling, do not for a moment think that I love you one whit the leas on this account, for Heaven knows how dear ypu are to me," he said drawing her to him and imprinting a kiss on thje rosy lips; "but it distresses me^i greatly that you will be obliged to live in poverty, when by right you should revel in luxury."  " Do not idistress yourself, Edward, for lam willing to face poverty so long asihave yèu with me, and you wiU find me a njíost economical wife, I assure you," Said Hilda,, trying to smile.  " Bless ydu, darling," said Edward, clasping hw In his arms, " you are a dear, iittlejiunselfish soul; but I shall not allow this miserly wrétch to defraud you.1^  Hilda looked up In surprise.  " What can you do, Edward?" she asked,  " I am Bçi sure that my efforts will result advahtageously, but I can try, at any rate," he answered with a smile. "I mean to resort to a little strategy. ¡Sit down, Hilda, and I will give you la few orders which I wish you to strictly carry out. I cannot let you Into the éiécret at present, as it might int^rfereiwith the success of my plans, NOW, listen, dear," he continued. 'f In three days Simon Del-ford and, his wife are to take possession of Sunset Orange. Me has engaged mje as secretary, so I shall retain my position for the present. He may,'through common decency, allow yovi to remain for some tlme,but It Is likely that he will soon take measures to eject you from your old home. Should ihls bè the casje," laying a purse in her hahd, " I have made provision for you. Keep It darling," he said, as ^he hesitated- and diew bactç "and wheá you recover what just^ belongs ito you the sum ciu^ be repaid. Simon ]j:nows hOthlng of bur engagement, oi'^hat w^are connected by ties itrong^than those of ordinary frlend-r l^p. I wish to have him ren^alq Ibi (^orwee, else my plan will prove a fWure. Wis must not allow nlo^, by look, learn of the tie that Ï. Should he see fit to turn you mr honlie, go straight to Bent-there until I come  lure, word 01 binds u from y<j ford, and rèi for you."  Three days passed, and Sunset Orangé was uhder the control of new occupants, i Slo^on Delfofd and his wife had taken! indisputable possession of the lovely h<5me which had been Hilda'à since childhood.  Ten jyears before a fearful epidemic had vlkted the little viUage of Morton, and John Bralthwait, an honest, industkous carpenter, and his frail wife were^prostiated by this fell dì^ ease, ^ncj h ' " ' " ^  each ojthér, |)han jHlida tvorldJ  No ,one ■'banted the child, and the Hlmshbuse^ seeitìed the only refuge, trhenj to the j surprise of the entire pçighborhftod,! rild Beuben Delford, a ïï^iaérl who had ^itherto evinced little Qjr noi feeling for his fellow beings, now stepped foiward and announced his ihtentiou of adopting" the little orphffltt as his own child.  No I one hai thought that Beuben Delfojrd possessed a spark of human feeling, but it was evident that there still ïemàined ijn his hard heart one little ¡warm spot which had not been chilled by thè ibve of mammon. And, althoiigh Hilda was but eight years old. she raled bo^ mansion and mas-  a iorget her. He argued that, be-oiily a child, she necded motherlj oar^ oind hié wife Sdcnantha woufd be  del£gUted to have a little m  DbtiiUi uueu tnbroughïy^mderçtooQ Sldonl's motives and declared Ijt to hla làcb, iwhere|upon Simon flew into a passidn, denouncing his uncle - " sofi hèarted old Í00I.  The iquarrel, however, was ot short du^tijon, for Simon was too far-sighted to jrisk losing a fortunejj evteB though it wás not so large as he had hop^dj; so he returned to hlis uncle and aiade a^ abject apology, déclar-ingíthiit it deeply pained him to ha^vç itToiÖblö arisé between his only llv^g irélàtivie and himself. I Beuben had very little faith in Sl-moü'sirepentance, as he knew him to be èi céld, mercenary schemer, and In-waidly vowed that he would get very little of his (Beuben's) wealth,. StUl, he fU^wed him to think himself fully for^Ven, whereupon Simon returned home i willing td await the developments of events.  Sïmbn came around occasionally,, always making great pretensions of af-fectioin for "Uncle Beuben's little he called Hilda. But Hilda hiad t^en a great dislike to Simon, and made no effort to conceal it. And glaii was she when each of his periodica jvislts canie to an ehd.  A|t last old Beuben's eyesight failed him ind being unable to attend to hif bUif^iriess affairs he was obliged to em pioir a secretáiy in the form of one Edward Wieland, a handsome young mail,; whose ; poverty was his only draiwiback. He was not long in Sun set ÍG|range when he took it Into his heajdlto fall madly in love with pretty Hilda Braithwalt, now a lovely girl of eightleen. That his love was returned we jure already aware ; and so for a year all- went merry as a marriage beii-i  Biu t at tho end of that time, and the day succeeding the one on which Si-moii had come to make his montlily visiit,; old Beuben was taken suddenly  m, !  Hilda was greatly distressed and wibiildl have been happy to repay her ktn|l old friend byJoving care through hiä j iillness, but Simon emphatically d^iarod that : the sick room was not thpi plaee for a young girl like her andi íüthermore insisted that he him-seifi by request of his uncle, was to act as nurse, ■  ..Four days passed, and then Simon wasi seen emerging from the sick roorti wifiii a handkerchief pressed to Ihis eyèh.. > i'  'ijOh, Simon, is he worso? " cried  grasping his arm. , '"l&Iy dearly beloved relative has gone to his eternal home, and I am leftiaioùe," said Simon in a s!q,iveling tone.: j  "lYpu are a wicked, cruel mar^ Sinijoh Delford,'not to allow me to seè dear old Uncle Beuben, before he died,''' exclaimed Hilda, sinking into à chair, utterly overcome with grief.  Sijibon remained until after the îxij ner¿Í when it was learned that no will had= been found. ¡  Alwell knoWn lawyer in the neigh] borhood stated that he, at one timej had'drawn up a wUl for Beuben Del^ ford|, but Simón declared that the bldi maiit had told htm during his illness thai he had destroyed it. Therefore the '©state passed Into the hands of his onljf s living relative^ Simon Delford.  " |We should be pleased to have you rémíaln with us for a short time, Hilda, if y(^u have not made other arrangement»," said Simon, one afternoon, a few j^ays after they had taken possession,  Hilda well knew that this was a polite jway of letting her know that she muët not exp^t to liemaln permantly at tljie Grange,;  " p[ have not had tilme to make any arrelugements in regard tóachan^ of abo|ie," she answered shortly, " but willlendeavor not to burden you long with my presence."  One day^ as Simon drove to the village ¡some four miles distant, his honb evinced signs of lameness and he i^as forced to leave him In a neigh-boribg^ stable. -Being too penurious to hire another animal, Simon set out to ■  Itiwas late when he started for Sunset i Orange, and the night being cloiïdy^ the walk through the lonely country iroad Was anything but pleasant.!  Sboh the rain began to fall In torren^, and as he entered a wood to make ai shortcut to his house he heard a sepulohral voice proclaim his name.  "Slmoa Delford!Slmoni Delford!" the' voice exclaimed, "what did you doj^thmy will?"  The question teemed to echo through the woods, and as Simon staled ió affright from treè to tree to discover the speaker, he saw standing before him a figure which in the gloom seemed the image of his deiad uncle.  "Lord have mercy on mel" the terrified man exclaimed, as he dropped to the damp earth, and panited in hor-ror while the ghastly figure stood Over him, throwing ùpoh him the lijht of a buU's-eye lantern. .  "What did you do with my wiU?" the ghostly figure again asked,  V You-f-you—yoù*U find it on the northeast corner of the cellar wall, behind a loose stone," , Simon answered, with a pause after each syllable; as- he struggled to control the rat^tat-tát of hlíi chattering teeth^  The llghtb of tj^Q lantern was promptly Çidtlngi^isheic^ and poor Simon ! was ^onb in thé datkness,  Tto next day^ when he went to the oellar to look for the will, in the i spot where he had concealed it, it was gone I week later the document was in the hands of a lawyer, who presented himself át Suhset Orange, with the neces^ry legal; papers for the éjecta ment of Simon Delford, and establishing the claims of Hilda Braithwalt as Uncle Befiben'á sole heiress.  "Xplaytó it On him nicely," said ¡Edwiurd Wieland, in a subsequent in-tervlew ^ith Hilda^ f'and I could  hardly Heep iiom laughing us tlio frightened wretch lay at my feet, as pale as death." i  In the following May-a grand wedding was celebrated at the Grange, and Edward I Weilahd and Hilda Braithwalt werb the priricipals.—Josephine Lovelace in New York Weekly.  SUMMER SWEETS.  •• Sweets to the sweet," the poet say  Ho I save my love eomo posies, Tho bi-oath ot the Janguqrous summer lay  luitho hearts ot the dazuask rosea; Tlio red caruatlou huugdowu its hood  Aa If wi>oiug her soft carcssos, Aud the coreopsis looted pale ond dead By the pldo of her golden tresses.  " Sweets ito the ewe^t" and I gathered pliiK%  Their Ijery hearts nsBlulng. Around their stems the braided llnka Of clovjpr and gold thread twlnhitr. Z woTe-h|r a chaplet of maiden hair.  To weal* on her dainty bonnet. And gave her a lily pure and fair, With d^wdrops sprinkled ui>on It.  -Rw<»d>ta j^rt *»•« mm^t- •> » Inv.  As I dropped In her lap each token. And beg^ that she would not answer " no* . To tho ^u^tton my eyes hod spoken. The red blobd hishnd to her brow and cheek  As, witb the scarlet lips o-quiver, She saldi^" If.tfae flowors couldionly speak, They would tell you I love the giver."  —Fi jink I«Blio'B SewBpapar,  . Clever Parrots.  Charlie has a gi^at fondness for the paste of which pie crust is made, and this being known; he was often treated to a piece. He naturally looked for this, and, when forgotten, he would invite him^lf tb have some, in the Iform of Words which had often doubt* less been used by his mistress. He would say: "Charlie, db you like paste? Will you have la bit?" This would be| said in the voice of his mis* tress or her daughter. He would then add, in a ¡changed tone^.^Oh, rather!"  I am inclined to fancy that parrots Heam and perhaps understand phrases plating ^eating and drinking almost sooner timn any others^ One of my feathered acquaintances was in the habit ot Í inviting; visitors to take re-freshmen^ " Won't yoii have a cup of tea? Do have a cup^ of tea," she would s4y; and sometimes it,Was feally aAiir^ard, as almost compelling the lailstress to extend her hOs-¿ütality to visitors for; whom such an invitation had not previously foeen intended. íhis bird was also ^nd of I saying "Good-bye!" and never said it at the wrong time. WEen ^e visitoi was about to depart, he or she W0UI4 be startled by a voice fi-om 4 personage hitherto unseen saying, " Well, good-bye! good-bye 1" If that parrot did: not know that this was the proper thing to say, and that this was the proper tinie for saying-it, I am no judge of parrots.  This bird had been taught to count up to six, but she could rarely say the numbers iall in order. She often missed one—not the same figure, however; three, four; or five were, but only one at a time, her usual omissions. She was always conscious that she had made a mistake, and on '^skipping" a figure would give a shrill, comical whistle and begin again. Some kind of thought and calculation must have {^sed through her mind during this i>erfonnance.— Chamber's Journal.  A Snake on OuaM.  This morning when G; M. Leve-good, chief bill clerk of the Southern ^press Company,! went to the office he was surprised to find the place de-^ i^rted, sajy a Birmingham, Ala,, despatch to I the Cincinnati Enquirer. The pbrters were dn the outside and terrbr^stricken they dare notenter. Night Qlerk Davis was lin ¡the money Vault with the door closed, and was  apparently closely guarded by an enormous anaconda snake« which had coiled : itself at the veiyj door. He stayed! there confined frorn midnight to dayiigUt this morning. Last night, while the I porters in the office were gjettmg out a package of fijeight from a pile Of boxes, the boxés tumbled every direction. :, : One bf the boxesi which weighed fbrty-flvej pounds, burst jopen, and out of it çame a huge snake. The biox was consigned to a ciifcus, which is exiiibit^g here iornighti The box bad bebn In the office sincé yesterday momihg. I The snake crajwled from the box, vj[hich had brokeii» up into the office pf the money clbrk where Ifr. Davi^ was at work. Ats soon as he saw the reptile approiachiag he took to the vault as a pl.ace i of safety, and thé porters fled from !the office. The Buàke was a monster about seven feet long. II No bubii ess coiild be tran« sacted atjthe expre&^ office; until one <^the projprietors ofj the show came and Qaptured it and took it ^ his cir* COS. il:'  : i ■ ;  The Sonia. '  The I|joiidon correspondent of " The Bombay (gazette " reports that Lord Wenlocjk, the recently appointed Gov-etnor Of ^ Madras, ; belongs to that  mystôribus social hierarchy/' aa hieus been ipalled, " the Bbuls." Lady 'Vfenllock jis another member, and the remarkamy select body includes Arthur Balfour. It owes its brigrin, the cbrrespOxident lear^iis, to the Earl of l^jambrokj^, Perhaps his Lotdship will deny the soft impeachment, "No. bbdy whcj is not very faahlbnable and véry sune^or càn ever hopb to be ad-mjltted toji the Sbuls^ At present the number cif these specially ¡gifted be-inigsi« not more than'thirty. The Souls are jas secretive as Masons, but I am toldjthey recojgnize certain affl-nilties undreamt of by the viilgar, and oiie of these amiable practices lùia beien discovered, by an observant friend of |nine. If a Soul happenat tq be; talking in adrawing-roon^tq^^ii aui! sider, an^ a brother or ^&ter Soul enters, hçi oip. ^e immediately breaks off' ^^ conve^tion in order to join the newcomer." Interior persons might consider such conduct rather rude, to sat the leiast. | |  The cor] -espon^ent qc^d^ that at a dinner party Belfi^^ not long ago q iitlem^^ sat next to a femlnii^e' til tried to extract some informatioa rbm heir pout her views, but Without nucl^ at^ccess. 5e asked If theSoulf liwievedin the writings of a certain Authoress with â leaning toward tko occult M|encea-«not Mme. Blavataky or any orie^ associated with Uiehigh-piriastess bf theosophy, Tho fair Soul trouchsaf^d no direct reply, but a dis-kinguishied man preseat Joined in the Qonversation by; asking If the works diudbd  Sfouis have, at any <m» pre not iridioted to  thai the  joiodtrafi ......  MMicarat.—Pj^ Òaiette.  A HUMMING BIRD.  i . Bird of the diamond wing , '  j ; Poised oh tho nil*. " i ! Thou irtlr eternal thing I  None that can fly or sing ^ ;  With theo compare. '  i To tho old garden bowora  I saw theo dy, ^ 1 -  And all its fairest flowers '1  iQulverod like hearts of ouni ;  When love Is nigh. -  I saw theo sip tho dow ;  That buds dlstiU > ^  * When morning, ever new. Dawns on the empyreal bltl* And gllda the MIL  ; 1 hoard a thrilling sound |  That was not song, Telling that thou wert drowned 2 i In ]oy that floats around i When life strong, ■,  Ob^ then I saw thee start i ^ And vanish fri?o, - As Cuban flreflios dart. ii v Far from the city'a mart. By field and sea, «-jjoUa N6yes SUckney. in Boston Tifrnmrtfj»  b- A tail  I ne ver heard that equést rlanism was considered an unferainiiae accomplishment," remarTced Josfe, to her aunt, Mrs. Walton, demurely.  P'raps not; but - to ^o tearin' around the country at the rate you do is.j It's not only tlmt, but iybu must fump the rope and climb jirees, and go rowing on the bay, just like a man,"  ^'Well, Aunt Hester, it's good for my health," protested her niece ; " and as tb the latter accomplishment, I am only emulating Ida Lewis, àtìd people called her a heroine and hoit a tomboy,," 1  " Well, there's no use talking to you, fbr you always find some kind of i^n answer to all I say," remarked Aunt Hester, with a sigh of reisignmbnt; '' only I do wish you'd. leave off these pranks for awhile and act a little proper, for I'm sure Mr. Carlylè would admire you very much if ybu'd only— ^nly-"  "Only resolve myself into an ani^ mated * propriety' machine ior iashioo plate!" Supplemented wilful' Josie. "No thank you. Aunt Hester; If I oaà't win his gracious favor iin propria persona, I can exist very comfortably, not to say agreeably, withodt it. Whoever marries me has g^ to with his eyes wide open to all my ^uits, foibles, and imperfections geneìfally, but as for putting on a^ask of {^llte hypocrisy, I wouldn'ttio it tp gala the favor of a crown prince himself."  Some months previously, | Mr. Harold Carlylej a particular friend of the good old lady, hail comò down to, pay her visît, the duration of which had since been lengthened indefinitely. Froiin the moment his eyes fell upon the bright piquant face, and stipple, girlish figure of his friend'a jward and and niece, he had beoii attracted by it, and Aunt Hesterj noted the fact with unalloyed and iU-concealed delight. It having been a pet projectof hers from the first to "make a match between them.  But Mr. Carlyle, although a Very excellent and estimable gentleman in many respects, had been brought up in the very best society, and had a strong sense or what were tbrmed the " proprieties," and when ho came upon Josieçne day,, perched in the crotch Of an apple tree engaged in inspecting a deserted bird's nest, it hiad given him quite a shock, and seribusly Impaired his former high opinion of that young lady. He had uttered his remonstrances not to her, howbver, but to Aunt Hester. '  Finding her own efforts uni<=iuccess> fui. Aunt Hester had suggestc^d to her guest, isub rosa, that he attempt the role of; moderator, thinking possibly a woidl from him might be more effective with her wayward niebe. He had accordingly undertaken to follow out her suggestion; proving, however, but an awkward ambassador, and retreating from the cbnitest de-cldedljjt second best, in the face of Josie's Indignant protest;  There was a decided ^olness between them for several diTs, aind Mr. Carlyle resolved to try à uevjr tack. He would cultivate her society more ;  keep her of tener at his side, ai^ little by little, perchanoè, win her over to his way of thinking. It would be  quite gratifying to his Self love to gain the conquest over this wilM little beauty^ and he^et about the lunder-taking In good earnest.  "May! have the pleasure <?f your compimy this afternoon for a drive, Miss Jbsie?" he asked one day, as she was about flitting away after dibner.  Josie hesitated a moment, an4 then looked! up with a malicious smile.  "Well, yes; if you won't consider dignity compromised by the society^ of such a tomlK>y, Mr. Carlyle/^  I will risk it," he replied, «ïùletly ; " I shiUl hold the reins this timejl"  Thei|aunt progressed very pleasantly for a time. Mr. Carlyle eierted himself to be unusually agreieaûê. and as he after a while dropp^ the tâie o^lpatronizlng superiority that he was apt to assume toward her, Josle's manner warmed into genuine cordiality, affording him au opportuDity to discoveir that her mental ehdowmenta kept Very creditable paœ^ with her physioal.accomplishments^ In¿hort, they made greater advances into eai^ other*« acquaintance that d^y than they eVer had before, and werev^ln a very amiable^mood toward each !^er when they at last turned their doutM homew|ard.. - j- \  The jjij Md gone about two^hirda of the way back when th^ horse, taking fright at something in the road, totoff on a c^llop. For a few rods i Josie watehed her companion in the viUn attempt te hold him In.abd thenywlth half a émlle on her lips, despite the danger^ she touched Mr. Carlyle'» arm. j ■ - ' ' ■ I  " You had better transfer tho| reins to me fior a few moments, Mr. Carlyle; Bobin Is the most aldttlsh ci our horses,;but I am used to managing him, aid I think he will yleld^jt^me more readily than to a stranger/'  But iïr, Carlyle returned a vbry de-elded, though slightly heryousJ negative to that request. He ratìier prided himself upon liis skill with the reins, andthe M^a of submitting tb girl wcis no^ to b® thought o, Bobin ^lung^d and.reai^wli abated jvehemence and larverai ilnally made a sudden swerve  Side, striking, the. carriage agi »rge stone with suchrvioleno verturà iteom^tely. V Josie,^ who bad been ium<%atl]ig it for some minuteé, managed to i roach tlMi|Brouiid unhurt, fautiMireompMUoioi .mlese fortunate; and as Josie ro»  mSSamS  Mm am At tlie same ttdewW  Strang iiouiid eafie t<|tbelr ean^ raisio^fj^er aflHflited t^ Jotla celved :4a lmiaie|ie eomiag recUy t^aijd the|a> with wild, ej^i leaf»»; A glance teid her that tlie was maii—anoth^, that Mr. Oar]; lay directly in t^ path from there would be no time to xemott him erei |be sava^je oreatu^ woukl It» upon them. ^ ;  For a; single ^stant her eheelr blanched; then vi^th a qofok botnidL she plafii^ herself'^ iro&t of her ooni-panion.rl ^  With; lightning,irapjidity she drt« her pis^, and no^amoffiect^iOolu But the young It^d o««er Mtin^ thtrugb ljier face wka a« pale « 4ti«h —the ballet went fitralght on its errand, and the infuriated animal feU, with itSj^am-covefed lips just .toaeih ing the iiem of herl^resa.  " Therb," she e^oluinied, halflij»> terical from the revulsion of feelings " that'stp^etty goop for a weeJc'sptad* ticel" then turning to her compaidofl^ she added i " You^iad better lay hem until I go for help; for I'm afraid you're tc^ weak; l^om tlie shock to  walk thatifar. Kepp up your courag»! I'll be babkin ten minutes?"she cried^ with a waj-'o of her fiand ; and in a mo» ! | the bright little figure vanished from, f i sight, whlU poor Carlyle went off i^m i; most uhlhistakable ' and unheroio Ti swoon, 'r- ii ■ > . / \ \  The ne;it| thing |ie knew, sereial faces wei^ bendingbverhim, foremost of whicli ^als Jbsie'i, tender and piti-fuL'^ P'l i ■■ ^ ■ ■ \ ■ ••. ■■  A litter i^r^ hastily constructed, a^d the unfbi^Unaie man carefully- car-«Ki^ dlstaWc, vrhloh  was noj^l^, he ioiisting thj^t thegr nof^ereelse.  shouldpbojpf wl0i him no  Aunt ^i^éter wasjgreatly surprised, bf coursb, lind as sdon as practicable demandedi a recital bf the afEafr. "M^r<^;|fdívé, child! how did you ever ma^a^e to do i1^?"she exclaimed, .^inatrembH. í Í " r doii *^know what we should have done, if t i^n*! been such a tomboy áls to beab|le!to?flre a pistol and ride, bare-back^l'JoSie ibsponded, with a  j mischievolus I smile* r  i Aunt H^ter had ho answer to'give^ but Dir. C{^lyle|had| when as soon as he could^g^t about ^ain he surprised herbneday by!catching her in his i arms; and áskihg h^'to give him the ; life she t|ad so bravély risked for bis sake, ■ . f I ■ -i I' ■ . ■ - '  " Wha|;?:| | when litre proved myself such a toml^y?" she asked teasingly.  : " You b^Y® proved. yourself such a deah hbrbfo gifl that I j feel my Ufa woii]d -l}€j| ijémMÍsuribly piMr and bar-Iren without^ you.: \^ill yoii enrich it. witbyouilofev Jbste^darll^g?"  And lobl^g i4tb %art, Josie could find no rsiiUvrer toir him iber# but < "Yes!"'y_M__l_™ '  , ■; Ái» ^ÚMitO iunbater. ■  In the lajst ^o ye^s local lobsteiv men baraoj in their^d^P:water trapr in Fisherfs Xsl^d Solmd not leas tiuui five or six jl^dlgo loiters, which ars . so rare tli^iiit|isnot ibiown that more than twoloji^the 'kind had ever been taken in thU world bejiore. In the ^m« time,two jilue Iobst|rs were caugHt by ATair^lfishej-meii. Blue lobsters are as jb|üe as the-summer sky^ aud as .beautiful. '0ne more bio* lobster been caught tliis sea- . son, and i b^e|dáy tbís week O. M. . Long & Cb| of this ^ty, got a still more curibiis lobister, io perfect albino one, in Fisfier's ilsteld Sound. The albmo Is almost as wh|te as milk, even to the end bf its claws, and it has a sort Of spiritüellé expression, but its eyes are píiik. ij; is believed to be the only albiñq lobster that was ever taken.—Neif London Special toN. X. Sun. . . rj . j' y- !".'"■ " - ' '  Literatiufi owe^ muclh to tea. Prom Cowper to Austin Dobson the poets . have had tbHz* at it.- And what . could the mbderuj English novelist do without it? I It ha^ bebn in politics, as. h all rememb^ whqj hafe seen Boston Harbor, andjit goes In jto afl the bat- ^ ties and clifmi}» Mt. ÍBlanc and the Matterhortiif The Firench who despised it até ! beguiling to make a " good cup; of tea," and Bussia bathes in it The ;samqvar-cheers the long-Journeys actfpss tliese dreary steppes» and forms io^in the most luxurious ornament o^he palace.  On all th^ high roads of EuroM oA« cim getacu^of teaexceptinglnSpaiib There it is next to impossible.- Th» universal chocolate supercedes it If one gets a pup of tea in Spain there Ja no cream tb put! in it. It is ruiMd  ^th goat'amiUc. ■  «  SalMl.Ctmwi^oii ^t» Tmhl*.^  Aiiew experitaent, that of serr .^ dinner party with salad grown tu .., the guests' eyes, was suooesfuIÌy tried atthe lb^use of ]lMnco and Princess Blu cher|;the othe# day. Hera is the recipe ; ^ake good germinatingi lettuce se^l and soÀ it in. al- ' eohot for about six hours, sow it iatoV an equal mixture of rich soil and < unslaked lime and Iplaoe it on^ the table. After the soup watsxf it. with lukewarm water, whexeupoa it, commence^ .fe sprout :jmmedi«r*-At the Prii^w^s party thè thing wor: like a^^i^; and^elettt^s w]  of the size i^fBaroeloi^ nutiir^^T cago Herald'« Beilin Letter. ■  ■■ t-r-*!——r-!-—= ■■ ■ I  Fred Dourisss mouiain tbat be -not celebrate Ills. birthday, Bm 4om  Aindahviisi»,tb»owiisrof »fhiw. ^ story bop iMàse, irecently ^oeiv««^' the idea of tmpiinigr tbe boUjiing into « ^ mammoth iiiimbat^fòi>^e batcbing of chickens. ^ % a few fecOts be Jluid . ; the place in oa«dH|oa» aid the funiMe was set to w^ on; a setting. ot eggs. Attbeeitpenseofacoidaiid • : balf of wood MtwMn l^tiQO and a»<Wf -chickens ebbing la the ham/ bouse at the'" ' - - - -eabation  aYeragefori-,,_________________  it is tbougbt^ tblkt with tbe exercise ól ~ more care zesullii eon be ob-  trined. TheillTkiidi m«n has .ttiveii,.  evidence of of scb  laitb intbepñielffilUt ^ settllig á seooñC wbleb^wül be out ^tsluma XiiiÀ  -'lì ii«  V«  At Mount about^ eight mM from OharlotMvillo, Albemarie coua- ' ty, Ta, thero pi a btfge fesidenee, bn .. the windows óCli^biebfro^ theoatsida can be aeon tbéì>botograìph atnan'è head and sbotildei», .tifo bead, aad ' t shoulders of It. #òmai| a^ «bild» aiiA' in another of '(jbuui tbe di»^  tinct outlineélbf ; a; oat| UMoeri: » .is .that the>i||àrtles through thè iWlndowaiat, thè riipw . ' er during ¿ '^rm, èi^ à flash L ligbtning pboit^gmpbed them ina«!- < ^ ibly on the «M» bi|t it lis hot know» who tbey wex^ | l^e pictures caàiiol b«fBenfromfb«( infide,:;but t^àttbsy can be-plainly s^ii Itoxfi tbe- -  I btüd » Mvmf jáftáek; ^ My «tomaçh alaé jtiiopbM  t wán preTailed nsdyV Favorit« or «tx  da iavuIiHible •losnaeb lAÓed.  m -  ' àia Jtf ^ ■.■W- ■^•'•M Vltf'  «^npo,? m wonppNft^   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication