Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Wellsville Allegany County Reporter Newspaper Archive: April 17, 1884 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Wellsville Allegany County Reporter

Location: Wellsville, New York

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Wellsville Allegany County Reporter (Newspaper) - April 17, 1884, Wellsville, New York                                 VOL.  I il.  WELLSVILLE, N. Y., THURSDAY, APRIL ii| 1884.  No. Q437;  i P^BLISaXI^ TH^RSOATìS Wellfvji»«' Aí^egány Coj,, N. Y,  Eîlds Vf , ÉARííES  " I ^ditfr  $L00  IN  Tbc Nei^ Ycrk, Like £rie& Wèstern  RAILKOAD.  The onlsi U«i? runnimg Pullman Day,, SkiöpUi^-Hotel-Buffel Blísepiüif and .liuffot Suiokitíg Cars io Sohn Triaifij«! in boti» dirocttons betwet^i^T New York and Clütíaco.jltouble Track, btet-lj lüiila, W!e»tlngbouB0 Air Brajkcs, Cftru Uifoml by (Jas, MlUcr &ii«ty pPlatftow and ikmmer, ana ! every m^ííra ut)¿ii«úi€e. .Tbree Js'ew York unJ fCliscu iro ieíites-itlife ''Solid ¡Pullman HnV tía Ba maíicJáSítlíe N, Y., F. & o. K, il„ aád t Fituibumki Fort Wayuo ^e Chicago üailHa: , tbi'^^íiJaira» IfaUs Koute"%ia Buffalo and the wi»ki&lw(ty!s?6^ai. jLlmlU-d  Grand lìru^k  cprt'ss  aiid the  Ji^ort Wajiuo ^e CiilcsMfo KailHays: a IfaUs Koute _ k Jtiailwity is' & befweeniiw York «lid" Cincinnati acdi StJiouis with^NO teX-tsA dHAKGK FUit i-'AaT TiMii. I'Be oaiir ly» lunning PuUman Coacufes bef-w'-oD New vorkisati iNiairiaja t'liHs. Best i-iiulpmeut auiJ train 6{;rvfce. Finest-ec-anery. luitcs^siow as the lowt^tJ lake tbe Krie. ^  Ahktr»et «rtiaie Taklie Ad«ptedNov. 261,1883 M EASXWAliD.  Ifeital Wflîfc Doi,  All  9BOKEII  I f- ^ ■ i j' :  I of werk in t  i msMeiT',  TES  ^XTH  Ad «teréd  i^WQOd'»  t« motfc  8 BZ  TBACTKD  BT THE ÜSB O? WÍTB0138  ÖXIDB OAS. I by » pirsctlcing pbrilitUP  M. iliaööS COTTBELL,  AUFREO CEÍlh«C. ANO FRJENÖSHIP  At Friendehíii from! the Ut to 7th. aöä fi-ciitt thi 15tb to22<3.  A SPECtALTMWAjÊ^ OPERATIONS  ON THEj NATURAL TEETH.  ^•-OiBce opeil ftU time. ,,  lA Prescfnt jof S5q.OO  I • TÍIHOBÍÍEMAN,  A. pjaiisp r  fokicIààxéitiveEcrsePowâer  Wiiit« Pîiiè PekroîentB Hoof Ointment.  Tbe great imst^r of nature in the  feverlab bopfs. I'ry a ,pac5«&e of  L a. Carpenter, Qfnesce Forke, P8  ol tTumlstakftWe - i^efici^ts  Coiaferred bpo4 tens i of thonsancta of puïtirers could originate and laaiuta^n thtf repiìtatión ' whicÜ Avbk's Sarsa-fAkitL* It is: a compoaud of  tho best jvôget^ble alteratives, wUUtlie todides iojri Potiissiuml and Iron, f-^U po-wrerfai blood+ttiakln|;, bWod-^lca^sin,  aucl. lifvtisQ^taii^g eflffçtuall 4t »Ï1 rein IOÜ3, memurlat or ■Ji^formty ; suceeesiUl róduceá rapidi and c îi-oftila Soreìj, Boîîi  jnd Is the post edies for scjrofu-blood disorder», and certaiü, it pmplete cnrès oí lluiñors, ipim-  olc^, ErtiptloiMi, ewnj Diseases arid! ail iSi^rders arlsWg from Impurity of tUc »-Idod. iBV itd invlgiorating efiedts it iBlTTays. PeHevcS; and ¿ften cnrcs Li^^er -^io^plalntii. Female I Weaknesses j and Irrcgola^Ses, »nd Is la potent roEjewcr ofiwanlniglvitajity. for ptirilyiti;^ the bldod It jhis no equal» It tones up the pyitera, i restores ami preserves; the health, and imi)art3 vigor aad en«>r!?y. Tor for^ j?ears it has. been in extcpslvft ii3e, and la toKlay tjic most available mijdlclDei for the sufTcrlng sick, sale by druggists.  Ifeital Wflîfc Doi,  i^WQOd'»     STATIOÍía^    Ho.81»    So. 12*    Mo,    fo, 0.      ■ ! ■ ■ M ■ : OsiOtîrk.... L^ve Little Valleyi V    i . : : 1    IMp.m    jíO 60  , lï»j" 12 ï!i  "À.M". 1.1£"  •¿ir"  4-jr''    1W2Ö      âalaœJinca..!. V : Carroiton.. Olean....... 'f j  WelUville ..! f ! Andovür...» 'f    8.3S "  a.üo "  »OB  loái " 10.«    3.00 •• i *.0Ô '  i,S3 ,  < i5.5« "    Í0Í.Í5 UiW» " 11*43 " 12U4  jioTp.tn  iW      BornclUvlllCi V  Blaghamtoa i Por« JjOTia. 'r i  New York.. ' 4 i f'    I2.Í»  aas 7.33    7.ÜÜ ! è.57 10.68 "  r.lUa.m    1160 "     ; AB blWORAtfcOCAl» TBAIS SB A8TWAE »1  6.fi^A.M.ie]C0«pt8undByi<,from Daokirk .jStoP-Blngat 8beridw»6.3(J. FoiegtvUle »..14. s^mitb^»Mills 7.07, :P;;rry*bKrg i.*5,Da>toii U.oo, Cuttarango») 10.00 Little ValicT lT.<» and arrives at SaUtmafica at at y5P. M. ~ i' ! ' ' !  A,o6a. w , ¡DX^pt Subday. from Salamianca stopBinir at Utoat Valley 5.07, GarroliiOD i 5.33, V^anSalia 6.00, Aiieifany «.50 Oloi n7J5u, Hirtadale iCnibtiOiT.il'Yic'ndsbip 10,40, Behidpr« ;il.as,  Belinoat I2.0I, ft. m„ adiO Ip.-T, W«a&viUej  And6vera.5S£, AHro<iil.ai,:Alnionu 4.1D aiid4rnv-iiigHj;.Ubnjel!BTUleftt4.i|5p. m. i  ».«5 A.ia.jitaUyirota l>uuktrk,«topplnf; at6b<;r idan $.15. ForestiiriJl«»-22 ,Bmltb'i Mill» 0 :ai),P^Jrrya aar>c».44,Uaytoni 0.52, Cattaraugus 10.31. LiitUe, V'aliev iO,26, SalWaaacft 10.42, ValleyiO.lfi,  Carrolton ll.{)e.»,ia. Vandalla ll.2U.AUegany 11.80, «leaiill.43Uitt8diSli;68,Cobai2.K,Fntn(^hlinz.ao BelTi4erel2,4t.1lelniout. ¿¿.ts, iJclolit.&8,Well«ville J.07,Andovcrl.37 >llred 1.45. Almond J.B*, »rrl-ylng »♦ IIorncillfTtlle at 2.03 p. in. 1  - 10.5SA.M.,fr0m Salawanca daUy except Bup-dars,-arrlvfntat Carrollioa 11,02a. m. j  6.06 K M., .daily trora Dunkirk, atopa at ali stations, arri\init M. Carrolton 8JJO i>. ni.  6.03 P.M.,ejcce?)tSundays, rrom Ca:rro)lton,i^ps at Vandalla 5J?,- .-JilJeKany 5.31, Clean Hinsdale «j(il, arrlrlner at Cuba ¿.¿0 p. m. ^ 9 20F.M.8uuda>i ■  ping at Shendei) 9 3a, Fort_______  kaiBO 58, FerryDaytoa 19.29, Catia  9Ä>F. M. Suudaysonly irom Dunkirk, stdp-erideit ForcstvlUc 0.46, SsnUrs "»erry*tìurg 10.«, Dayton 19.29, Catta-raugág 11.00, MttîoValley 11.19, and arrivine ;at  Salamanca»tU^ p. m. . ^  No. 8 will not iTun on Jtonday. Train é will BtopatCuba f0r^ewYorkpas8enírers .or to ii-t off pa^ngt rs frOm wtot (tr Salaniunca,  : I VirE8T\^AUD.  STATIONS.  New York Lve Fort Jervbi  Uoxa'eville  i^.OOp.tt 11;.<0 " täulOa.m  Ko. ' So. 8. No li.  AJDdover... " WcâUvUle, " Cuba.i..... "  Clean..... "  CstTolton.. " yreatVal'y " Balam'ncaArr  i.lt'e Val'yLire Jaoklrk.. Arr  0;t3 iq.oi itìj» I1L09  ÜjiiÖ'  ß.00p.ui  0,ÜÓ  5.17 Ö^tti tì^ íí-ts  tùia'  «.ISp.ma.O&à.m 32.65 " 112.13p.ça  1:05 " 1.2t "  2.50 " 13.30 "  3.40 3.45 "  ti .35 i I 4'.57 i' llO:.4Ö i' i 111.18; I l:1.4(J|  4.35  3i03  a,DDlïlOaAt.ii.OCAJL TaAlH8 WKSTWAJSD. j  4 ® A. M., except BuBd«y8 Irom HprntìUBVllìe Stopping at AlDMÍnd 5.1.0, AWred 6.20, Andover »1.05 WsfteTlUe ?^ a¿io 7.1», Belmont, 8.16 Uelvidpr« 8.35 Frtendabip «.05, Cuba 10.37, Hlned&le 1.^12, Olean ií.65 a. mJ, Allegany 12.ao, Vandalia Carroiton 1.40. Great Valley 2.00, Salamanca «JIO, Uttle VaUt'v Cattarattiae 4.05, Dayton îii>0, Perrr8barR 3ÄJ.ä2altb'B Mille<J.3l, Foreatvlïle Rû4 Sberldan 7.10. and aïriving at Dunkirk at 7.35 p. ». ' 7i*j A. M..iromTC«rroltoûi stops at all Btatloàe, arrtvtngatDunklrktfK)« A. M.  8,10 Á^ M. except Sondaya.from Cuba, HinsdaJe Äi,Ü»wai8,41, AÎlegany Vandalla í».0á,iariiv. lg at Carroiton i^Jôi a. m. . j  £.40 F. Mm dally Itom HomclUvUlc, etop» at «01 Htatlona »rrirlng ait Salamanoa 11.20 p. m. |  P. M., from Carroiton, daUy except SundayjB, arrlvlng ac Salamanca 4.10,p , m. !  No, 9run8dailyiover Western Division.  BHADiionB BBANCH.  WESTWARD.  STATIONS.  Q. L. FAENITM & SON.  fffellsïillÊ iiisurato ügeijcif!  tììctì In Maaooiie Hall Block, Oppoeit» tbei !BanÄ oí iWellavílle.  i Companies Represented;. Phöfinix, Hartford.  ,00o  is^^ETÜI  KST sriaptt's $ljlS7,143  Otrman AmirJcan. New York.  1,000,(job ^ iJ.Wl^i;^ l,fel0,G78  I Hanover, eWYork.  l.ooo-doo  i Niaiam, Nbw York. C^mmefcial Union, Loridon.  12,600,0«) , |$^60,25f- 881,100'  OrSen^f Ha^rd.  |i.99a,«o* mi  Sun Fir0, London.  i,2S3,T6<» tea*  Standard Fire, tondoii.  709,272* 267,918*;  ' Acdident Ins. Co., of N. America  i with l4 Dop'tat Albaoy, $i0q,0(».  »UvS. A»eta and Surplus-  iBegtoterod AbcidentjTicket» for $30^, in  t %.Ta180 AeciaentiPoUcle« by the Year. !  Ail BsaespromH'^ and falrfy ad-  C. L. FAKNUM & SON  a66t¿ EDITIOS. FEIÖE ONI.Y SIM  ÔY MAU. POST-PAID.  CarroUoQ .L're Irring.....  Juime^lono.  Kendall Bradlord... Arr Bradford ..L've De äuliaf.. Cuiter City. Howard J'u'c Lewie Kun. B!k Shanty. CrawiordB..  Alton.......  ButtsvUle. .Arr Uidnrkillo D«n KinzuaJQir'gf " Mt,Jewett..  Freeman____ "  Midinont.... "  Basseia«....."  Johna3nbur;g "  STATIONS.     i 15    81 i 1    0    21 1    8    37 j      Á-M-    A.JIIP:JI.ÍP.M.    A.M.,    A.2tt      9.20    I (j.&ol    4.10'    sjia    »Ji.6t(¡                  4.ir¿    ......    12.01          '9.42!    i 7ÜtJ    4.?S5    8.4a                  7 14    4.41    1 0.60!12¿«          MA'i    TSO    4.48    . 8.67    lü-a:          fj.iò    7.50    4.511 9.00    12.35          lO.OO    ■2.30    4.55' P.M.    p. «t.    I'i-'üé          ÍSSi 6.03        ... t    7,10      ilóüü    "i.tö    Ö.07            7.1{)      iO.15    7,45    5.11            7.21;      10. is    7.4S    5.14    'li.ü.    ....    la;          7.53    6.10;......        7.3;      W.4U    8.10            ....    7 5Î      1Ö.45    S. là    6.41        ,....    ■ '          8.2Ü    6.45......              itiViO    ....    i ...                  JO r^                      IUI    i....    ....    ......        1 8 SV      li 3í            í  I». ...        1 i<.5;i      1145    ....    ...            1 9 2:1      1180        »...    ......        i Ü ^          ....        ......    ....    lOiíO      P.M.                '■í    1 ]     ll.Qia^tn., TitUSVlUe Express, dally, except; Bundaye, from Carroiton, stopn at Llmcston«$ 11.20,. Kendall, ;il.3!l, and arrive! at Uradiordi ii.S5a. IB. I  11.45 p^ m. from C^rrolltoa, stops at aH sta-j tlons except irvipg^arriving at Bradford ¡  ll.Qia^tn., TitUSVlUe Express, dally, except; Bundaye, from Carroiton, stopn at Llmcston«$ 11.20,. Kendall, ;il.3!l, and arrive! at Uradiordi ii.S5a. IB. I  11.45 p^ m. from C^rrolltoa, stops at aH sta-j tlons except irvipg^arriving at Bradford ¡  BAàTWAED. ^ ^ i  STATIOHS.  e  20»  ^ P.X  Butt»»UIe......L've 4.15  Alt^jn...;,....... '' '6.20  Crawiordt...... iU.35  Big Shanty..... ¡«tó  CuiterÇUir..... U.SG  DeQoUa*....... ,T.00l....  Bradford.......ArrT.lo a.m  Bradiord.......L're!7.2Ö 6.1S  Kendall........ '' .7.2TÍ0.21  Babcock........ " ....  Llme«lone..... •• 7.4» 6.2V  Inritig.... ...... »'  CarroUton......Arr 8.2 G.35  Rider ville......  Kinzua Bridge. Mt.Jewett...... "  Freeman,»«....."  Jlidtnont.....«"  Kaiselas........ " j  Johnsonburp.. Lve¡  S2  12  A. M, 8.45 8.50 8.57 U.I5 ÍJ.85 9.35i 0.40Í  t>.5o; r.mìo 30 ii.55 2.10i 10.00 2.45! 10.07!2.52 10.35^2 59  38  F.M  ri.02  5.50 5.5« 6.10  Ö.15  I0.4ß  P. Mi  ¿Itój  2.45;  :î,oo;  ;j.05; 3,15j  3^25! 4.15'  4.iü; 4.25! 4.36 4.4CÍ 4.56  2*25;  fio;  i.M I.... i:j.4äv 1 .tìii  3.?0  AM  4.42 1.3' ¡4.^  ".25 A. W- dativ frotn BradtonJ stops at Kettdal 1 ííSO, Babcock7.^ Limestone;8.05, arrivinjí at;  Corroí toa at «.20 A,  dally osccpt Bunilay.'i, from 1 . Kendall, a.34, lauieetone 3.44  Br»<l-i and;  3.30 p. ro. ford, Btopa at  arrives at CaiToitou 4-01 p. m  PaasopjterB can l«>ave TitusvUle 8.05 a. m., and; arrive at Bradfonl nt 11.55. j  Leave Bradford at 3'30,p m and arrive atTitua-j vilie 7.30 p. m- I  8ufl&lo Soutbiwestdrn Branch i  WESTWARD.  KNOIIi THYSltF.  iSteaiMeMoiWoa  ßthkuRtcd VitaUty.iKfirvolis and : f.mtv ' PreiiMiture XH-oUne « Man yS a^ad iïe nnt4.íd uüMlrlM resultintr f ^„Äüon «r A book tor cvc>n;ì  STATIONS.  if wBwa »  ^f other *ork  of Vlehhewffer«. ¡  Buffalo..................L^avc  Lìrn»i.Htoae............... • ..  BiirTreo.,................  Abbotts Uoad...... .......  Hamburg..................  Water Valley.............  Etlcn Valit-y..............  .......................  North Collins.............  Lawtong.. —...................''  Collins...................  tìowaiKÌa....................."  Dayton......................"■  Markhain4>.........«..........'  Pino Vtiiley......................"  CborryCtuek...................."  Oouewan®o........— "  Kennedy.,..............."  D. A. V. P. Croa«injf.. u "  Jamestown......... • • • •• Arri ve  il  A.M.  h.io  A.M.  7.W  8.;» S-'xi  •y.tK).......  9.4e  0.5a  lO.t'l 10.:» io.r>3  31.10  12.(10  1.12  2XCÍ 3.a. 3,1». 4.&'J 4.15 P.M.  y  9.00 ü.oy  OJO'  Ut.oü lu.os  lOJJÜ lü.4fi  11.U2 11.10  • M. 4.45 5.1« 5.10 5.2") 5.20 5.»  «.01 «.12  7 (í.:i : 1: T.jy  7.5*1 tí.ia Si'ü  ÍTeed no introduction the Public.  Tile largest and most select stock  In Atk'írany county «m be foiiîid In our Etore, and our pricce are bt'low conipetiUon.  Î  Are »er Specialty In the Silk Deperì mont, and we iruaraiHeo thera not tO crack.  GOODS,  We lfle(;p in Btock lill Stable ."Styles and Noveltirs  nnDocTO  Ü  ÜÜITUL  WE KECOMxMEND FOH  Pirmness of Rflaterial, Êlogance of Form, Ease to the Wearer,  Economy to Purchaser  CASSIMERES!  We purcisaso direct tYom luiportars, and males  Elegant Suits to Order.  We make especial inducements to all cash purchasers. We will laot be undersold in any branch of our V)usineBS. Call on lis.  J. HOYT  WEI^LSVII^LE, N. y  rtumm mmm»  Tlie Most Kereiarknble Remedy of the "JF*  The only preparation that will cun? Spavin; • A valuable remedy for cure oiLamehcss. Eemoves swelHnira and Infta mT'iatioiu^ ni hllis's Spavin Sure dooi not blister or blemisli Wo flimisi} positive evWeace of absolute cures. We send u3idisputo4 testimonials of 8i>«vinfi removed. , Ellis'8 Kpavin Cure irUl. euro gpliota and Bing-boncfi..  Dftscriptiv'c booliB wHh tcstlononlalB sent free. Any Sportsman reader may seciuro ire» jiann>hlet C^wners of lame horses Pfcnd postal caini to us. Hundreds of cures dn»orli)ed in our book. Read carefullyflnd you will bo convinced. We only »sk a fair trial I'orJElUs'aSpavin Cure. We prepan? Condition powders and Eoof Ointment,  Heave Powders, Worm Powdei% and Colic PoWdei-s.  All of these on sale at Drug Stores and Harnesa Dealers.  Price of ElUs's Spavin Cure, $1 per bottle, t'or further particulars, freo books, etc., write to  ELLIS SPAVIN CURE CO.,  No. 50 Sudbury Street, Uoaton, Ma^., or 2"5t) Fourth N'iw Vork.  «aches Wcllsvillo In time for r-ariv delivery on hv raomlnK after the day ol inil)iicuti<>n. Vour newfMîcaler r.v:l! .supply it [ifOmiiily on order, cr wi' willKetid it by uiiill ut 50 cttiV« a mobib. Address,  I. W. ENGLAND, inibiisher, ''TIIK SI-N." Apr.a Juíí;184. New York City.  * i^uifiìb^i^nd^wrleisoe- tlhronlo and  oáKhysiíia».! am^f í HlÈ A L fùt s h  .SSÄrÄlfHfsELF  111 Cai  Bïtfnsîvrty InTprivate dalrlesaodUaOì^t^^eàlH^uiìf  adapté  iKtmm wiAM PU*»  ^ VieiTïàïed for ttapiäidtijf,  «nd<mc/. Addrs sauf^orp«  ' Çrïajjk  EASTWARD.  STATIONS.  îe  Jamestown.....— . . .. I). A, V. & P. C^OBttiînf;, Kennedy....—  Conowftniîo.............  ClierJy Creek___________  Pino Valiey............  Markliama............  Dajton..............—  Gowaiida...............  CoUlni...;.. Lawlona,., ••♦.»•»»♦••  North i-ViP ne...........  Eden Clentre..........  Kiîen Valley......'.  Water Valley....,  HamburR,  Abbotfsttoad....—  lUg Tr«»e*i....—  L! moifitoiui........ «i. V..  Uulîalo...»..^.. .  ÎA.M.iA.M.ÎF.-M-..Lo.'tvci 7 151 8 3i>; a45 7 22i 9 US: 3 sa 5 »4; »a»! 4 03  7 511 lortó üfti  8 00, Il Uâ! 4 b 11! Il m 4 5:5  191 12 I5j 8 23; 12 ;äu; 5 10  Kfl7i Öt».''  i>29!  yr«! y  " i'44'  ... " i. 9 .j«f ..Arrive!' 10 22;  i: 1  1 4Ä: 5 ü0  2 coi 6.;rr 2 16!.....  SKÍ 3ua;..,..  315:..... ;» ______  a;î3 au  .150 ....  as-!,......  417i.....  4 ^'l-'i € 5<.t P. M.!  t Dänin« Station, • Daily, :  it iun. 1 and 4 wiil stop ataîl ftations on Sun-  rnrocgbtu:xett.tOAlIyol&ts at the very Lowest ate* for ífeltf at: tkfi Coispanir'aoOlee  at l'.he  WelUvlü« i. i  Bagfajfe wUl beihecked o&ti'^n ilckcts por ^huutd atth« C^atAsy^i ottcq, ! '  JKO. N.iABBOTT, Üeneral Passetíg^s* Agent, N. Y. Î  TBELL'S PEfiCf eiS !  STILL A m: AO I FIVE STATE FAllt PREIIIUMS  Two of NAP1EU'.S Colts tHkiOK Prom 1 uni.« over several Importai! Colts,  Twenty-tbree of bis Colts at Wliites-vùlle Fair last Fall taking nearly aH of thé Preiniuins !  Isa flirt'Dapple Çniy. Woteht Slú.at to Insurf.  Torm?.  IMPOETED PHILLISIBES,  No. S414. Age 3 yeans. Wi>if»bt l.S-X". A close, i;?iott|taet, Wirh-bealf'1 horut'. K<iu4ire traveler, (liiih hne^ iictio.'i. Winner^ of the l.si ;i*ri5:P at State F«5r. 'r'13i-TJtr;ft«i, coior d.irk grur, will t>c iilsJipple. g20.ti0 to m.vare.  1k)th hoii«:^ sure foai setter!». All cilt.s wnj-rasiK-d to i«titad and suck, or ij.^ ol horM' un't.'l ono dot«.  Firtur niilf'S ponth nt .^nclover vilkiKP. unc tnile north of tir«'n> Cjjrrivn». CKtmc any tinKv of d.ty or siiirljt. t'TiL^'pt Satusiliijg.  32. A.'COTTRELIi,  ANI>OVER, INVY.  BY SALT SEll miTES.  Capt. Edward Bartipn was ver;? fòml oiîounging in the îa|ge window of hia seaside loflgiBRH affér breakfast, and %Q wiatetiing tiio girls down to bathe, aad b.y tho tinie the}' iiad had their dip, and were walking or '^sitting in the (5«n to dry their hair, the gallant oilii'er was among them. Capt. purton "nas not to be caught ivith chaff, tiiough ; he knew pretty Avell whose h|ar was nature's f^iift, and whose has been carefully token in itfj ouner s fair haiïd and shaken in a p&le inside tlie batjiing machine ''to make it tnatcii the resL"  There were two girls to whom no exception could bo takoTj.i Their eheska had ii healthy bloom, f^!,(iireye.s sparkled with youth and merrinreut, and their hair —that of one wa.s brevvn and tiie other  golden.....grew out of their own heads,  and as our cap.tain jiafesed them a delicious Halt smell huiig about tho dishevelled locks that v,-ft3 quite inspiring. He was junt ruminatMiig to himself as to whether blue eyeS' or brown were best, when a voice flnlh a rich, oily brogue attached to it, ^arose belaind ;  '•iîon't be cutting me now, Bariton ! But sure ye'vo got èome excuse for blindness after staring at that girl's wicked eyo SO long!"  For a refined, polished young man like Copt, liarton to ihe thus a.ssailed was mo-st aggravating,« but having sat-i.slied himself that no . one else heard the remark he greeteS this vociferous brother otUcer civilly, i  "I've run down for a dip," pursued Capt. O'More genially, "and I never saw a prettier couple QÏ girls than those I saw ye looking at. Do ye know them at air?" ;  " N'ot in the l«a.st. Impossible for a man to know all the girls he soe.ii at a seaside place."  "Och, then," Baid O'Hore, looking back after tl.e girlislli ligure» which were now arrungod on either side of a stout lady, "I'd go ou| of njy way to havo a few mhmtes' conversation with two ( f them."  Sorry I can't introduce you. Have a cigar V"  "Isot just now. Havg tiiey bathed yet, do you know  "Why, man," cried Dartoia, laughing, "how should I know ?" :  "Ye might have seim them. But I think they have, for thinr hair's all wet. Will vou dine with me , to-night at the ♦Bear?-"  "Thanks—yes,"ssaid Barton. "Where are vou otf to now V" ;  "io enjoy myself—aud find a way of hnovnng thoso girls." "IrapuSiSibiie?"  '"To a Bolid Knglisliman like you, yes; but where there's a beauty in' the caso, litòve an Irishman alone ! I Vsot you a guinea I get acqui^nted withtheni this \( ry day."  "Ahi.urdi 111 take- you at once, 0':\l!.re." >  During the very hot afternoon the ÈWO young beauties aéd the stcut old ludy went in soarrh of 'live curiosities for their aquariiuii. (.'apt. O'More kept an eye on them as they jstiolled among the rocks below, wliile |ie was on tJie cliii above. At last he fiaw the old lady sit down on a sheltared bit of sand, quite exhausted with the heat ; auci then ho went down am^ng the little pools and rocks. Fervx-ntly and earnestly he gi'oped in every-hole as if aqua-riuma were his livelihood. At last, by a rare stroke of fortune,ìie found something < he did not know its name ; that drew the eyes of thâ two beautiful young ladies enviously toward him.  "He's got it! and we shan't find another, I knoM'!" murmiired one disaj)-pointed fair to the others  Quick as thought thè Irishman so-eurod what ho knew to 1)« a piico io his pofket-handkorckièf, and then sauntered on. The girîs approached the old lady, and he sawithe three were eagerly watching him. Ho pretended to havo met with further succe.ss, and stopped as if to secure : another treasure. Then he saw the bid jady ambling toward him, a sort pf dumb apology breathing in ev(>ry gustare.  "I'ardon me, sir," she continued, "but wo havo for days been disa)>-pointed in obtaining an addition to our aquarium—would you allow me to see if you have secured \viliat we have failed in iiiulitigr"  O'More lifted his hat with the most retiring grace, undid tho^haudkercJiiei, and listened rapturously as the lady excitedly cried : "Beautiful  creature ! Bertha. iri-fred, the very one yoti are looking for!" i;  Then 0'Moro'.s hat was 1 «iiséd once more, re.spectfully, and: he had entreated the acceptance ol the jelly like Bubstance ho was longing; to get rid of.  Oh, no," said brown-haired lîertha. "It wouldn't be fair—wkmld it. Winnie :  "No," murmured Wiànie, looking aoftJj' up. thought you had two,"  "Pray, madam, oblige ine by accepting it for your daughters,"'said the cunning Iri.shman, Btiîl besieging "mamma and somehow Or other, when tho treasure was transferred, ho followed up his oj)j>ortunity by oiTering his card and begging to b^ allowed to send them some very fi'^ie specimens tho following day.  The card wa.s respectable—and, moreover, tho mother of the giris Icnew some O'Morcs; and Caflt. O'More declared that tho people she kctew were his cousiiKs; and then %vith au assumption of thiU a.s.surance which emanates from the Ihaerald islo in rich profusion, he weut back through the town beside Mrs. (iraham. ('apt. Harton niet him walking with expanded chest and beaming hmi!;cs and could scarcely believe hitj eyes wlien his successful fi-iend' calmly nodded iuid slightly winked at him.  "I'll take my guinea now. Barton, it will ]juy for tho champagne," said he, when he joined the captain.  "Tiiere you are.' Perhaps you'll in-trodiii'c nie now?"  " Witii pleasure, my boy; but first we will dine,, and then we can go ami listen to the baud and so on."  A ca])itai collection of "thiiigs" for t! e aquarium was purchased forthwith and sent to Mrs, Graham; and now yvury day tho old lady's work was cut out, for Capt. O'More was always in at-|.ondfcnce on Bertha, while Ciapt. Bar-]_on paid unmistakable attentioa to Wini-  I'ml. It wa.s painful to witness tbe chaperono's efi'ortB to i^ee wliat 'wns going' on before and behind her. She was ju.'it meditating on securing her daughters to two chains of her chatelaine v. hen Capt O'More proposed and was svccppte.l ; and no doubt • her efforts in tho other d.rection might have hap-}»ily relaxed, but that on the very day when such very decided proofs of hupe-le-^js adoration were ^isib!e in Capt. Barton's face, «omething happened— right in front of all the people who had been watohing the affair fox days, top I "Dear Ned, I am so glad!" cried a gushing voice; and Capt. Barton turned with slightly heightened color to meet a fashionably dres.sed girl who coxttinued to ran on. "il3o come and tak-e mo out; it ia so feariuUy dull at the hotel, and mamma eau't stir m the 8un, you knot»."' „\nd he raised hia hat politely to the (irfthams, and Wisaifred saw "that girl" take hid arm and march him off as if he were her property !  Later in tho day a dowager asked Mr.s. Crahftm if she had seen that "lovely Mirs. Bartou."  The British matron's ire waa roused, but no signs ai)peared to ahow the vexation felt, as Mr». Graham coolly inquired:  "What Mrs. Bainoti?" "Capt. Barton'd vrife—you saw her this morning you know."  The moon was shining over the,restless little ripples that broke on "the rocks thai night; and many lovers uere wamiema: iii tlieir idol's paradise.  in-law, as she grimly sat oat thd watch the lovers were keeping.  "Winnie ia at home; and your fiiend I presume, ia where ho otight to have been long ago, with hia wife!"  "Is it hi3 wife ye say ?" hotly inqtiired tho Irishman. "By jabbers; Mrs. Gra ham, I'm not the man at all to hear my best friend slandered !"  "You saw her youirself walk off the parade tv ith him arm-in-arm thiè morn ing," cried the mother, waxing warm in heir turn.  "Jxtst excuse me, ma'am ; I see it all I —when Winnie saw that she thought he was murried. iso, ma'iini, we have no such scoundrels in'ours? Thatis ^he wife of Barton's sailor bro:her, and her own husband is in China. And you cut Barton dead to-night ne&r the band I II go and Said the fellotr,"  And befoTiB that mo>n had paled there was another pair lo%'er8, and Mrs. Graham sat in her e^sy chair pretending to crochefe atsd listening dï^wsily to a double fire, of earnest ra-qiiesta ior the fixing of eurly wedding lays. _  Mir. Tinsae's Colleetiloa if Battoo«  [Hartford Titnos.]  '.Mr. J. H. Tingue, of Soymoár, Conn, has put out, BO far, alwat 4i4.000 for Btrings of battons gathered; by iyoong ladies, and containing^ each 2,500 idiSer eut patterns..  Mr. Tingue'a origîuûl plan did not embrace the expenditure of any such sum, and the circumstances Which have induced him to pây it are exceed ingly curious. A few days ago he placed the entire collection of buttons on exhibition in the agricultural room of the Connecticut state capítol build ing, at Hartford. It is contained in four handsome polished oak upright coses, each oontainmg four springs. There are buttons of e\ery possible shape and desi^'u, and some of tho collections, especially of oxydized metal buttons, are beautiful. The great difference in the general <iharacterof some of the coi lections is a uoticcable feature. One strmg may bo made up of tho richest designs, or new patterns fresh from iho manufactory or store, and another of ancient buttons, mostly small {ind wnrn, as though cut from cast-off clothing of past generations.  On each string is a nickel plate bearing the names of the persona who made up the strings, and there are two manti-scripts. One is a humorpus poem by a daughter of Col. Terranco of Derby, and the other a long poem of fourteen verses, "dedicated to our friond, Mr. J, HL Tingue, of Seymour, the bric-arbrac eoilector, and whose special fancy run¿ to buttons. By Three Button i'iends, Oct. 23, 1883."' In another case i.n a black cloth, with "Thiguo" worked upon it, in small buttons. It is estimated that there is a total of 300,000 buttons and about 75,000 difierent kind.s. Most of the strings contain 2,700 each, and two of them ;^,500 each.  The original offer came about in this way : Mr. Tingue, who was exhibiting at the Merrâen fair mohair plush goods which ho manufactured;, saw a string of buttons collected by a ô^year-old child. Visiting a brother at Port-che.^ter, N. Y., shortly after, he spoke of this to two young ladies,. In reply to their claim that they could exceed the 1,4.^0, he said ho would pay their fares to .Seymour and give them $25 if they did, and if they secured 2,600 within thirty days. The local paper heard of the circumstance, but did not pet the offer right. It credited Mr. Tingue with a willingness to pay $50 to any young woman that would send in 2.,500 within the thirty da^vs, and .<^0 it came about that Mr. Tingue was fairly delusred with buttons.. He felt th^t. -it would look very mean to return them to those Vt^ho had taken the trouble to collect thein, and ho, therefore, paid the money to every one.  Kvartt»' Appearance.  ¡New York Cor. (.'hieiii^o Journal.]  On 31onday, Tuesday and Wednesday Kori. William .M. Evarts appeared before the surrogate court, in the new city hall, iu defense of the i-^tokes (millionaire) will, which a dissatisfied heir seeks to break. During his three days' speech many visitors dropped in to hear the great legal t ght and statesman. I was among the number, and found him very little changed from the time when he was secretary of 3tiato in Grant's cabmet. Mr. t\aTts is an old-time lawyer—one of ¿he few feft of a generation to which he properly belong.^.' He )6. thin of face, spare of body, cleanly shaven, possessed of the elo.iuentiallip, aad his dress is in keeping with the rest -Ijlack, long-tailed coat, high standing collar and silk stock-^auch ns our grandfathers wore.  Ia speech ho ia «aim and dignified, aad totally devoid of sparkle and wit. Hifj words, like his sontences, ara loíig and erudite. His tigurieá oí speech are-metaphysical, and every argument exhaustive in that, it treats of almost every possible phase of the subjects applicable to the case iai hand. Mr Irlvarts does not seem an Old and worn-out man. His hair is bro^vn, with very few gray threads, his blue eyes clear, and, while his body does i>ot seem springy like steel, it; does appear to be tough like wrought-iron. He promises to prove a powerful advocate for twenty years more. He received S2,00(l a day for the three-days speech of this week.  The  -——-—^—;——-  "YOy DON'T FECt IT.** |  ot Ith»  Joaquin 31111 ler^s Admiration.  [Chicago News Interviiiw. J Presently, noticing a number of faded photographs of women upon the shelves in the corner, w© fell to talking about women, and I found he bad a veneration for them, as ail good men have. One of his conceits was that he never enjoyed the periormance of an actress upon the stage unless he loved her, momentarily; he must l)e en r.ip-port with her, he must sympathize with her, and he must love her as she passed before him on the stage, else ho took no interest in the play.  And then be said: "I hcve never "seen a pretty woman that 1 did not want to kiss her."  He professed to most adnire brunettes. "My ideal woman is dark, for it is the dark woman who is fiill: of paa-fcion. She has an olive skin anjd ileroe black eyes, and glorious Uack hair. She must have a large mouth—qh, how I detest a small mouth, for it rueains self-iahness and coldness and deceit I Give me a large mouth, with full, pfsuting, wine-red lips—amouth to be kissed!"  "But ia not a mouth beautiful if it have line teeth  "No, not at all. A mouth is to be kiiised. We do not Idas the teetlh -we kiss tho lips!"  fcUlSortt' YVivci«.  [Now "York Cor. Ti-oy Time.'!.] few years ,&go John Hay was a hardVvoi'king member of Tho Tiribune stair, \but at present he in a man of elegant leisure, liis wife having received from her paternal estate nearly a million and a half. Tho Tribtano hais been peculiarly forttinate in matrimonial alliance», its editor, Whitelaw Pieid. being ttou-in-law of D. O. Milla^ who is estimated at five millions.  Joseph Pulitzer, of Th« Wqrld, ia also a rich man through maftftwny.i and . so ia the proprietor Qr TholKews.: Prior to these inaitaneea the edilbrs of this citv all married poor girls «except Jomes '(V'atson Webb, who hecathe ion-in-law o£ Jacob Cram, the tich distUler. Marrying "rich," however, does not always mean mere cash valusition. ;Dayid Ha'ie, the former editor of The Joarnal of COBimeico, had a treasare of $ wife, but ber only dowry wa« Ixer character and abilities. When Tlie Joumbl was struggUng through ita eaarly difficulties Mrs. Hale kept a boardiJig-housife, and in this manner auatiain6d bar famil^M^  oodi •a  til, the pap«r became a maceu. had been brotight up ü dry dealer, ^^t fttileci im bma^ »a «âitoi.  fTnadvertlseiS ilarfest Great Wbemt fiantfa. |  [Dakota Cor. New York Sun.] | No one will ever know how n^ny people hare perished in this region fhis winter froin exposure and cold. Tho newspapers make insignificant mention of. the oircumstanees attendin.g ;the freezing to death of a family, and tliVro is on the part of everybody a manifest disposition to say as little as possible about such occurrences. Nearly ev|'ry man, woman and child in Dakota ^ a hind-owner, and all, therefore, havj^ a personal interest in keeping up |he grand delusion that, while it may|be colder in this latitude than it in fnrt|ier south, "Vou don't feel it." Men bury their frozen wive.-i, cliildren and other relatives and strangers with many s(}lf-com for ting observations on the mysterious dispensations of Prondence, «¿id boom their town all the harder tho next day. F.very little collection of wootfen hutg calling its.df a city boasts onefor more daily papers, but tlie.se ponderQus organs of the real eatate agent and t»x collector find no room to give more tlum a bare mention of occurrences whfch elsewhere in this country would possess a startling interest, if a man ori a woman aud a child disappear, the nèws-paper is good enoiîgh to chronicle fact, and to ospre.s.s iho fear that they may have perished iiu the storm. 1  In the spring, when skeletons be^ti to peep out from the diminishing snowbank, the discovery of the remaiiw oî^a human being is nsiiallj' dismissed in three lines as "probably lost in one iif last winter's l)lizzards. " To dilate up^n any of these little incidents of hfe in t|ie frozen nortiiwest would lio rank treason, if newspapers in other ¡jarts of the country wish to learn the iacts, they must send their own meu after theiiji, for no resident can s e more tijaaia more "natural dfvlh ' notice in anysuqh uceurrtince. Sometimes an enthtisiaaric r.iilroad tiilegrajilier, iiiipros.sed wi|h and .sifrprised at the fact tliat with the mercury -lô degreed IhjIow zero ho |n still alive, telegraphs the informâtidn abroad, bat (h nmls are promptly sont otit from forty dillerent points. lf ;:a statement gets on the wires that a family hai boon frozen to death, a stafife lost, or a mail currier buried iu tlie .snow.'», somebody will deny it from kv point .'!0U miles awav, where nothing is laio\\n about it. It i.s a faut, neverih©-li-R.s, tlmt dozens of people havo beoh lost in tho ?!t()r:ij3 here during the past winter, and ll;e -winter has not beep unusually ^eve^t;, either.  A sliuwi'iill which in some localitioj' would tcarrely make good sleighing, becomes in this region a foe to humatj life of almost inconceivable fury. Th§ tlakes are always small and dry, and bor.ne along by wind.s of such powe^ as to make locomotion almost impoas^ ble, they cut the llesh like razors. Th| blizzard comes tip .suddenly, like ^ tornado, wrapping the earth in semii darkne-s, and yet giving every thing th| av)pe.irance of wiiiteue.-3. Objects â doiien yards away are shut out fronji view, and the wayfarer is blinded au<| stifled by the whizzing clouds whicl| envelop him. In thirty minutes front the beginning of one of theae i^torms it is hard to tell whetiier tlicre is one foot or five feet of snow,, and whether, iq' fact, the greater part is on the grouniE or in the air. ;  When a blizzard once attacks a sec-j tion it grows colder very rapidly, aad,^ ad.led to tho terrors of {)eople who mayf be caught in it on tho open prairies, isj the extreme probability that tliey will^ freeze to death. .Is nothing can pre-: vent a man from losing his way in a blizzard, fio nothiug ia the sliajie ofS clothing can prevent his freezing toi death if he cannot find shelter from the| old whicb iollows. Ii i_s very difficult^ to tell just when it stop.s snowing. The wiud keeps the air filled with icy par-i tildes long after the clouds have pa.ssoil ■ away, and bo furiously is the !ight sno\V ' driven by the gale that even then the vision is (iluiost as circumscribed »s before.  A stranger eiperioncing this stage of a bliz/ard would protest that ho never saw it sn )W 30 fas't, but in the momentary lulls of the w.nd ho would .see tho loudless sky and know that the blinding blast was but the afterclap of the great storm, There will lie driftd t<u feet high packed so Îiurd that a human foot will siniic in them but a few inches. Then there w:ll be aères of wind-swept earth as destitute of snow as in midsummer.  To livo in these blizzards is almost an impo.s&ibility. No horse can be made to face the blast, an<l only men who have long boon accustomed to the rigors of the north can breathe in them. There is somethingisuffocating about the wind. The noàtrils aud tongue seem readv to cougeal and tue eyes ache tar oucE in their sockets. Ten feet away may yawn a chiism, yet the driving atiowe will hide it from view. There ia a ringing, roaring noi.'îe, stich as is sometimes faintly heard vihder telegraph wires on a clear cold night. At times tho roar of tho storm will resemble nothing so nuich as et^caping steam, like a thousand locouiotivos blowing off at once. When Ihi.s dies out for au instant the ringing noise will rise and fall, sometimes a shriek and sometimes a hum.  RElffOEER^KIN SillTa  :'Tlie iblotliiliic unn' r*«« To Be Paeked  In tbe Tlietl», Alert« &ncl Dear.  [New York Sun. ]  Most of the clothing for the offiqers and crewg of the Thetis, the Alert^ and the Bear for the Greely relief ex edi-tioij is being made in the inspection building in the Brooklyn navy yard, superintended by Inspector Head. Tho entire number going on tho three ves-seis is 140, of whom tweniby-one are ^jllicers. On the Bear there are to be forty, and on the Thetia, and tho Alert fifty each. After each seaman is accepted he is measured by a Broadway tailor in the inspec^on building, and two suits laid aside for him, one suit for each year the expedition is exjjected to be gone. The clothing ia to be packed in baits, so that in the event of abandoning the shijOii it may Le easily and speedily rolled out on deck. Half of the clothing is to be stored ao that it can be readily distributed when the lleet arrives in the Arctic regions.  Ofllcera and men aie to be fitted out alike, except As to the badges of rank. The red flannel undershirts and bine flannel ovefahifts are to be Of regulation pattern,"except that in the over-shirts the broad collar is omitted, while over the ontite chest is to be bvoad flap buttoned to iits place. The feet are'to be more warmly cilod than those in any former expedititon. lied, thirk woolen stockings rea«h above the knee, over tliem Will bo drawn laced foit boots with wool foot, nips inside, such as are worn , by hunters, while over the felt boots will be sealskin l>oots. A partial list of the clo;h-tng to be worn ia as follows;  Woolen stockings, 1,503 pairs; cloth trousers, 750 pairs; monkey jackets, 225; navy caps, 50; knittod hoods, 250; blue flannel undershirts, iiOO; blue llaiinel overahirts, 55U; red flannel undershirt«, 150 ; red flannel drawers, 150; sealskin boots, 500 pairs; sealskin gauntletted mittens, 871 pairs; reindeer skin trouser.s, 250 pairs; reindeer skin jackets, 250; reindeer skill sleeping bags, 125; oi.'skiu suits, 125; knitted wristlets, 140; foot nips, 280; rubber sandals, 140; sealskin moccasins, 500; and (j oog joog skins with tend ana. Besides these articles there are 250 pairs of glass goggles of asserted cclors and 250 horsehair goggles, 100 feat,her pillows, 750 papers of needles, 2il)0 briar wood pipps, and 780 pounds of tobacco.  The bill of faro made out by Paymaster General J. A. Smith oo'ntains 100 articles. All except salted provisions mast be ptvcked In tin cases, and mony of them afterward in kegu. Fifty cggs'are to be packed in lard in each keg after being boiled for twenty minutes. Two thousand eggs are to be carried. Thirty thotisand pounds of pem-mican for the crew and 22,000 ¡pounds for sixty dogs ore to be stowec in the hold. Pommican is boef an,d tallow mi.\ed. For men the proportioia of tallow is greater than "for dogti. It ¿& packed in cakes in tin cans, aiad these cans will be put in tight woodei: boxes, lioiled meat mixed with cornm.eal and buckwheat flour is called scrapple, and 2,000 pounds of scrapple is to be taken, besides 2,000 pounds of pepper-pot, a khid of soup. Other eatablesi to be, stowed away are: ,  Head cheese and sausage,. 2,00<J pounds; sauerkraut and pickled cabbage, 5,000 pounds; plum pudding, 2„U0U pounds; dried and canned fruits and raisins, 10,000 pounds; butter, 7,500 pounds; sugar, pounds; coffee,  3,^200 pounds; tea, 10,000 pounds; chocolate, 2,000 pounds; cheese, 5,500 pounds; oysters, fried and raw, 4,000 poutlds; condensed milk, 5,500 pounds; limo juice, 11,000 pounds, and hard bread, 100,000 pounds.  It is expected that the clothiag and provisions will bo pnckod into this three ships' holds within two weeks.  Some Htatlstlcn of Divorce.  [Pall Mall Oaz-tte.i  A French philosopher has been col-Ifcting the statistics of divorce and lecturing on the theories with which they supply him. The results are inKerest-ing and in some respects singular. Some well-worn theories are quite upset by his facts and figures. Taking a  YiNa  The TrlcycEe In Jouraallaai.  [London Letti-r ] Walking down the Straad one afternoon I heard the tinkle olí a warning bell, and immediately there passed by at a rapid speed a machine which I at first took for a new style of knife-grinder's barrow. It wa.s, however, one of the new newspaj^er tricyck-s which tho proprietors olf 'The Evening Standard are using to rapidly distribute their papers among the newsboys. 1 am told the experiment answers well. The machino will easily carry 400 to^ 500 papers, and on the well paved woo d and asphalt streets of L<^don can get about more quickly than the horse and light oart generally used here. It may interest American wheelman to know that the tricycle was after the pattern of what is known iá England as the "Humber," with two equal-sized driving wheels, while the rider sits oicycle fashion on the backbone beliind the axle. The sides are partially covered in with canvas stretched on framing, upon which is painted the news-paj)er'3 advertisement or can be used for the contents bill. In front of the rider is a light platform whei-eou the papers are carried. London inewa-bovB seldon go to newspaper oUices for their papera, but are almost invariably supplied from the light news carts which take certain rounds and stop at fixed points, street corners or railway stations, to Buppjy their customers. Theie i» no doubt that within a certain radius tho work of distribution can be quite as rapidly performed with tricycles and at a cheaper rate.  Kffeoca of aasheeati«  [Eichanget] A young mina who had yielded to a strange desire to try hasheesh, a drug that produces curious resnits, recently entered the Baltimore ht^pital and informed the doctor that he had some doabta as to the locality ol his face, which to bim seemed situiated at least iWO i^t from where It really wan. Then ne was dnbiotw whether he had any lege, or was simply walking on hia chxa. The latter idea seemed to have a firnj bold on bim, for he stamped big feet on the gionad • dozen time«. His request to be relieved was pitifat He feared that some oae wotild steal an arm or leg from him. Alter medical treatment be felt better.  French Philosophy: What is wanting in woman is the intermediata senti-meat between love and hate: "he knows notbisjg of that weapon of the atron^ man, iadiilereoc».  fixed standard of 1,01)0 marriages, the philosopher dietributea all coimtriea into three groups—group A, where the divorces average from one to five in the 1,000; group B, whore they rtin from idx to ten; group C, where in 1,000 marriages there are from eleven to twenty-eight divorces.  It is strange to find among the first class the Italians, the Russians and the Scotch. It seems the only point in common among nationalities otherwise ■so opposed. The Swedes, the Norwe-^gians, the Dutch and tho Hungarians |are in the second class, while the "hird ¿includes most other European peojde. iThe pliilosopher insists that the laws b£ a country nave no influence on these ^results. Norway and Denmark i-avo |the same laws and Norway is moral and pJ'enmark is loose. Switzerland is one |republio, but in the canton of Lucerne :ihero is scarcely ever a divorce an.d in lippenzell there are a great many. , In Catholic co-antries, as a rule, there are few,, and in Protestant there are many. I Much depends on profession. Artists iind men of letters seem very unfortu-iiate in their unions. Moreover, the |tatis'tics of suicide run parallel with Ihose of divorce. Saxony is tho country where both are found in grea test  i umber a. For a space of three years |he number of suicides remained iita-fionary in Sweden, and so did the di-forces. Both are checked by the bijth  children. The lecturer closed with 4 singular statistic. Where tlie hus-l|and is from 6 to 25 years older than liia wife the number of divorces runs up tè lt>4 in the 1,000 ; where ho is more tfiao 25 they drop to 1 per cent.  The >VMUllnK.!^tick.  [Atlanta Constitution.] t Chinese Gordon's habit of carrying a walking-stick instead of a sword ia bat-Ùe is not a habit confined to him alorae. Many European officers always carrj their walking-sticks in the field. The modern walking-stick is of ancient and respectable origin. It is a modification aùid a union of the shepherd's crook, the palmer's staff, the traveler's stick, tf e wand of office, the scepter of mon-i^chy and the sword. The slender a|ick now in use made its appearaoico  ii the court of the king of France, some 4i)0 years ago. DitTerent classes fre-Juently carry different styles of canes. 'Thus the olti cuts represent the phyui-c|an with his thick knobbed and tasseled cène, the merchant with a stick shaped l|ie' a shepherd's crook, the raflijm with his short, thick bludgeon, ei^c. Qddity once exhausted itself on the s|i&pe of the stick but it now attacks the kbob. Heve everything in nature is iiiiitated in gold, .silver, brass, copper, tyory and wood.  A C«r*i for l>rnnken.nè«ii.  :ÎThere is a prescription in use in Eng-l^îd for the cure of drunkenness by wîiich thousands are said to have been enabled to recover them.seîves. Tha r^ipo came into notoriety by the efforts ot Sir. John Vjjne Hall, commander cif tl|e Great Eastern, steamship. He had fallen into such habitual drtinkennesia tl^ït his most earnest efforts to reclaiiri hfuself proved^ unavailing. At last ba scftight the flrdvice of an eminent physi-ci|kn, which he followed faithfully for 5#®ral months, imd at the end of, that tî|ie he had lost all desire for liquor, allhough be had been for many yean» captive by ^most debasing appetite. T|io recipe, "which he afterward pub-liipied, and by wîùch so many otheii d^nkards have baen assisted to re« fo|m, is as follotvs: Sulphate of iron, 2(1 grains ¡magnesia, 40 grains; pep p^mint, 44 drams ; spirits of nutmeg, 4 idram«. Dose, one tableapoonfiill t^ce a' day. __  |ln lEnglishmaA offers • prize oi! $MOOÛ to any one who will ooncoct somit diifok to Uke tbf pUic« of be«t.  Cheai» anrt Boards fs|aeh mm Deik  JPMuaikitn Itever Knjjorcil.  jNow York San;;j The Ben Franklins who dome to town every day to make their everlasting fortunes do not need to buy rolls and walk abotît the streets eating them. Tiiey can procure a meal for very little more than tlie price of the rolls. The ûews-boyd àre not the only persons who get fîioir meals for 6 c«3nt.?, although they get more for their money in the homes established for them than can be got by other boys in ^;)ther businesses. . Theiir pennies buy regular meals^ with vegetables, breod, butter, coffee and cake or pie. In Chatham street, Htidaon street. Ninth avenue, and down by tho Battery are restaurants in which a'large portion of meat, accompanied by a slice of bread and a tabilespoonful of mashed potato, costs only ti cents. For 12 cents or 14: cents in the dearest of these places coffee and pie are added- Tho proprietor of a very peculiar establishmeut in a cellar in the Bowery supplie.i generous pieces of beefsteak, with bread and butter, for 5 cents. They are cut from the round, and are sometimes a little Itough, but ihey are not broiled until tlhey have been well pounded, and they are not served until they have been buttered. Ihere are very miMoy persons, even among èhose who can afford porterhouse and tenderloin, who insist tiiat there is a better flavor and more ;autriment in the round of beef than in any other portion, so that the Bowery beefsteaks have always been in great demand.  The modern Ben Franklin is nc^ oblige«.! to aunt ouS some modest home wherein room can be made for anotlier aiember of the household. He could lot, in our days, got a room and bed or less than or $3 a week in such a 1 welling as the original Franklin foand. iut beds can be had in New York for cents a night. The brisk competition n the lodging-house business haa been of groat advantage to the yoting men ' vho are struggling for a foothold in iow York. Not only havo the prices If beds iKjen brought down lower and ower, btit the competitors now vie with uo another .^n making their houses as ttractive as possible. 'Ten years ago L was safe to say that a cheap lodging-l ou.se was a filthy place without seeing I lore of it than its street sign-board. Now tho most dainty lady need not be fraid to make a tour of the principal qnes.  Look into the biggest one in the owery. It is on acornpi- bolow Grand -.reet. The rooms are let for 25 tonts a mght. You enteir at the e 3d of the building on the side street, a id at the head of tiie stairs oïîme to a Jijttle window at which the quairter dol-rs of the customers are e.xchaogod for the keys of tho rooms. The keys, hich have numbered bits Of brass tached to them, servo aa tickets of admission at tho door further along. The lodging-house consists of t\ii o floors, each aa big as the interior of lua extra large Broadway store. It presents to tlie eyo of the visitor a number of nar-r(|w passage ways leading bet^steen par-tinona only seven feet high. The ceil-idga are seven or eight feet above these partitions. Seven feet apart along tlieso passage w,àys are doors opening into the little box-like rooms. The walls and doors aro »white and clean. There ia a faint smell of carliolic acid in tliw air. Each tiny bed-room is fur-nithed with one chair, a cot, throe clot'nes hooks, a bowl, pitcher, and n tiijree-legged iron wash-stand, '¿hepil and sheet are white^ the blue terpane looks neat, and the walls white tind clean. The floor is bare, ro and there are to be seen rooma wljierein cheap chromos aro pinned upon the board walls. Their presence shows t the room ia hired by the week, bu ou look for a trunk or sochel being to tho tenant you aro apt to be diijajipointed nine times in ten.  the first floor of this and all the other big lodging-houses o large space front of the rows of beJ-rooms is ed up Oi, a lounging and reading-m. These are tho rooms pas-sengers the elevated railroads notice all ng tho main avenues down town, are are always to be seen niany yoiing men with their feei up and their chairs tilted back, smoking, reading, or looking out upon the street. Each room has a big table, and the nevspapers, pens, ink, and Ohecker-boards on these tables show how the lod;(ers may spend that spare time which most of them possess in abund-anctj.  1 a some of the lO-oent hoiuses the beds are not separated t^ pajrtitions. Th( y are arranged in rows m bigi rooms, just as hospital cots are. Each lodger ban gs hia clothing on the chair by his tied ude. A watchman stands gtford over the pookets and, property of tho Mjeebora. "lue uzggesl 0-<!eni lougmg-hou^ in '.Sew York ia in the old Colored grammar school building in Thompson «treut. It is an exaggerated ship's steerage, or rather three steerages'one above auolher. 'The walls of the former class-rooiis have been removed, and each spat ious floor ia now an immense room fille 1 with double bunks built close to gotlier. The bunks are heavy wooden liran es, and look like one kitchen table set on top of another. They are two feet apart. There are eighty or ninety of ti e.s6 frames On tlie first floor, the only one t'ne reporter visited. No won^on are admitted to any of these  placiîs. Ihe floor had been scifubbed  and  gets  heat  eatac  centi  Ba  on h  this  that  the  he walls were clean. Each lodger a bed to himself Under cover in a d room. The placo suggested a omb, but the price was only 5  What flaa B<<fen none.  ( llo»5tt)n Traescript. ] rnum's rejoinder to tlie criticismi 3 new elephant i$, " We have done nueh—dissolved ithe universal idea acrod elephants are white." And Efiat India travelers respood in chorus, "We have done this mnoi—dis  solve  elephants are sacred."  1 the universal ide* that white  Marie Twain Apri! Fooiecl.  Mack Twain baa a horror of the antogjrftph collector. Geo. W. Cable, oi New Orleans, knowing this pecuUar-rpetrated an awful joke upon a April Fool's Day. Cable, with one hundred and nine other literary gentlemen, ed to make one hundred and multaneous requests for bis slg-, aud 80 arrange matters that quests should reach him on Fool's Day. Tiie distinguished r is said to have uttered some tic remarks iu his library at [>rd, OS be contemplated the of letters, that bid the entire the larere table.  Ity, p him o Mr. forty-resol V fifty 8 Qatar the r .April ftutbo empb Hartfi stack« t-op of  NK\r Wash  Youk, April 10.—Tb^ Sun'» ngton special says that the FStz  Porter bill will probably be allowed to lie on the speaker's table until after the m< icting of the repablioan national conventlOB. Porter's friend» do not desire to embarrass tbe president.  Coughs and Colds. [  Are ibe iinevitable resalta of{ sudden cihaog^s in tb«' weather. Imm^iate attention should be given them RO that they niay not become established and result ID Bronchitis, Congestloo, Infla-matloB or even cousamptiom /iamit-tpns Chttak Balmm soothe»- tliie irritated membrane, and lutsists in ri^moving Pbiegm and Mmcap, tlbat, by its ad-besiou to the membranes, caufees Violent CbugbiDg. Great relief is )r«oeived by evea those in the Last e|t«*re« of Consamption. In croup and whoopino cough it is uneqaaled. Price «od 00 cents per bottle. Bold by £. B. Halz«.  A CiRANl| JURY AST^NISMCD.  A Powerful J^hars» Madift by ^udg0 Oaniels|>n S«l«ctlng^ l^ui^r*.  Buffalo, April 9.—The which coaveiled here yesterday wer» some-wbat ae^oniabed at fhe foirelbl« charge of J ad|:e Charles Dim iels. H ia honor spoke^a^ut lilJf an: hoar with peculiar uuot^o and vigor ^d excited general admirltion among |ibid officiait and spectator^ HIb remarls brought to mind the origin of the fCinoinnatl riot, and recal^sd a secret ^lueetlnK bf citizens of tbisicity at wbloh a fund was 8ubseribed;toinTe8tlga.t9tbe alleged election frtikda last faJÎ H6 denounced the Jd^ syitem, or rather th« methods of sel^ting Jarors, i^ln stronir terms, and saidî^ç odium aitaohed to it could only b«|oYereome g«lec  tion of ,qnallfle<ili and propét peraons. It w^as a reprebinsible fact tliat by th* failure of thosefhaving the| seleotiou of jurors to discj^rge their c^ty conscientiously ani aooordlDg> to law,/ many improper j^rsons had 1t>een returned. Asses^rs in tbe élty and towns, towns clerks and thé super-vlsofB all came i4| for oensure^ as they have the preparition of th« jury lijrts. He spoke of the i^leged elsetibn frauds and hoped the jfry would malcea rigid examination ana toing tha^offenders to book. He Bal4 that apoé'aonvietion an inspector cocUd be sent state's prison for the tei^ of his natural life, a fact which it w^uid do no' harm to make known.  FOUR YOUNG INDOAN FiCHTBRS.  After Readintr Many Dima Nováis They Start For the Wild Wast.  SPBiNaFiKi.D,-!iO., April d;—There are four families ib this city who are wild with anxietjl and grief over the flight of four boyi w^o left their homes for the wild westl whf re they ¡ hope to fight Indians and bnifalo. The boys are Lee Qardner^t Rolfble Hansell, »oh of Councilman Hiinseil; Willie Milford and Tommy Hii^riajifton. Tfaey are between thirteeiiland fifteen ysars old and their famlliei are well to do. When Mrs. Milford wehi home last night she found a nnta froib 'Willi* flt&tlii|r that he would not be back for a long time, that the boys in his band had| ^ agreed to go west, .and that it would be os«-less to telegraph pr try to find them. The police of neighboring toWns havo been notified, but the boys have not been found. 'ike youngst«!^ hav« been reading diille novels and cheap literature lately and have been attend-ind "Jesse Jamei'^ and other border plays until thefir minds haV^ be«n worked up to a ^igh tension on the subject. The quantity of sensational literature sold add read here is'prodist-OU8, and tbe badj^ffects are seen daily. Several bands of «mall boys who carried hage pi^tols knd called eacli other by all sorts of sensational title« haye been broken up fey the poliee.  A Naughty Minlatcrr.  Nkwburgh, II. Y., April Ths Missionary Board of the Hudso^ River Central Baptist^ Association to-day considered the ftase of Rev. L. M. Ferris, pastor of |he Baptist ohiifrch at Tlvoli, charged with being engfiged i4> be married to th^e girls, one eacb In Cornwell, Coldspjrlng and Tiyolil The conclusion reached wa9 that t^e rii^ mors were in the malnVue ; that Feir-rls' relations to tlie young ladiesl whilo In no sense crimthal, were unworthy of a Christian minister. The relations between tbe bot^d and Ferris were severed. Nothinifwas shown teflect-Ing upon tbe youbg ladies. The vote in the case was uhanlmous. Ferrjs bad! previously resignild from the board, but his resignatioh was rejected.  More ^It Found,  The Batavia Daily j^ew^ reporté that considerable exclament was inaulfest-ed In Le Roy the i^ther day, when it was learned that Ibe drill at th« salt well being put do^n at th«! Laok^wanf na Junction by thé Le Roy salt rcom-pany had struck à solid ^d of rook salt. The news was brought to town early in the evenlfSg before, an(| tha bed was found to Èe about twent|r flv« ifeet thick and of «ipure quality. J It is almost impossible Ite estimate the Value of this rich find, ai the welt Is sitiiated only three miles eibuth, and Le Roy can now praotieally claim the possession of 100 per cent^ brine, as well as an abundance of rdck salt.  A Case of Kleptomania.  Davkhport^ Iowa, April lO.-i-Por some time many residents of this eity have been missing articles of weartng apparel and household use in the most mysteriouA manner, and the police proved unable to cope with the «iase. Finaliy suspicion, through a nuwbér of small circumstances, fell upon^ the wife of a prominent minister of the gospel, and thepollcé visited her house, where all the missing articles %era found. Owing to thè influence oi ^her friends, however, no jurest was oj^ds. It is claimed to be a f genuine ca^ x>f kleptomania, the woman uslng^ her welooiue as a mlnister^s wife to go about people^s houses at will and &krry things away.  KUied tn Qbmmtttea.  Washington, April 8i—Tha house committee on Judiciary to-day, ad*ipt-ed an adverse report on the joint r#so-Intion, proposin«: a eonstitutlqiial amendment to give women the right of suffrage. Dorsheiiner agreed to |h« report on the ground that it was ii^sx* pedant to grant tbd right of suiTr^e now. He was of tbe Opinion tbat^^ it wiil be advisable, at some future time to give women the right to vote.  tr  - ÎV  I,- 'i  H' M  il ? -i  1 t .'i  i ■ ) ■ '1 ! ■i-l i.  ' IM  ' i ! i'  fl-  BoLivAii, N. Y., April 11.—A box oar in train 89, Lackawannit it Pittsburg, due here at about i p. m., jumped the track at a eurve near the only trestle between this place aud Littl« Genesee. The engine and four ears passed over safely, but tha last thire« and a coach With twdlve passengars wentoiT, landing on tbelr'slda. iio one was injured. The trestle is a total wreck and cannot be run over befpr« Monday athest. Passengers will trausferred until that timo. A wrack car is here with a big foree of npiaa aided by two enfcines.  A QraatStirpfisii« . Is in stor« for all who a»« Kemp's ^t sam for th<» throat and laoars, tha geaat guaranteed remedy. Woald you  it* merits 4ud  that each druggist ta antboHtad to ire-f und yodr tuottay by thé Proprlatot this wondéjrfal raaiady K it falla to afSM  you. - C. K, Thomas^ Sod taa7«M«»is ad the ageherfor It Pria« 90é and fi.  íi i   

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 130 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

25 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:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 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 130 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 130 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 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

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

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

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

Browse by Publication