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The Neapolitan. (Naples, N.Y.) 1879-1884, August 30, 1883, Image 1

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—— - ... ^. - f. --S%KSfca Department - ^ THE NEAPOLITAN, r_ DKYO . Office in Union Block. * \fTir«. threet canU t Tlx*© Job liberally supplied with all iha* for e3 :ecrafcfcug in the BOOK ABB JOB PBTNTIS&. S. 1_. DEYO, Proprietor. W. I CLARKE, Assistant. DTDEPENDERT HOKE JTOTTRJa\AX- TERMS ST per Yaar in Advanea- VOL. IV. NAPLES, 3ST. THURSD A Y, AUGUST 30 , 1883 . NO. 35 , Poxtars, HnAiUt, Pray jumnas, Lx w Casos Pslats, Blanks, Clrealars, Lsjthar Hsada, BUI He«d« , Stalamsmtx, afetsfners*, Irr- vitxtism and Vl&ttXas C«rd»; •ftcJ r > OUR TTFE, BOBBERS, OHUMEXTS. ETC. evr-a e»* tb « lavteevt- smdl boa t otyloA. «xuX w o e e oonfldmi> -we r-aYi pleoao onx- xi«l mini I n re* K«r d t o Ixsfcfa qnalit y an d prion. ADVERTISING BATES. Ona inch . Two Inctm Or «• I neb . Two 'hlrd colan. llalf colhmn Y>se >nch T-v» o lnrhr< T\hr«-e mt.li Pom tuLhe OT»«- Inch POB TUSK S . lhirxl cola s o © i mu r coiuara..., * OO I Whole r II IIIII— HO H I^OXJIX *I 50 1 Ojianor eoTn r oola hctla ri > rt TTV O *i SO QIU I •» OO Thlr. a oo ifair 4 oo %V ho oo I Oa«tc r c a ,-WJ j \Vhlrtl col S \1S IlAir coin 4 OO I Whole coll *rn nsB wo.vnin. *? M | ©,na*-iee cok „ 7 an • oo la oe CRAIN. Pure Drugs, Chemicals, PAINTS, OILS, PATENT MEDICINES PEPFDHERY, DTE STUFFS, CIS A US A.VD TOBACCO*. NOT I OSS, ETC., ETC, ETC. ^ GOO ZD STOCK A. r THK I^OWKST rosslBL B rBicsa I0RTHEBI CERTB1L RAILWAY. Thiwach T rae bettrtMD i^n.^jAl^ , Balllnw v WMhlAMom ud tl u Soatk, BoebMtcr, PntTMto and riacanVBlta. l a atSTec* Blmy 1883 . Bxamlo « oa r f-roo»'» SAC! p-rlces;. a* f*ia aid Dr-ns-; Stora of I>r. Stoddard. One UlCTl MONTTTH | Qo«r»er ev I \rhlrd colt; Oac Inch » uO | W bolt VOIX OMR TKA JO OO Quart' Two li.clie* U oo I '.Third columi \Three trie lie* . ... lO OO Haff column a**em-r taenia. ..... is oo I Whole colon \The obn* er r«m aro vory low. *ad BTI rtlonrd, c-oti «ldertnc; wofk aVid cloe«--l y niJtirn d to In e^ary case. Mtislnur* locnlii nre ft cru u Una, aj Oon for Ion* I 'ion cents. Ijirin ad cordlna Co om.iaut doM . • rlijii^cil montbJj IX utrt tl ([imrtcrlj i\>im-* natinf ictorj I n .ns - or l»y * . s » oo .. a* oo CO Of r nQlc L b « rnaclo I dtrnl » fni*-. HTRAM TVTA ^rPTTCT .T* HAN K I \G T3TJRINKSB Iiniilinij: * >n;«-«- in rx-w u Itlock, Wout Stito NICE FRUIT STOCK. IB.. CHASE & CO.. fllsNi.VA. ^ . Tliis wolt-kuuwu firm ««U Fruit Trees, Ornamental Trees, VINES, FLOWERS, Etc. , OX al l UlllU Of ** ~ aarajntee tliuir stoclc t o t x 11 ttironcti, tlinn uauall j Tho y autk o a aj^cxoltry BW proliflo re d carmnt , Lnoarn, Kassia n apples , •\ntor k thnt do M no t Itli no w M. tta±t prico . ^Nnplof< ; tl*oir xVjr«nl 1 to at] wh o w<«o.% H^*3£i The StrotoriUge Washer ROCKING RUBBER BOARD. Opcr&tM 03 r r flo» -a not wpi r Ilio cto4h«<ii. La COJ ftp a «k «*i • t k' r ' <r- mxl t» «Krr»at«< l In a>ll itm (JM- B. I Lit* * -virot»ri<T j ;o WMIM>I \ W1*4P)XM1 to a.tt>r ptrt '» iho UIIIL» 1 Suto a for ZIO Kovair- wi ^.l n o <>,J «- «11 ntrl XA W W»tUor a put into Ok ) x<.«. I aX^u u • M ko auU ropul c Carriages & Wagons AI pn<\o» JLii-' 'iu Btylo to oomj>ot«> n*ith BUY »t tir -r olttjp, I a,—i » ! a>j & ;nul fur mil bin \ a f , { CARRIAGE & BUG'iY SPOKE'S Vt t.t>o ^>*oU Factory on Vm « t»' r ot I*<-tv1 iu« I «_k o n iu x»limii^>' Alt wurU war>»n'Oil fvtor v on V1NK srilKi.r . N AI I K« . N Y C! 1 I*>r Vine, a* lor 1 Oc |«r K»' 1(JU GEO. W. STROBRIDGE I IU\). N J'.V O N HAN D Ti l U K EI SKCON H II \. NI> Steam Threshers, Vinl will fv*j^>-n • ounn tl»o rhorti-nt 1 itm no v j)ro|iirinl t/i funilati Portabl e a.n.<i Stationar y EJST GINES ! Eaaw &od •aooD 'l -bBJid, BIAO Por -ta,t >Lo aod tSta.Cioaa.2-7- SAW KILLS and. SAWS ComplaU Cos #250 and upwards. L-deal dlxoaV wit!vl:tlaa* jiiaJiillSuitrirora,' mvixil L iciv* my ouutomors a. b«ttav_ thine alxav \ • OS m m—I>J»I . . . — • — • - — lora, W««hWi^to' , >adH« w York, a-r- rlTlnjc a^Z. y*.n«^*.iyj..- T j> m; 24«w York. IO SO p m; Battlnxora, T 90 p m WaahinK- Um, S *T j» a v Parlor c»x« ara r m PH—L. 1 * train rrb^a WUUiofpor t to FrrflartoJp^ta. as d iMUMnpf coaebca froia Bmlt a to x*»^- 12 OS p m — IT 1111 a— fox- Bocbaatar, Bsftaloand NU - tparav Pmlta. 8 20 p in—WUllanwport Accoi lntr at Bmrriaotrrir; with F*aU*4lclpb.la-, bariiiR tl _ InfC wr a ana pn«cn^ r Coi urtv n a-t. FTi 11 xlclph ia » tt» a in- 0 40 p co IT 1 111 mmm for BoehBTw, Doflmlo azxd Kio- » la p m Strnlhom KXTM I for WUl1mm»porL, EiiDbory, lUrrubarc , Yor»c» B»ltluaor«. WuhlDfiOD, Uncmtcr , rbll««l»lpaU »n d Mew York, arrlTliig a.t l*hllavdelplil* T »0 a mi Ne w York, 11 IS a m, Baltimore, T *S a m: Waahlaeton, * IT a m. PaJavc* ale«p- rnc ca n are ram 00 thla train from IClroira to rtklladclpala, Baltftnore aotl WMblogton, maid throaEh psuemrar coaches from Kl- mlra to tlaJtlmorn, e «S p ro—Watklaa AoconunodaUon. 1 O SO p m - Accommodation Tor Watlclna. T 40 a m, I»a>- •t Kloilrm O ao aramre ran on thin train from o Watlclna, a: BaltllBoro U> and Vlmlra. Font Lt Q « laarca I'biladelptila, 11 OS a m \\ a*«hlr>^- ton.B ST a m: KaJiiraore, 11 OOa m, arrlvlnfj at Klmlra lO SO p m- J*a«aenavr conchtiB arc ran on thla ti-aln from I*hiliifJc'r>r>la to WUUamnport and Baltlmorcto Watklna. Northern Rxprrss leave* Philadelphia i t 11 HO p at; Waahln^on, 9 ttT p m; Baltimore, H JO p < l>Kara Ezpre n lean Umora T Stt a p m. Parlor • 1>U)ladalptlLa L'anaiidaiK 11 Kit ilncton, Arrirlng eplns • - -lelp 'IS Oo p m. I* a lac on thla train from ad liaiiimore to Ipbla, WublnclO! Canaodalgna and SmlrB. For LKroueb tlcKa>ta and all lnrorciatlon, Inquire at ticket office, SIT Itallroad aronae, or at Lho station. (JUAH. K. r* U O H. J. R. WOOD , - \t«t . A«rt. Delaware, Lackawanna & West­ ern R. R. Co. BinTF\ A. L DIVISION. B t Monday , BXavT- 18B3 . THE ERIE RAILWAY, THe Hew Yort Lake Erie & Western Raflroai. BLJEKfl XTO COACBK8, DllaWnr O ROO M and ,h*nluK sQ Modem In > - BsSala , Nl - STATIONS. I aro. X . Wa 7 Ian d Mt. Morria. nans-v-ille . . 1$ rctta.lt> ZVlav P«1 a 13 OS \-- Etrld|ce 1 IS Ar Clifton p.1 IT To n a* as ro, X7-.W- 2_ !• _ RAMTWA ltl>- STATIONS . aro w s. JSTO. IB. aro. is. Clifton L» SDI. Hrldm) X.v NIHR. F\alla. itiiir.-vio LT Attica. 1 SO p m 9 IO • * a i » ** aso \ * i « • * T *4 a m T ** T» - ass H • »T — 1 SO p rr» S IO \ » I S — IM \ • I t \ f • Batarla. . . L « Roy 14 as ** » IT • * a si ~* s is ** S IO — S S3 • * .. .. . L.T Kocbcatar.. a 1« \ goo u « IO **\ S OO a m ET\ilari»^llIa. . ML Morria. L» OCDMM . _ . 1 M • * i s o M *« 14 T *0 • I S — • »-**• t-T A ron . . L.v LJvoola Waylnnd.. I.r Blooda. . . . I.-v Hath. Ar Corning. .. Ar Ne w York. a ma ** 8 3* • * * OS * • « »a TOO \ nw \ T a • « *3 la-OS • * lO M H 11 03 \ l i as * • laoop m 11M \ 11 BO — 1 OO a m 11 Ma m «4Tai n T 1* \ 8 07 * • 8 SO \ • I S * • i o la \ STATIONS . Az. ItafiTaJo - . - . K&at HufXalo J Anc««ccr. . York Oncil^nvlUo. I>elcoator. Mt. Morria Orareland r>anav11I« Perlclna-v-lllat- . . Bloo Mo. 1 [NoBlN o a ) Wallaca. Avoca..... . Kanona. . — - Ar. Savon a..... . CampbaQa . . . CtzrtJs II OO I O « T tlO 34 -io IS tlO O'J 1 to SI 1-9 aal r» i» -» OT t o Ol 6 na ts -42! s ss TS 18 S OS T CW* T on -S Bol • a» Coopan... . - - Fainted Post. Bi g Fists. 11 OO IO . io m-i\ io is a as 9 4fl 9 SI © «S| 0 IX S B9 8 B2| a 4S 8 ao 8 IB] s oa T 43 T sa T I T T SI, T 13 7 OS « do :U d a 11 - •xx- a a» a 13 4 SJ d OO 5 S'2 a o o « 3H a o a 1 40) 1 S * i'j. a s 13 17 11 ao 11 oe IO 43 io ia io oo • 40 • IS 8 48 8 8 Iff S OO T'd B 3f^T for ADDITIONAL . TRAIN S LEAV K rYom Aron ror R»chaitar, Krprawa 9 as a r p m Ac c V a Try, n so a so, 4 OO a tn, \ p r\ Sundaja, • as a m. Pro n CODMU I at • es, s as a na; 4 IT. • s a p Uochcalcr anO- Way . Baadajri, »OS»r c Prom Avon, S SO, S OO. • SS a n>, a ao p m. for Attica and Wax; s SO axad S SS a na, and S OO p cn, for IJanav life and Way . From Avon Tor Coralng, S 4T, 8 OS a m; S OO, S SO, T XT, » 43 p in. San day a, S OO p xn_ Frora Rochester foe Ctuwm , « OO a sa, I IS. 4 Iff, a Id p na. and Tor ATOD , S OT), T SO, • OO a. m; 1 IO, 4 IS, a IS, S ID p m. Sundays, 4 I S p af. From Attica for Aron and Way, 8 no, U SS, 11 40 m. 4 dff p m- Oe Untold. A fiaoa aia y be woolol-whil« to col Ircr a hoar t e a ma y b e full of light • lii. oe a 11 Ig * tlioi In ail ii ar gne l for wl 'Alaa tear* brrir«|c alow reJieX w b too pillow . Har d ma y bo bardaa a borne, tfc would lain, nnbintl thorn ; Hards r ar e orosaos wor n wbo i Grod oan find thom. Z^of tha lora d wh o leave oa r »icj are well-xaie!^ riro n ; Bert ah I for the> KraTaa w e nide| tender Heave n * ore r a heart b^ch we wea r only wet a biend s Bull b e tb e worda apoken aom>vi for- lls « nd sweet, that — -Alarga r rt -E- e oa r eoola bav o pity, soothe the ay not reel THE JUDGE'S WITE. t.rio most Bitw, at a el a-t^d A n early The TCnnh-rlTle Nts^e leaves ewei f aoraln c at • SO o*clrx:U via Mltldlosex, ratnmlnex at S p as, ooasace- tii*n at [timtivUle wits the Canntdalgwa nlag« ; J, £. Van Ulper, i'ron. The Csnandolicna »tac« via Prladel SprTmjrs and Soatk Bristol, etc . leaves tfaplea at • SO o'clock e a tn* Bsomlrtix «r Mondays. Waibuailajaand\ Krldaja, i mm IIIIJLI lis.allaraati, rlaya - garla a M salts, Vrap. - Judge Stitek: leton, one prominent jurists in rlc»ifi banqu et th e otbor n i ggl ^t. Interesting reminlsceoco oij days of? Arkansaw. ** I came bore,\ sat<t tlie jt after I had been adm it Led in a Northern tStitte rage young lawyer, I TA sts| actually thirstvoct- for a ens' after I arrived, I went to sk district, and stopped at a *\ Where, court was in sessi was considerable excitomc town over the trial of a j who had. been indicted fi The older lawyers were lot I in the prosecution, so the yc| eating attorney was work handed. 1 met him the after my arrival, and when that I was a lawyer, he a;v \ * I am glad to see you. that, as a young man in •ion, you of course want tlon to the people of f Nothing so quickly and | introduces a man like j In an Important CILSW . I ent prosecuting, for murd fellow named Dawes. He as guilty can be, and sh mfinnw hang, yet I fear, w opposition, that X will not hie able to as­ sist Justice to a proper pa alshment of the terrihlo. crimp- JSTow,^ chat X want to doijia^^a^ist'^rne ^j dge, \just to ttie bar i the avo- poor, and Shortly raou ntain mall town There nt in the oung man r m u r d o r to engage ung prose- ng single- eoond day lie learned 1 for I know the profes- ;i|n intrcxluc- •State. efTectually artirij )anL y at p ros­ ier, a young as guilty |>uld by all th so much rapidly, hut his wife was still liopo- f ul» for he would talk of what h«* intended to do when he recovered One night, about twelve o'clock, X was summoned to the poor fellow's room. H e lay gasping for breath, and his wife, beautiful even, in grief, sat holding his hands. The end soon came, and X saw her bow her magnifi­ cent head in despair. \ Ho was buried, in compliance with a request that he made, on the mountain, where a little stream flowed, and where a tree, covered with wild, beautiful vines, shaded a grassy plot- \ I did not see ~Mim. Deluxe, the fair widow, for a few days after the funeral. Then she came to bid m« good-bye. \ When the memory of your hus­ band affords a melancholy pleasure, instead of a deep grief, will you not write to me?\ I wked. \ * I don't know.' she replied. *I j don't feel as though I shall ever again ; fed disposed to write, but I thank you for the deep interest you have taken in me, and hope some day to meet you again.\ ** * You are young. Mrs. Delure, and so am 1. We may live a long time. We may meet again. I would like though, to gain one promise , that, five years from now, you will write to me,if for no other purpose than, telling me that your are well.' 4 4 4 But I may not be well,* she re­ plied, with a faint smile that went to my heart. 4 4 4 Then promise to tell me whether you are sick or well? * 44 Why, if I am living, I will be either sick, or well, and if I'm dead, X cannot write, you know,* and again the faint smile, like a softened twi­ light, passed over her face. •* 4 \W rite to me any way V *\ '* 4 T will,* she said, as she entered the hack. * X will write just as soon as I can.* \ I returned to Arkansaw and re­ sumed my practice, but business cares did not remove the image of that beautifu 1 face- Day and night my thoughts, sometimes anjdoua- almost beyond end u ranco, wandered bade to the watering place. Once X dreamed of that quiet, sad smile, and \ awak­ ing, X found- that the first, beams of .a rialrffg TJOOO Q wexej^lightljag my. cham- TOPICS OP THE DAT. stlon In hot weather there is no que ats to the influence alcoholism has in the production of sunstroke. More than three-fourths of the patients ad­ mitted to the Bellevue hospital. New York, are under the influence of liquor. The success of the first, fair held by the Women's Silk Culture association in Philadelphia in 1882 has led to the announcement of a second to be held in that city next May. The associa­ tion has greatly raised the apprecia­ tion of Amorican silks, and proposes, in the corning fair, to show all branches of th work- vide the results of thieving and the collections from stray beer Iccgs with fraternal impartiality. Statistics show that the Christian re­ ligion includes less than one-third of the population of the globe among its adherents. The present estimate by the best German statisticians puts the total at 3,.^(X).OOO OOO. of whom 450,- OOO.OOO are ISuddhlsta, 235.000.000 Mohainiucdan, 247.000,000 heathen, liUS.OOO.OOO Itomau CathoUcs. 140.000,- OOO I'rotestants. 110.000,000 Brahmins, 85,000.000 Eastern (CathoUc) and 8.000,000 Jews Mothers who wonder how their lit­ tle ones could have contracted scarlet fever, may see a reason for it in some cases, in the late decision of the phy­ sicians that diphtheria and scarlet fe­ ver are so closely connected that a child who has been exposed to the one disease may, from that infection, con­ tract the other. It appears also that diphtheria may. in the same patient, be followed by scarlatina without any new exposure at all. Miles of spruce forest in Maine are dead. Lumbermen are not agreed as to the cause- About eight years ago the heavy autumn rain loosened the earth, and that was followed by ter­ rible gales and a severe winter. The theory, however, generally accepted by the best judges is that the trees died from old age. The decay is mainly In sections which have not been cut over. The age of the spruce is from sLxty to ninety years. \Mr. S o well of Toledo says that fif­ teen years \ago the fishermen on the * laiiea^wotxld^ aflki: *H6w.xnalny 4 fish^csan., c -rfm Tinr V*^brit^\fr9 rfn^Tfin** ^d^nfjany^; The inhabitants of the Indinn Ter­ ritory have discovered that there is money to bo made by raising cattle, and the Cheyenne and Arapahoe tribes have been led by this to make an ad­ vantageous contract with ranchmen, to whom they have leased GOO, OOO acres of their unoccupied land. The annual rental is $62,357, b -t half of this sum is to be paid in cattle. The first semi-annual payment was made recently, when the-lessecs brought two thousand pounds of silver dollars from Kansaa and distributed them among the members of the tribes. A payment of cattle will be made some six months henc*i. The Indians propose to em­ ploy a competent white man to take charge of their cattle, and it is sa d that at the expiration of the lease, ten years hence, they may have a herd worth *3.000,000. The Interior J3o- pnrtment will assist them. Brigandage h as vanished from Spain, save in remote districts, and a travel­ ler can go where he will in perfect safety. This is due to the civil guards. For many years the country was cursed with organized bands of rotibers who were the terror of whole districts. A t last the government organized a band of ltd m i rably disciplined and well armed men and stationed them on the principal routes as escorts and patrols, tinder the name of National Civil Guard .1. They are composed of twen­ ty thousand foot • and five thousand horse guards. They are dressed in a dark blue uniTorm and armed with ri­ fles. These guards are stationed In couples in every town and village and along every public highway. They are the police of Spain, and perform their duties with efficiency. Two of them meet every train at every sta­ tion, protect tourists from imposition, exert themselves to assist every one in trouble or perplexity, and check, all disturbances and disorders. They have special powers given them, and exer­ cise summary punishment on those who resist their axsthority. DRY GOODS, GROGEB9ES, ' CROCKERY, FANCY GOODS BOOTS & SKOEr, All Kixxds axLd. Sizes. MADE OF BEST HICKORY and OAK Bent Wheel Rims of all Kinds -aTUeaaol ^T -oams LA -pa^achln -J Hornnton Philadelphia Now Vorlc .* c. -X c-, Lumber < it tlio beat mnkes Wagons :>n Iimul find inndo tc -» Sit S OS sa l \8 aej s -sue 8 4S iu 4al « so a oo T oo! i WE ARE SELLERS X.ZOT HOLDERS Come ID n II-1 k: at MIIF cool i GLur Stock is Complete IO ever y dpi»rtin«'iit end our PrlcES are at I'a BitLm >s < ( « U e All Find-, of Produce •rito sonic io iju in .i i t . i j CRAN3Y SF?0? _ BaTfERSm* OF THE STATE OF HEW Y(TK Naples Academy. • PROF. P. 1. BUGBEE, Principal. BRING O N YOUR ORDERS, A.t.d w e \w ill giv e Itio l>o»t o r ant infraction- FACTORY IK THE KHAPP FACTORY, UPPE R MAIN ST , NAPLES , N Y S fATlONS . nc-rvale LifTale ajja Jfaasra*t-Mcfi* FAIJL TERM BEGINS Monday, September 3, 1833 OOIIPC * l 'rr jmrntory Coarse , exititlinf, t-o adraikniot withou t farthe r eutm i unt :on Uraduntt e reroi v e n-rtifl c--n t «*« fro m tt.e Sral a Dnivernity . fSi^eoiaJ cliuw arid fn.-a tui uo n for tor.cber». WELD J. C. Morgan, NAF*t-ES, N. V., y»w A T rji Pure Drugs & Chemicals, PATENT MEDICINES, Brashes, Soaps, Combs. IOOBSS. Perfumery OrLS Sc. PATTTTS, doth. Hair and Tooth Brushos. Furniture Store ! A. lot AloianJrr 1 a»t Ueltinuy Kwlicbr I ittsb'i; Ji < ri-. K\ t >lle Mt Mori <a Math H OO S 15 • » ST to 8S -u an •a a« l t ll> 49 \ 10 S3 11 Ol •11 11 11 lo| til -- 1 1 uo I 1 40 II B-» \'Z Ol i*z oa 1 'is io] l'i ir, it m na a i r 1 -a 40l a bo , 3 43' a OM 4 1- 4 &'2 4 4-4, 1 4 &UI a 1 a IH\ a a *£\ o o i T oo | 7 Oo T l'i T wl 4' * &- 3 oa IS; 3 111 »»' 3 11 -8 ZH| S 3< 9 o o a : A <iallv Karur-css RP Qtootla loaves Gmiliy after the noon trains ; hetvreco I s' Store at 8 a m Prlea, ITojv. rclarataiB diallv Exprew beturano Nnplo ss Unnb j 0io« ' Store at S a tn, r< aooa tmliia ; CJ. O. I_or°«>» Ptop» .•- n pcrvi -\or OJ'KI UEItH . TJ. Lswia, X. M- cl>, \ 1.; I M r 1 1 XAzurunsres . . }£6 OO 7 OO 8 OO For further pnrticnln m ad<! re^s tlie Prin- ciifxU or D. E>. I-U'I HEU, T3ec*y BoAr d o f TCd«--^t ron HARNESSES ! For the nax t thr<-« month s I will -SELL HARNESSES CHEAPER , HT2UKZX XXxy othe r sbo e nhop o r tuvrtitfM nhop *-^^T* two, oonnties . Vu a tuny select frxisu a> Ete&ER & BETTER STOCK jThan You Can Find Elsewhere, jCfexxvplcry xro anoba , tmX ^cic». c£o T-r*y work , jam I w to'dcV. , _ l}y ; nii f aoOxs Quality en o f axpenrar a wrll no t L»e onJitraold f wor k tmtl a toe a. oon- FDRRITDRE LINE I^e^rjrtliixig- You Want Fro m the cradl o to tlie srnve . UNDERTAKING A. SPECIALTY , And wi srsona l \H A GOOD Given ixt n.11 < A. ttention , ME ARSE , a oa -G OO « 1 » \A tK» O K3 I P M 'IS B » -1 IO 1 1» l sa -1 41 1 49 ••a PO' -1 IO \if 14 •£ 23 TJ ua 4 '^a s a a » s o P M io OHI •IO «W •IO 30 4 Oft il l 4 Bl 4 41 4 Ai 6 UU a 14 a '£~ 3 AT 4 XO a o i a w a t±4 v i » s a o K )vvr.»* or <_>f I'w r Hoth I'n-Jinitttr Innjn'c o •< of Kloof-ion G . VV. Fox , C . -I- Hniitl H 1 1 IftrriM. < o loon J —Joel K - Yaw . (^uHlnblu s O L . Onuaoy . J . I» . Whinns . Jo)*n Hulbort , VV. H . 1'ierce, Pran k W . Z^oav Crftma Gooatabto—J am«n ft. Smrux. 7 ' n ii so CTn •• II i i mi i<i 11 I'I i II—A. S. I^s . Joss E^uJL ! ^«a^^l^t ^^»«£^^p •pm&jBOX' Viplerftly r ^TT^resi\ eondact of tJieT' jcisc ;\<5.ev< me. Tlx Is, to rrie,/ *put> plxsv9« on til© xaiTaiz-, and meditated whether or not away from the country fortune elsewhere, hut fin that X could never hecoi without making nacriQce -* in the dis­ charge of rrvy duty, I re^tol v tnX to re­ main and do my t>e»t J paso <*areftilly. I wont td» snort diatanco awny, «.x| the ground -where tli |ivixi^ ~upori' ^\a dreadful for o, time X I would run tknd 3eek my fally deciding no a. lawyer i • o —< 1* oKficK T* OT i crac a s IS r*. : 1 a ao •* is ao •* K-c-r-f l..tM.*JT1.1 V All- S A It It IV Ft * in I'.l.nw » l>**]x->t. W.-rcrii ^ * rta fllnrxla, IU Kllrlll I,.-. -* ti*l-i i I'lir^taj*, I itl »> \VBtliion.lB3 • IO 27 iu 4A 1 A aalio 4a p in i> m I A M 1 \l» it SO 9 OO 7 IO t_ M I In will ni o Sundays axcept u r'aily bclv»o<?u KJ iu Ira and . not ran Moudaj niornLutcs brtwc«n it Elmlra •r II A 1 1 8TEAU , KapedDtrnclcDL CHAMPION >ii_ 1T LEADS ALL OTHERS 1 EVERY FAMILY NEEDS ONE! sa 1 vi^ h it andamUxx l thnt 1 wil l cn oay fo r tlioee nt n cUstauoe t o giv e m o i cor- I -wxil sell Same Quality of Goofls OHI j x L.ooX Over the Goods. WILLIAM HURLBURT, Tha n aa j othe r booa e i n th e fou r ooontiea avroTuocl me . B e sur e t o call SLEMI loo k u«( A zzx> a Sore fxxll o f ne w Fcxarrrusx . O.^A.. GRIESA, MAH- S HKI'AH T Wrp'rro ICx vl* ftlocxia, rod I l-i-1 Kx > U r.l<Miil», j ntitl North v> M Un»lit tile. — — ** U^tm.l. WiHliM-v-lnrPMid KiMnys, tf. M <>»i tin J\ V\ «rt-J u*-iKlnr» nrt V-rttlaj-a, I'm s !KJ »>. urr<l«JB [•(1 UT <1 M \ a. 9 aa a rr» T 13 I* tt> S OO p ill 10 1« a m 1 oo p ro 8 OO p rn K. T . 8EMANS , P. M. r-O C 1 B T I n A M NO . ISO. Third Toosdny < A. I over J <«r>l>».r» Bvenlnjrs of eac Uroa. Uardwar OEOKBIl, IX. P. O FT. Wl me* Walrou. r>. i>. o fa trery Satarda • ' Illock. Rnlranc lIuniKEa. Noc'j, r Ontario Oonntv. K. O. Xt A.. NO . SS . . . I * rlie flr-t nrt'X rhlrd Krlday ever itli -»l the VlaiM.iitc roonvL 1^ l.i.-iM, face T- n. H. Oon N. It- C Meefp < at their reartluac room, ovea r Lyon \a a tori rv ry MnmUy e-v «- n l >t |s. J- A- SxAHAMB , Proa. I _ 1 _J. Kuujin, Hoe '7 . O. A It_ BrNOJIa V POS T T4_ •X f ITI that hall of Mornan'a block on n>l r.>tix\tl« Wlday evening* of each I OK. Adjt . Ttrr , at rO 3S 111 the forrnoon n= Si»»r> -iivy -Sdj'jul at noon, •ilmv, pa<or. .T-II«• Lie, at IO 3a In the foreMKe e>T every n*l SoDftny In e x h oionlb ; Soil' » - - - — -» • — Bev. J. O. Magin, pastor WOOD AND COAL STOVES TO THE REAR ! r- CUAMPIO V OXZ* BTOVE dxcnlata RATHBONE, SARD &Go. t -n:r.n»ii SOCIETT , at a o'clock e-. at. «-r Buaday at tlae lower pa-isoary boildllir. Caller, pastor. ev K^iroor*L, ax IO SO •on . tHMiday^School ax Sabbat\ been who committed. I had not been upon the whole did gokxl detect! ve work. The argpiments nerved myself to the poi the best speech X could mulate. 1 was so mew tat surprised stmy own powers, and nt the interest X was taking in the cas oner, a handsome fellow, times look, at me in mii'^o appeal, hut I knew that he was guilty. I estab­ lished the fact that t tie dofondarvs had quarreled with an ol J man named Bhannon, an<l tliat short ly he went to Sliannon 'B him from the fence. poi n t so cl ear th at 1 jurymen shaking their h] studied the the place, a |id examined murder had fouijid a witness smoned. and began. X |nt. and made possibly for- The pris- would at ftorwards Jleld and shot jji made every ould see the eads when an Illustration was strikingly vivid. The counsel for the cl«-.ffns*« old lawyers, w h'>»e fti^ since been established, in astonishment. They wanted a compromise. nothing l»nt justice, am: no COTII promise, went to the jury With afterward a verdict of dered. \ 4 An appeal to the was taken, hut the decisi below was sustained, t\ man was hanged. \* 1 did not settle in the scene became mov ed to another part] Jf innfllj. the case n tl vo minutes jiuilty was ren- where I soon estxtbliiphed practice. \ One dsty. about thrk^e yea' not. life ta ewrentnsc hjr. s*o IQ O dam hrforr you dl« , Mnrlhln g i^rhrv ax^«l wibUras leave (>etaln4 SS* a veck Ua - _ . _ _ SS oatfl^ free. rlelc. Cverytlilnjt anr.- l.*Bp- tsl nnj rrqulrM . W e wttl rnmb b von e-rcrvUzlne. Unn j are waklag forumea. Teenies fiiakc . and IMM and iCtrtoiaakajrcat pay. £c*sa«Xe>r-. IT )fon waut InMacsn at srhfrcla JDO can make rrcat all rtxi Otao, srvlte Xar yitkaUar a Sa> XX. Xlas*. mr r av «. aa^ **—rT*\~**i_ MY\ - wa^*d. I met. at a nort place, a beautiful young husband was dying ol' She seemed so devotee L suited his every whin i» and anxious\ about his co mfort, was attracted toward not seem to doubt her b eiy, and when one e> • her if she did not thli ik that ho was sinking rapidly, her larj je, lustrous eyes filled with tears, and in she replied : *\ • I don't thiaik that; ljie is sick enough to die.' — * Hut you should. li»e the worst.' X saggested ** * I cannot, be prepsred 37o preparation can lij fhten the blow. Xf he dies, it is my dead jsa to go too.\ ** * Bat you cannot g o without, com— mitring suicide, and csxuiot contemplate step.* *- * Oh. X don't know, - x don't; like to th^\k sWi t it.' • — *• Tfas oonsTxxxnpti'Vt& com jK >aed of nt* li£i*l long [looked at me met me, and knew justice knew jjiiprome court n of the court |«d the young the town, for repulsive- X of the State. good after- ._ _ ^^^igtitye: TETesvirlng^*Voioo«i j j^^a^piroaclieu\ TSiutibusly'- ' I\ stood b*> -nXzxd'ei tree. The moon came out. and I saw IM-TS . I>elure and a man sitting ear the grave. •* • I cannot marry you,* she said. You have been very kind to me, and have greatly aided me in getting my school, but I cannot marry you.* X>o you over expect to many again ?* lie aked. I don't know. There is ono\man wiiose memory I love. He was with zne when my husband died. If X were to ever marry any one I would marry him. I promised to write to him, and X have tried a dozen times, but each letter seemed like a lo v letter.' I could stand no more, and ex­ claiming * Ella,\ I rushed from ray hid­ ing place and caught her in my arras The man looked on for a moment, and turned away. •\• Our arrangements were soon com­ pleted. Our wedding was _qiiiet and simple, and immediately after the oere- mony, we started for my home in Ar- 2c ansa w. ** \We began housekeeping stt once, and X know there wst» not. a happier man in town than I. One evening, while Ella, and I were sitting in the twilight, she said - \ • I never saw a man so little in­ terested in any one's h istory as you are. You have l>e«-n acquainted with ine a long time now, and have never asked me anything about my former self.' \ * Your present self,' I replied, 'be­ longs to me ; your former self did not. X am never anxious about anything that does not belong to me_* ** • X>o you know £Kat 1 used to live in this state?\ I \ 4 X)*d you?' I asked, in surprise. \ • Yes.' she said. in a saddened tone. * 1 .have—been three times mar­ ried- 2*fy first h nshand was named Dawes, but he was a bad man. and died by the hand of the law.' *• Great heavens, X had hung her hus­ band.** 'bo'e3ch~au»ted* ; \ JjxaWncli t^as^ 'b«ef ^s £nd'-' mutton are advancing tn \iprice. It? is- all the more-important that this valu­ able and economic source of food, sup­ ply should be protected and developed. <«Ai new; Hotel Jttsvs.; bi«em v \b»ailt ^ixa^thsi prntolrrilsv^bj^^ single strong doso of lobelia, m iierli which produces I am cold, effects simi­ lar to those of hemlock. The patls\nt was first seixed -with a violent attack oi vomiting; then a cold chill laid bold oft his feet, and slowly mounted upwards] it froze his limbs, which he could not move, and struck his heart which ceased to beat, and his throat, which ceased to breathe. They had sent for a doctor by this time. I felt myself,\ he said, describing; this experience, \ I felt myself dying; X was being killed by this dreacful cold, spreading all over T >«* X was quits certain thztt my last moments had'ar­ rived. J3y nay bedside stood my aunt, poor soul, crying. X saw the doctor feeling a pulseless wrist, watch in hand; the cold dews of death were on my forehead; the cold hand of death, was on my limbs- TJp to my lips, but no higher, I thought X was actually dead, and could see and hear, but not speak, not even when the doctor let my hand fall upon the pillow and said, solemnly, \He is gone !\ \There was no pain, except the feel­ ing of intense cold,** he used to add, nor was he in any concern, except that he wished he had finished a cer­ tain book he had began, and he won­ dered whether in the next world he would have a chance of finishing it- \The act of dying,\ he would say, nothing to what people think, X have been dead myself, and ought te know^** And then? Then he recovered- XXe recovered suddenly. New strength came to him.; he not only got the better of this poi­ son, but the lobelia, or something else, got the better of his disease The consumption was arrested, andhe was no more troubled for the rest of his life, except on one occasion with any more anxiety about his lungs. 'i*riffa strange story is absolutely true. and*, is known to all who knew f aimer- at that time. The Hsadwritjnv of looted Men. The Dnke of Wellington's writing was large and forcible, with out .any at­ tempt at decoration. X>uxlng ^ the ^la*rti_ ten years of his life, however,' n &.irrllr-' ing was indifferent^, and often Illegible. JNone but a. c »mTJoeitpr In^a^ newspapeau' hern watering woman, whose con sumption, to him, con- was SO that X her. She did usband's recov- ening I asked a choking voice prepared fox* After condensed *r**ik and canned meats and desalcated vegetables, kero­ sene is now to bo solidified for greater case of transportation. The Inventor is M- Ditmar, a Russian, and his pro- 38 is described as simplicity itself. The kerosene is boiled in huge caul­ drons together with a certain quantity of soap unto as much as possible of the liquid portion lias evaporated. The residium is then poured into Iron tanks to cool down, and when solid is easily cut in pieces of any desired size. Thus prepared, it can be packed into boxes or sewed up in sacks and transported without fear of leakage or explosion. It is easily liquified by heat when re­ quired for use. 'jg^^txfc '»o «Se K;: o ^Sr ^^&ti»^ Harding's- daughter ta^ughfc would'\ like brofled chicken for bl na¥, riiitfr, and her father asked i f it could not be ob­ tained for a consideration. T o the landlord's insolent refusal and his ad­ vice to find another hotel if that didn't suit, T&Lr. Harding replied that he would a hotel where guests could get what they wanted by paying for it and the mountain air would not be charged for. The hotel was built in one hundred days, after the road bad been made to the top of the mountain. When the checks came in thick and fast to pay for the work, the Oatskill ban k telegraph ed to a Jr*h i lad elphia bank for advice. The reply was: \Cash for us George Harding's checks up to eleven millions and then aoVvise us,\ It is seldom that the outside world gets a glimpse of the real opinions of the great middle classes of England, but it is now asserted by different ob­ servers that this mass of people are he- f^inning to assert themselves in poli­ tics. No parliamentary loader can safely ignore their presence. Xt is scarcely a dozen years since London took to educating her children, and in that time the growth of a general suf­ frage sentiment is one of the features of history. othtng exasperates an Englishman more tlian the idea of a republic.\ says one writer, \but ho does expect to get that wliich is the making of a republic the ballot for every man of age.\ you jsneli. for it. certainly i terrible she exclaimed. Why T \Why said a defeated candidate, \am I like the earth?\ \Because said a listener, \you are covered with dirt.\ ~*~Wrong ; guess again.** •'Because you are always \round.\ \Wrong; try another.\ \Because you are wicked.\ \Try again.\ \Give it up. Why are you ?\ **WeU, it's because X'm flattened at the polls.\ Jtf^rcTiarxtr-TrczrocZler. A SINeUIaAs* The position which the TJnited States holds among the nations of the world is clearly shown by the wonder­ ful fact tli at one-fifth of the wealth of the seventeen principal countries of the globe is credited to this republic, which has only just entered upon the second century of its existence- The wealth of the TJnited States equals the combined valuation of Italy. Spain, Portugal, India, South America, Tur­ key. Egypt. Sweden. Norway. Canada, Australia, Denmark and South Africa. It. exceeds the wealth of Germany and Russia combined. I t is equal to the wealth of Great Britain, Canada and Australia- Agriculture has been the main factor in this marvellous increase of natural -wealth. In the \Uife of Professor Palmer,\ who, it will be remembered, was killed by Arabs when engaged upon a mid- sion in connection with the late Egypt­ ian war, there is a remarkable story told of an event which happened to him when a youth in I#ondon. Trie was threatened with symptoms of pul­ monary disease, and the doctors told him that he had but a few months to live. \ Believing this report, he gave up his clerkship. and returned to his aunt at Cambridge; and Air. \Walter Besant, who writes the \Lif vouch­ es for what next happened. There was at a time a certain herbalist living at Cambridge, named Sberring- ham. Now the profession of herbalist is one which still exists, and is even extensively, though obscurely prac­ ticed, although ordinary people know, as a rule, little about it. The follow­ ers of the craft. In fact, preserve the old traditions concerning the efficacy of certain drugs and herbs, most of which are quite common, and may be gathered in the fields. There is no disease which they do not profess to cure by the administration of these herbs, and their pharmacopoeia Is, or used to be before the decay of the pro­ fession, -very extensive. X have been assured by a physician that many of the herbs used bv herbalists do actual­ ly possess the valuable medical proper­ ties attributed to. them, though they have been supplanted by other drugs of more recent Among Bunisn geologists the belief appears to be settled that granite rocks, once thought to be of igneous and eruptive origin, are really of aqueous formation. The granite of the rapids of the Dnieper, when close­ ly exsmined. show stratification, and under the microscope they are seen to contain drops of brown water. X-eadvine's mines continue duce XO.OOO tons at week. to pro- Trie \hay-hunker** is a vagabond pe­ culiar to San Francisco. * He passes his nigfats on one of the wharves, peacefully reclining on the soft side of a bale of hay. San Francisco harbors about SOO individuals of the spedes- A. y»d they are. in truth, a queer com­ pany. They live under a sort of so­ cial organization, which, though clan tic in most respects, has at- least one inviolable rule- Smoking among the bales of hay is rigidly forbidden, and any member caught violating it is at once expelled- If he attempts to jrr**p*a>: back into fellowship he is thrown into the dock, and only pulled out in time to save his life. He is then ordered to depart forthwith^ under penalty of an­ other ducJclng. *X7na hsvy-Xrunkeia. cll- sop, in all'A£r. ClowesTjKjMrf^nJr^v A \p^rint— J ing - ««fr.»«>vi -i«a'r*TT> e*cyfrf*-^ fr* X^nxtor^ ''there was only one VQ«*TI competent to, 'grap­ ple with it, and he often gave it- up in despair. The bold and' careless freedom of Byron's handwriting com­ pared to the elegant little prettlness of Tom Moore's, reveals very clearly the peculiar qualities of the two poets. The elegant precision of ££ra. Hemans' penmanship*.. £*P££ the free but clear and intelligent abaadop^of L . EL ten­ don's wore equally 'characteristic of their mental peculiarities^ The f?>yal family of England have generally writ­ ten good, clear and free hands. \Wil­ liam XV. wrote a remarkably pb»< T > and legible hand, and that of his brother George was showy and fluent. Queen Victoria has an elegant signature. Locke says the faster a y-»*»v» writes the slower others read what''he has writ­ ten. Napoleon could write fourteen pages a minute; unfortunately, howev­ er, each page consisted of eight blots and a splutter. Some of his lines „to ^farie Louise appear as if scattered over the paper by the ex-plosion of a bomb-sheU. The manuscript of Horace Greeley, the American statesman, was? very illegible. A wag once observed that the sentence, \Virtue Is -its own reward.\ written by Air. Greeley, was rendered by the compositor into \*Washing with soap is wholly absurd-*\ ^mother story runs that Mr, Greeley was once applied to for the character of a servant whom he had dismissed for dishonest practices. Some time afterward the man met Mr. Greeley and thanked him for the character he had given him. \Why said he, X candidly said you were a thief.\ \\Well, sir, as it was impossible to read your letter, it was construed into a recom­ mendation, and X got the situation.\ J L. Warm Reception, The other day a stranger made his appearance in the office of a Baltimore TY »r *T^ and presented a letter of intro­ duction to the effect that ho? was Mr. Blank, of Denver, who had come east to see about organiziag a company to develop a silver mine. The Baltimore- an read the letter and then stood up and called: ' 1 \James! JameaP James appeared at the door with a discovery and more ef- j broom in one band and a \waste-basket ficadoua action- There are still, in fact, thousands of people earpeclally in the great towns, who wonli not will­ ingly consult any other doctor than; the herbsaiist, and they are strong believers In the powers of majority, -feverfew, •rTstvfi^ffHiQT^^ ^argprnnw, and other T »*»\ntr* which the old women formerly gath­ ered in the hedges for the earring of the village folks. The man SaaexrJExag. y**sm was one of the unlicensed prsc- titl oners. Now, wh other Palmer went to consult him, or one of his friends went, or, which is- quite possible, he himself knew Palmer and volunteered his experience and skill, I know not; but at all events, he did listen to Sher- ringham, did take MB advice,' and-did. follow the treatment .recommenced, by him. Xt was simple; ' -it consisted, of a in the other, and the gentleman con­ tinued; \James go down to the .night-watch­ man's office and borrow his- shotgun- ** \Excuse me, sir, but but,\ stam­ mered the silver man as he reached. for his hat \but is this something; new?\ \Jrxst wait a moment.\ replied the gT-\** yr\ ^ as he'-walked. tKand fro. 4 *Beg pardon^-butr aexense - rnev you. ltnow ace jiiln •aasatiii i^imn morning t\ gasped the- specuXator.=.as he backed ontt, and he. went . down, stairs like a vr >i *y» who expected orrery- Instant to feel a charge of bird, sh ot\ rag ping the pickets off his back fence- ^ Singular - that a man wTUi n.\ silver mine shoiild come east be as easHy otiscoujcagedZ.. J[ H v as -Chat.' , • ' * v _ ,^J^;§£^>--

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