OCR Interpretation


Havana journal. (Havana, Chemung Co., N.Y.) 1849-1893, March 16, 1889, Image 1

Image and text provided by Cornell University

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031479/1889-03-16/ed-1/seq-1/


Thumbnail for 1
~ x V_ _. _ ,1 > W I. V A . _‘w _ 7 Jr __ M ,‘..,,:,... .-r «~' :»~ 2 ‘~ . < \ - \ ‘ ‘ , ~ ah ¢*’ < .. 73«~*\..C ..:.'«~1“~‘--«;--' ‘”=\\ ' ” ‘ \‘ - . . . _. . ‘ ,M V - - ,.- , , — . ‘.5 ‘ . K‘. _ 1_ ,.;.,.—~ .:-;-~ » ‘: .~v:,V' ~ _‘- r . I , . f , wry‘. .‘ . H , ‘ ‘ , “A. _i F 1,‘ _ ‘ 7‘ { V: . ~ » . .,\-» . ~ * « , , ,-,,r -- r * ~' _', ‘ ‘. .. , 4 ' ' ‘ . - . ~, W4.‘ ,-~. rgm w ' 1‘ : ; . _, f . .5. I'.uourq:4 ‘ . .3‘ - g -: ' ‘ ’ W‘.' ‘Y 5 v ' \ « -I‘ ~ ,*r‘ 02*’ ‘I \\5 ’ 14,‘ - — 4‘ i ,, ‘v ' . r, ‘ , — _ , ., ..- -I ‘ ‘ ‘iv-1.4: 4 ,- . ~ I “A , rt .r 2”“! .2» '-4* ‘. a \ ‘ ~ -—- . , . , - A , ‘ \IT. ~‘ ,‘ “gr; 7 r K. ~ ' 1 \ V .' . ..-K’ ' ' \“ \ * ‘ - ' ’ '. r ‘ .' ‘ ~ _. ~-~ w 1- ' ' ~ 1 \ . a w ‘ ' \ . /V .3; ’ . .«.s--Z*‘-'' ' : .1 \ A ~ ~~ I ,, , _ ‘- we _,,,_.,,, ....,.r—,-V ,. A} WW , ‘ ., -.. .. , ,» ,. ‘. v - : , ._ V‘ ‘ .- 1” V1 4 w_ “ _4, ,_ _ V - r _ __ « ;u ,4 . . ‘_ J _ _, I ‘ ‘ « \ ' « V ' ‘ , .~- ~ ‘. ‘.'r 4’: ‘ r ‘ — I) ~ A - ' . t ‘ - - » - -, 1 .‘\ .: .4! ~ ‘ , , - « ., ‘ ,_ . _ , V ~, . ~ 5 A . . ’. _1 . \ v‘ -,1 “ ~‘ _' A V4 -7 ,.L- yu K T ‘:1, r_’.-P.,\ 4] ,’_¢, ‘ T Q ‘V \ ‘I I‘ , VI: ‘ I , _ _ r . ‘ ‘ ‘ ' v L \f .‘ . W \ r,» -45\’ ’ . \ 1 .‘ - ‘ ’ “‘ - I v \ ' \ ‘ _ ,\t' \ ‘7 4, ‘4 .. ' VA \‘ , , ‘ \ - ‘___.'o) yr '» er ' ’ '_ — :_ \ , ' ' ‘ ' ' ’ _ 2 ' -' ‘L . I . 1 y x ,, ~ \ .- -,‘ .\ ~«.' , 9,... , “ ‘ ‘- ~ :‘ ' ‘ . ‘ , _.‘ _ ,W J’ 4' .:‘‘V ,|‘_ I V‘ :f.»“. X‘ V‘ W V ,_,‘ ‘. ', J)‘ _:_ T‘? .41?’ ,{;,v\:*x:f. 4at.«fz/cg?’ i“?,'%‘?‘?; HAVANA , N . Y ., MARCH IG , 1889 . N U M B E R 1227 , T O L O ND O N BY RAIL . HIS L A S T B L U E C H IP I REMAHKS ABOUT WORDS . W»?-.*\.z .6”-é:~&.:;’g, 3.5,] 7 2' A11 J§.’—,'~‘..‘«;\;‘§\v'§.*'.4‘-'.’;’.-‘,,‘ ‘Ef ' :r.v}',':,‘.»%i.* ’,.;;‘7“ pf ‘-- .2:u..,,;,*,,.*-:\v‘ \ ,; e,;a':;a:,;:§. .= !~-‘tn: ,,,s'« zr ~‘¢'2.’»V”‘i*‘~“‘%/‘” F 71:\%:\§5$ \.1 ;\-!.”'=«\+ L3 '; :5 z*;*‘;v?§_’{;;;;‘-ff? _ ..: ;‘2:»”<»:!«‘:~‘:s§I.=rz;z1,;/A.-Q; ;.‘-= \ « .>.’r..‘,f'.‘-' - '.«( Q‘; ‘ .2. '3%'°*‘%fex‘3'¢'33éI 522.23» 2 g}'??.ré~. .~.v?2§r§x~.w;r ~~ }‘§’.‘:2*~‘ 4*'.c;1t,;?‘~,»_3 r‘-£4 . I‘.‘\«T§;3;‘<It:,.:\’! 24* - ~. '. ,.. ¢‘w,m'.ji*.‘ -, «#z;;gsa$~a§§a;5:. f. .i~.u2¢x“' -‘ ' 3»X};iu\‘f‘7~r’$§‘§l5 \\3t“~ 1“ '.‘.~\.‘§ M’ \9 V7‘? \ . .\'.\,,\ xi?\ \ ' . ‘ Z‘r‘,?;§1!>*é-;g‘us$~;=f 3;: 32%.’ A .~.~s5§,.~\.':‘ .-. .\\?*.i.«t‘.4”,:n7“,;. ~‘::x',4‘:1‘ '- ,=3.;:::\'i:‘:.;( ,2; - , ‘ r ' vs ‘ .%‘.'€£'. ‘ .3 ‘ .\~'.‘. ..,- <‘.»»,'::~:. ‘ . ~ ta.-2‘-¥?iT§a; *a7.:t:5-5e’:7.?:§ia .:=».;>r«1:..<‘.:r;‘;g‘;A1‘*;‘;,-A~.:;' -‘. -2- -' :- ’¢E,v3)*.*§-\§1‘q‘=~ ’ ~ I: . izgui‘-9-«:5-.~.‘>,.--‘».‘s” 3' rL3n‘.~' 4 1 :ax;,;:?§;»%z.“«.t=;:.?s<-5;». _ ...;,_. ., ,\;.~. .. ; zfr’ ~§;:;-r;2+x*2?:§,¢- ; ., _ ‘G ,3 gsu‘ s -93 ~.»-*.&.«=,§«=.~»,§.:¢. nu 1 ‘E : u: 3\ \5 '‘ '’'\‘'3.‘‘‘‘:*_5.‘! I -.2, r.f;,*x\:;...-5?‘;-'x (;_£‘§.£;)., F .5‘ ; «:\s~:«§‘:* ; <1s.‘.&3;‘-1§\.- : -‘rs '-wé‘. «:3 vii‘ -‘¢'€“3l«:‘ { \-¥5“~\“~ -.. ?*.*~€>\.~ W ‘_ '.3._‘,~5' y‘;.‘.\§.r ‘($7 4:‘ 531» =‘ {,5 .aa.«>_; \§}\“.f‘?‘\';‘ x.\n:»,\ ‘ =7 ?§>'<*§“'i ~'‘ g VI.‘ \M _A-, ‘=\. :: s<‘«i?g.:;=:~¥.:;b;§:$ “ W.‘ §3&\\§75\§‘i*“7*”* ’~n:>;: ~;~g:»'-‘¢* .__“. _. (\1 g,,s‘;“y-lc ._ _ (fa - “ u:.~.. .:;. « ; '»t..’¥~:;?.Z-;%**2;:§\*~»‘..’§ 5 ; xzr. ?v.‘:»w‘~*.‘.;.t§ ~ ma -,:.r-._‘.'~“‘\‘ ‘ \\*‘ - *3. 1‘ ..‘ .,5’‘‘*% ‘ma,’ -25:1 Q ’ 3“§»‘7'*\ 1 «::i’:‘.,‘ r...“ ..e .- .< ‘ ~.~. 4_'»‘ ‘Q , A ¢\m~4\\ . .7-3.51.-.,Iv~* v3. W H A T 13 F L IR T A T IO N t w h a t i* flirtation? NaaUy, How ca n tte U you that? B u t when s m smiles fs e e Its wiles, And whehhe lifts h ls h a t. 'T is walkltig in the mdonllght, ITls buttoning Jpn a gjove; . T is Ups th a t speakot (>lays next week, W hile eydaare ttJkd ic lore. ’TUmeetingtethebteTroom, ’Tia w h irlin g in the d ance, Tlaaom ethlng hldhedaat h the Ud, More than a simple glance. T is lingering In tbe hallway, T ta H ttla g on the stair, , rrm bettrded ups on Sdger tipe> I f mamma isn’t thaw. 'Tis’tuglclng ln the’carriage, . . . ’Tis aeklng'for a call, ’Tla long good, nights in tender Ughte And th a t ls-*oo, not *U 1 ’Tis parting When ItVDitety Andonegoeshom ete (deep;. Be*tjoygm urtend, tr«i;l»,m y friend, B u t one goedhom* to weepl. ■\ •\ f o r T he T ra m p W h o H a d Been T ra in e d J o u rn a lis m W o rks a New Scheme. AN A L L ROUND THE WORLD ROUTE WHICH IS PRACTICABLE. The tra m p was a very seedy-individual a l­- together, t a ll and; an g ular, a woebegone, hatchet faced, and a general a ir o f disrepu- t e b ility about his make up. H is shoes were ragged, so was his sack coat; his trousers were patched, and he had no necktie. H e m ig h t have been an ULstarred actor, o r a dog fig h te r gone to seed, o r atram p p rin te r. B u t, none the less, i t was a graceful a ttitu d e th a t he struck before the door of the cottage as “the lady o f the: house” appeared. “Madam,” he said,“ you see before you th e wreck, of one o f the grandest chicken handlers th a t ever opened a gome soiree in a New Orleans parlor.. Do you follow me, madam?” The woman replied th a t she knew nothing p f chicken lig h tin g o r p f Louisiana society. \W e ll, madam, le t me put It in another form I represent the remains o f Chicago’s noblest w ork o f a rt—uu untamed bunco. I have numberedamong m y patrous the fore­- most men in Am erica. W hy, i t seems b u t yesterduj th a t X met General Booth and in ­ troduced m yself to h im as the son o f histoid frien d aud playm ate, the president o f tbefske- daddels bank. A lt, ihudam, tf 1 could touch everyone i. m eet'as:! tou-'lie,! flen.-ral Booth fo r a double X ,I, would not lie here c rin ging before your lo v e ly face and blinding beauty. Do-cr—do you y e t size m e u p ' DER IVATIO N A N D USE OF SOME OF TBMD8* L i* * **rw **x f U t m U B i .BAMH ,* I w0aa, w a ix ix o t o v, an d w mBo o t s, g ax as»a i --| ?S\hocirtS» BUFFALO, AXD MIASABA FALL* AXBTRXMOaTX. , ', mm*T*W« I* I M Jim*. **, 1M*< • .laatxauuTa x aVa xA. . 6:56 A .'M.—Rochester M x p ru ji dailjr exoept | sondar, to r -CanaadMraa, Mootete and SeW York. PI efscAfi remaltt 'ltt aieepera u n t U Y : 0 0 o ’clock. ' 1U0 * ^ ^ ^ B w u t e B i i r f a i o ,and a i p f it . — NiagaraBxpreas, d a llr oxeeptsun- day, foruanandajgu*, R ocM oter, Butta- r : x i p )<j i L ^ r e ^ t e a U o n , d a l l r exoOpt SU%- p;3e p?i£—jrouthemitepriaa,c»UJJi!or b h n l-. ra. W’iDaport,8uahurr,Hanteburg,Yoi*, Baltimore, Washington, j i“ oa»t«r, PkU-| Nlagar^BxpreaBleaves PUladelpWa T:4* *• nj->. l o r o a t? are ru n o n tW» U $ i&fro m P h lU r i| fhU adeljphia^ a r t e t e ro n g k puaeagei. 1 0 : * B ^ K — ^ W o r t ^ dd l tt w M ^^ rlvea a / p n u ^ e ig m J t e *..» .iN e w | W a s k ^ g tc n ,e:8& * .m. m &n'Sl M« !e d e e p lte M n ( * r e ru n o n th is tr a in from R ooheaterto BalUmore andW ashinrton. W lU i» xn B po rtto JhU *.| c »ijK ia ,A« (rth ro u rh Paaaenrer ouchee 10,-88 f t M.—KWM Line, dally, exoept Sunday* ■ to r W atkins. : ■ r ia n r a vo s h a t a ma f k o mn a a o o ix . N orl t ra e r o n tk la j .delphla to WUllamaport Coaches from Baltim ore 1 te id Rochester. and passenger Canandaigua: • ra., H ava* press leaves Philadelphia a t 11 * p. m , r w S g t o n” f t« p. m .: Baltimore, S i G f t t e d S iiy , arriHngat^AavwnadisM a.m. u S w e sleeping c a r* are ru n on. th is tr a in fron t Philadelphiato W llllam aport, ■ and Washington, to Canandaigua and Rochester. gojng North, leave E lm ifa Station u t;H a. m iinrthA ra.E xpfete...—....—» .e e e e ,..;Ifrjy m m aafollowa:— , 0. „ «ra wmiarnanort Accommodation .......... —8:» *• m Elm tra A o o o m m o d a U o n . . . . . . . . . . . . P -“ i OUR EVERY DAY TERMS. F o n rte e n T h o u s an d :M lle s o f T r a c k , O n e - l t a lf o f W h ic h I s A lr e a d y L a id —T h e R u s ­ sian. G o v e rn m e n t A lr e a d y H e lp in g . C ow td Distance Jules Verne’s T ra v e le rs . P o p u la r E rro rs C once rnin g th e O rig in o f M a n y F o rm s o f E xpre ssio n — C om m on M is ta k e s W h ic h C o u ld Be A v o id e d ' b y an O cc a s io n a l L o o k a t a D ic tio n a ry . It to quite probable that some of thteo who resd thtopage w ill make an all ra il journey from New York to. London, or from London to New York! A recent writer has been carefnliy thinking out the whole scheme. How can tf ti! ever be when 3,000 miles of Atlantic ocojuuseparate the two places? he asks, England lies to the: east of the United States, but to reach i t by railway the trav­- eler W ill start westward, and, riding day after day and night after night, until he reaches tua opposite side of the globe,, where west and east meet and separate, and then keeplng on still westward, he w ill arrive at London, having well nigh traversed round the world. “N ow , boys,” said a Sunday schoolteacher, “ w ho can te ll me where the rest o f the peo­- ple were when Noah and his fa m ily went into th e ark?” “I know I” exclaimed a young newsboy “W here were they I\ “I n de soup !” he answered. The answer was not perhaps exactly what the teacher expected, b u t i t described the situ a tio n o f hu m a n ity a t th a t tim e in a style best adapted to the boy’s comprehension. To be“ chic” in conversation is a n a ttrib u te much admired in e ith e r the m an o r the woman o f society. A generous s p fin k lin g of. slang is perm itted to enliven the sm all ta lk of th e hour, and a new phrase th a t is sug­- gestive is welcomed w ith positive delight. The latest th a t falls on tbe ear w ith some­- what odd effect is“ in the soup.” The ex­- pression is an elongated fo rm o f the hitherto popular“ le ft.” The unsuccessful suitor, the defeated p o litic a l candidate, the \exploded\ financial venture, tbe ovi rturned market basket: in short, mishaps and disappointments of a ll kinds, are described as“ in th e soup.” T h is phrase, w hich is supposed tb be novel, savors stron g ly o f the o ld expression \in a pickle,” or“ In a stew.\ The use o f the new term promises t o be as widespread and lasting as the older ones, fillin g as it does a long fe lt want in the English language. Snow Forte | n W ar. This is no idle fancy. , The scheme involves no ocean ferrying, no stupendous and im practicable bridgo building. From the east­- ern shore of America tothe western border of England there stretches continuous dry land, with the exception of the narrow and comparatively shallow straits o f Behring, between .America and Asia, that are a small obstacle; the narrow English channel, only twenty miies. across, and the fivers which science already knows how to span. The English end o f the projected lino, how-pampered ever, is of comparatively small importance. The. real problem lies to spanning the tre­- mendous distance th a t lies between the north- weetera boundary of the United States and the eastern frontier of Europe. - A great m a n y young f l a y w a r tio r * h a v * b u ilt fo n n id a b ld m o w f o r t * , b u t th e y never have im a gine d p ro b a b ly t h a t there could be each a th in g as th e use o f snow f o r t s by ac­- tu a l soldiem an d fo r purposes o f defense against bulleta. • - I L a te ly , how ever, the N o rw e gian officers have been conducting shine inte re stin g ex­- perim ents in s n o w fo rtific a tio n s .A colonel in th e ro y a l servioe re c e n tly ha d constructed intrenchm ente o f packed snow, about three y a r ils in thickness. Then he placed a fir in g detachm ent a distance o f th irty -th re e y a rd s fro n t th e intrenchments. and caused ra m e .than th re e hundred r ifle shots t o be fire d in t o tho jforfc . A f t e r th e f ir in g the snow w alls were ex­- amined a u d it w a s found th a t n o t a single rffie h a R h # p e im tta te d | m ore th a n a y a rd an A # 4 ju a rte rin tc it the snow. you y The woman thought she dnla't, b u t vvasdt quite sure. “‘ Htc jacet sweiterkase\ as Napoleon said when he t h r e y his last dollar on tbe seven- teen. Have you ever noticed an art or, madam; when the fretful LaLUe of society’s how-pampered favorites is hu-LeU L> the force of his m agnificent impersonation I S u rb was I once, yeara ago, ere 1 sank beneath ‘the slings and arrow s o f outrageous fortune.\ Y ou see? you pafiez vous Tho woman was g ro w ing restless. “ I f you w a n t to sell a p ic te r bonk or a new double back action can opener, young m an,\ she said sharply,“ show y * r samples Don’ t keep a body here to the m id\ '’ W ell, m adam ,.! am a ruined man, irre ­ trieva b ly ruined. You 1 studied jo u r nalism at eollege and thought myself another Dana. 1 was f u ll o f l i -|»-n b e n I f i r s t set foot to New Y o r k and set a b o u t creating a sensation. I im agihed myself c it y editor, then m anaging edito r I saw myself o b lite r­- atin g the old sty lo o f J o u r n a lis m and inau­- g u ra tin g a new sohooL My uoine was heard everywhere. I t was bluzoned on th e musty scroll o f h is to ry and s e n t f o r e v e r down the fu tu re years. • W e ll, I d id n 't make mueb sen­- sation o r money,.ahd hi an e v i l moment 1 took to w ritin g verses, .ping to supplement my small weekly salary Don't shudder so. I have paid to fu ll the penalty of my wrong doing:” . Local, TBAXxs W »n r a »F * 0 M Klmm*. W.15 P . M . , e re ry day, from E lm ira , stops s t a ll stations, arrtvlng a t Palnte4 Po8t 6,47p tm, i.4 0 P ,a iv ,w e e k d a y s ,fr o m E lm ira Stops s t a ll stations, a rriv in g a t PaintedFost2.20 p.m. S.S6 A . e v e r y d a r . t t o m E l m i r a , corning .80, Addisra 4.47, Canlateo 6.28, and. arrives a t rfio n ^lla v lile |^ V 7 Ik eq;; i r e * ^ M .? ’sunaay, tro m Elm lra. Comtng“ - - -■ 4 w), cam eron 440; and a t .all s ta - airlTliqc at Hornellsviue, 5-45. , . H _w „ |j ow S * f P.M . s . a d F . i c .Bond stopping a t N o rth E ftn lra 4748 , corning A ia a n a a rrtrin g a t p .m .No. 21.—6 hanna, fro m Elm ira, Ug Flats 4.5S„ file, 6.45 Every d a y t it [ Corning2.44, arrtveSPftinted Fainted Fost 9.48. B GBORGBN-POST, PflSfflClAN AND 8TOGB01*. r at realdeaoe, on, Henry attest* Nfad ( * t) u»offlo»-: ;ht There is, o f course, g re a t objection to tbe use o f slang in conversation, especially as a “steady d ie t,” b u t one o f ou r most prom inent w rite rs has denominated slang as the recnuts of a language, and tbe conclusion would ap-■ pear correct fro m tbe a v id ity w ith which the public accept o u applicable term and use it. A glance at hundreds of words in use at the, present tim e justifies the above assertion. There are m an y words, such as kidnaping, boycotting, hustling, e tc .. which are received as valuable additions to o u r language Dude and boom are tw o very comprehensive words, which w ill be found in fu tu re dictionaries. By th e way, an item is going the rounds credited to The Boston H erald, and speaking of“ boom\ asa “New A m erican w ord,proba­- bly suggested b y the boom of a.cannon.\ We expect to find m ore relia ble info rm a tio n than th a t in a H u b jo u rn a l, published to toe Athens of Am erica. They m ig h t os w ell t r y to trace its d e riv a tio n t o the boom o f a schooner. The fact is, i t comes fro m a logging term , a boom being a mass o f logs rushing d ow n stream on a spring freshet. One o f the v e ry latest additions t o o u r vocabulary o f slang term s is th e expression “onto yo u r curves.\ T his o riginates fro m tho baseball field, and when you t r y to bor­- row a five and a man te lls you he is onto y o u r curves you w ill know w h a t be means, fo r a jatsm an th a t is onto the curves o f a pitcher Is the one th a t h its the b a ll for a four-bagger., The w o rd“ whiskers” is a wonderful thing. For .gome inscrutable reason the great Am eri­- can' p u b lic ' have' decided th a t the word. ‘ whiskers\ is irre s is tib ly comical,, aud the poorest comedian can introduce i t in ’ © the flattest song and score a In t, especially i f a n y th in g Is hinted at about the breeze sigh­- ing through, etc Even the most remote allusion produces a singular effect, and an audience has been th ro w n jn to convulsions o f laughter on hearing a man te ll of ‘'le ttin g the w in d tam per w ith his chinehifiys.” Pat Rooney is the supposed sponsor o f the word, and i t has a h ig h position m th e theatrical vocabulary. ~ B L A N D IS A B E C B im N O O F F IC E . :From New Y ork to a little beyond the northwestern boundary of tho United States continuous rail communication is already open by way of the Canadian Paciflo railway, which w ill soon be supplemented by the com­- pletion of a connection between the Northern Pocifio and tho British American fine. THE PROPOSED ROUTE. B HUNTER, V .S., - ; .ra d u a te ot O ntario V e te rln a rr Col- -~ ZJC5S,tJrianada. TreatsaU dleeaaea oomea^uanimai*-Kesldenoe on F ra n k lin '..o n the south Sidept Glen Bridge, 48m# ju The buUete w e ro fouriiTflattenied . ou t, as I f S uch breastw orks w puld undoubtedly prove paiga in a snowy country.. B u t* miiltai'y force intrenched behind them would have oc­- casion to fear • thaw Op.a. heavy ra in quite as muph asthe huUetsof tbe enemy.—Youth’s Companion. __________ Europe, from tho Atlantic ocean to the Ural mountains, which separate i t from Asia, to now crossod by tho locomotive, its eastern border being reached by two great Russian railways, one terminating at Orenburg and ihe other at Ekaterinburg, which last lies nearly due east from Moscow and southeast from St. Petersburg. The vast Russian em­- pire to Asia, .stretching from, the Ural moun­- tains to the North Pacific, and far up almost to the Arctic circle at Behring straits, a distance of thousands of miles, has not as yet one solitary line of railway. I t is across this prodigious stretch of country, much of i t well peopled, but much, also, an unknown wilderness, locked a-large port of the year in the embrace of tho Arctic winter, that the trans-Asiatie line must penetrate. But a great step to this direction has already been taken-The Russian government feels the necessity of railway commtinication across its: Asiatic empire, and the czar has sanctioned a project for the-gradual construe tion o f a railway from tho Ural mountains to tho waters of tho Pacific at Vladivostock, toe extreme southeastern pobrt of too Rus siafi empire,'lying about latitude 42, directly opposite the northern, most of tho chief ifiaads in Japan. When that great work is accomplished, central Asia wifi be brought into much nearer connection with America than now, as Vladivostock lies almost due west from Portland, Ore., and the distance between the two continents is much less than it is farther south. A V ID SMITH, Fas) DEALER IN ASttOW, AND AUBBKM. U M ttm WOrtk um ~~ ~ .._-ow. ;.. ., _.” O H N M . R O E , and Oounaeuor-at-law, Offloe over geileaA Grooery Store, F ou rth Street, W a t- kla a ,N . Y ..■ Ea s t w a r d f rOK El m i r a . . “In advertising Gilletto’s new play, -‘A Legal Wreck,’’” said tho agent,“ H arry Powers, o f HOoley’A has unconsciously been the cause of b itte r Strife between * number ■oi young’lawyersof this city. One day * ' >ung limb of the law took a bill aqneuncing le playf cut out tha title and pasted i t upon the door of a rlv te lawyer across thehalL This lawyer was a t the matinee a t the time, and be returned to his office before he went home,, to fear from his door the notice, ‘G$uqto court—b*ck to half an hour,’ when 'as chagrined to find under his name on the door the iegemd, *A Legal Wreck.’ Look- hg across the b a ll h* found his riv a l’s door adorned With a eard reading, 'Gone to the law library.' SRt-figed tho offensive placard under tho rival’MMme and then went around the corner and d l& ve re d uim eating a cheese •sandwich and.dif bGlsi.'k^laM.ot beer in the- ‘law library.’ The two yovteg lawyers nearly came to blows when tfiey tound each other tte 'g u ilfvp a rty, and when' the story leaked out'rtee ‘Legal-Wreck' posters were in de- mahd inlAvv offices a il around town. When M r. Powers heard o f th e ro ’v k0 created he had .copito of the novel, ‘A Itegal Wreck,’ ante around to show th a t the play hadnoth- tog to do w ith a busted attorney. ’’—Chicago P n a e tlc a t J o k e r* . 1:“r\'» i‘:-:1 ‘_.\:4'nm\3- ‘,,\: Inn.‘ 5‘ ._» N0.a. ' \ K:-“_r.:', A,--.‘_ A 4‘ . ‘w\- 0. ._' ,‘._:..,:‘;.\: 1-,.” V‘-‘.!',' 1\;-‘ \‘ - in,'.‘.“.|‘.,,*_*‘ -I ' .'4~,o\§‘ ‘H |“ B la ^u m io n * ' |Bu*qnlhitn,aAr lZ8rx T .S ’ f 8 *0“ *5 1“ 888“ 416“ 19 20FM 1056“ U t e“ ISOiNT 1144** 1 SOAK NO . 8 . No.1*. N0.4. 288AM 2 *1“ 8 84 »• 854“ 488** 80#“ S .F R O B T , 0 . ’ s e j^ s g s ii^ s ;> to rjo p m n g and g rta ttn g .-W a tkln a ,D e o . 10th , ^ w s . 1 \ '1\ ' , _._ . l._, .1,’ 2‘ -~-'-V..»._:.*.‘«tr; 4,‘. ‘,3 33'» -W ‘V \\ VS’? ‘;w,'v_’_’%_,. _-. Jul.-9 3 ' I He pulled o u t th e tenpeimy nail th a t served fo r a b utton t o his coat, and, th ru stin g his bony fingers in to ah inner pocket, produced a greasy,.touch crum pled sheet o f paper. “1 c a ll th is m y la s t blue ekip, madam, be­- cause I huyo played i t i n every newspaper office easgof the.Rockies It is one o f thiise little poeffis thatTtoen of genius tots off in leisure moments, I n e v-r , <u)J b rin g myself to p a rt w ith i t . W hen I ba.e shown i t to m y b rother jou rn a lists th--\ have praised it. They d id not. o ffe r to buy it lest they m ig h t in ju re m y sensitive feelings. B u t on the sffength of th is p o e m they blow n * .‘off-to a - square meal and g i ve me a list o f the deserted barns fo r the next five miles, or te ll me the la y o f the most vicious dogs in th e ir neigh­- borhood. Today, os -I was passing yo u r house, I saw yo u r lovely face at th e window, and”----- Jt Hew ie »F X 1085“ T4BSM T M / 1955AM 1055 ‘$3 '-‘W.’-..'!.*.. t IsOOAL T lU tK * JUttWAX*. P .X * A . X . , from Cofnlng, stopping at B»g F la t* 2.4* ,N o rth E lm ira *A 8 ,.*rriT tn« a t E lm ira 10.60 tv xnt w e te daye, fro m Corning u» .n/ »f t J t!! e ve iy S v .fr o in Painted F te t. stop* a t a ll stations, antvlng. a t E lm ira i, t s p .m .M o a ik —to .o o ,, B .H e ve ry day, fr o m PMnted Post, Stops a t 4 l stattohs, a rrivin g a t E lm ira No. 8H.-r.88 A .i t ., , - ^ S & t e K - s e e e M a r , tra m c a n in te B ^ p ln g a t E lm ira io. j< ,* tW a T e riy lo te p. m .T jT A M IL T O N * O R AM Kft s sa l x b* nr FBSSH HBAT8 IN R V R R f V A R IE T Y ~i* ‘I V \. ,_‘w 5,1‘. Q: ie \'. Q; §~‘1~“~;‘~‘a» \ \}.,‘\ 1 ‘N ‘ \,\‘\:»\,‘\.:\‘*‘\“\\ § §~~‘§\i.:}“‘ K ~~\;;‘\~;. } ~‘\\:‘:\§\_,‘:; Q‘ \ >é ‘si>‘;EL;‘:3j‘ 4 p;$§\g\:;?«x.~;g: t+~;§“3' ~c“\‘.§;\ W‘ \W “{ii‘§~§»§*~“ ‘ t§‘§j‘{»hfi;“~§~\‘f ‘ }‘§‘;§;: ;‘>‘.*i;‘$ ‘ ‘M5 g ; “ \ ;.§§~‘W\:~}:‘»» ¥§f¥v;-‘§3’gf* 13‘: T 3 <1» }\ac:.,§ :;\‘,“:~;“§~§:§\\%* « §x:*i=..~* .~‘s;r.§.:q?i>;;; *\ K 3,‘ MW‘ N ‘ «~+.§:{“igi§;»§x§n 1 “ 1* X‘ H ,\“\.T‘»‘§:“ ~ .~ ‘ _ by. \ : \,g\.m \i‘~‘§~¥\:*.‘ §&§<5«;*§g§‘ ,\\x$\ xx W ~ \§‘:“»*“ \ m:.:\,,~; 5:. M . \.‘\§;§‘.,.‘,§§: . \ ‘\\\~{§ ;§ N \ §x\“§§3V§’>§ i \ 1, §$yi;‘§§1§ ‘ ~ §::«_$;\«.§{;;g\« ‘ \§§‘«§1\~(‘:\‘\’\\C*\\\‘\ '\§\ \¥E‘V§\*( L \\\\\&§§§\3~§‘?*\§\ 2 3 \‘\\§\\\\§*€\§‘\V:;§ \ \ VET U‘ 1 \\ <\“n\’» ‘\§\‘.&.\. \:.\\:\:\»§\\ .\ xx \\{ \\ ‘§§\\\ ‘,‘\\\,~‘ ‘ : ;»\:§\\¥\\\ \:\ ‘ \‘\V‘}\\ k~ ‘ \\\‘ \§ \~>\\i;~§\§ 3% ‘I §‘\,‘\ §“\\‘C ‘\‘§¥‘ §\\§\;§‘m‘§\:\ \‘,.g \ ~ \ ‘ \: \\‘ \\3‘§\}§ I ‘Y ‘Q \\;\x §«\§\§\ » \\K.; \ ‘ X‘ \Q% u rix m x a a A a o r. lao. Flak an d oyster* i s th e ir aeaeon. F a r T 5 r Mldea, P e iu and Tallow. ■f*tXx*»w»oi,Vataxa,x.t. veto. M O W S BJLT SMJLJrCB. D a lly Except Sunday. - leave Stanley *P4:06 p .m . fo r.Pnelpa, ................Wal Ite to n , Spdus P oint and Inteime- m ^ at s U n ie r a* »K» a .m .t r tm it t n ^ ^ M lU ttO ttL OonasoUoaa arem aae aa rouowa:« * EUR, f t a t Fheipe Junction and Newtek. (N . Y . - N.T.-W ,S .a B .K a tiw a y r ‘ — w S o . f t i : a tW a llln g to n, .j . v. GennManacer. TS D. HILLS, F H tW C U S AMD8URGEOH. d M k te e k Y e a n F ra te o e in oteego c o u n ty ,» . Y .) warfWHf* ..j JSSi SBSi atroete A emred. N u w e r.a U M ila u s ». s s ' * r “S8* .T i o g a B r a n o l i .D a lly except Sunday. , Tralnaleave -Elmira f o r HoytTUie «30 A m ., 2 80 a m ., 6 48 p. m — a rriv in g at 8 8 0 p .m „186 p .m .* n d »0 6 p .m . T ra in * leave H o y tv llle a t k ie a m ., i x p .m .,8 .8 0 p .m ..-a r r in n g a tE l- m i a a t »52 a .m ., S te p , m a t e * »p . m . M o m * K u n i i r a t i o l t — Tvala. l ea ve* Bloee- lS s AU tra in * oonnect w ltM th e C orning, cowan- * A n trim R a llw a r a t IA w n M« ylU e . - 8. T. SEELEYTp i v. P*s»enger A genf eaque F I l O I D O K (JO lKJO M PANf'S B i ’S \W h y don’t you show your jmem to the woman over in th a t red house i” \O h ! madam, she is n o t like you. Par3ou m y bluntuess, but as I saw her s ittin g on the back veranda she seemed as homely as a w ire fence. She must be a v e ry o rd in a ry person, It h in k. No, below th e average, for she wears n wig. But m you? face I saw the an­- gelic temperam ent-tbe refined s im p lic ity th a t would have turned Pope's cy n ic a l shafts upon man and a« a f fro m woman“ A . P U R H A B * O O., B A N K E R S SSrtdukia,\ tnerohante, manutaoturea, w rg g raHans, and nusineea Arms generaUjr; teane Oertlfloates wltn interyt. AU> J a m b s m. d u n m a m , FR ED J.D U N H A H .Havana Jan. Utk, 188*. . But this w ill not do for our all rail route, which must be made by a line branching off from the great Russian’ Paciflo railway at some point perhaps a thousand miles west of Vladivostock, and running northeasterly through Siberia to Behring straits. The crossing of the Behring straits is de­- clared. by some-experienced travelers to bo entirely practicable. In the narrowest place they are said to bo only ten miles wide; and whUeYOr a part of the year boats can easily cross, i t is asserted that the straits arc dotted with islands, by means of which, and inter­- vening bridges, a continuous passage could he effected. Took effect Nov. it , i m? .Going N o rth . Read up. ■ .Going Going south. Read up. I t has become important, to connection w ith tho ideas ©n the ligh tning dis­- the TliS Dnratlon o f Zjjclitnlng. MISUSE OF ORD INARY WORDS. A short tim e ago tbe word \potwalloper” was used, aud a school tern her objected to i t as slang. TI > one wbo used i t contended th a t i t was Queen's English, and referred her to a n y d ic tio n a ry A glance a t Webster's showed the w o rd there aud defined as“ a voter in certain boroughs in England where all w ho boil (wallop) a pot a re entitled to vote.\ A s im ila r term In this c ou n try Is tho \m attress v o te r\ of New Y o rk , i e., men who ostensibly liv e at tw o or three different places about election time. T h is ignorance o f th e correct meaning of words is more universal than one would sup­- pose. Should you ask a person the meaning of“ transpire” he w ould say i t meant“ to happen,” and i t would be very hard to make him believe i t also meant“ to sweat.\ Ho w ould bo positive th a t it is you who are w rong, th in k in g you have the tw o words per­- spire and transpire m ixed up. B ut when they hunt u p toe w ord they w ill be con­- vinced. Ask a person tbe meaniq^ o f“ liv id” and tbey w ill say“ pale, g h a stly,\ they are surprised th a t i t means black an d blue. The word“ lu n d\ is also v e ry generally upon \I th in k I can give you something to eat, sir, i f you w ill step in th e dining room, said tbe woman; \b u t I can’t bu y your poem” ___•R<IR8T R ATIO N AL BA N K OF WATKINST N. Y. . C A F I T A I < »8 0 ,0 0 0 . Organized ises. jteorganlzed 1I8S. W X .N .Lova.Pres. J o kXVV, L o v *. Cashier. Hop; Ad b i a xT iw r i*,Vlce-PreaWent. Draxoroas:—Wm. N .Love, Nelson N lvlson, H o n .A d rla n T u ttl^G e o rg e H aring, M. H . G ray, A C.ooiegrove, A. F . unapman. teeaealte BeoeivOd, Money Loaned, Kxehange M m nM a nd S o ld . Sight Drafts D rawn on« ^.tn» F rS c lp k l c itie s ot Europe and-Americai Govern, m en t seourlUee bought and sol A A fte r he had eaten a m eal th a t w ould have staggered the giant of a tra v e lin g circus, ho bowed himself out and started aw ay on his weary journey But h a lf a m ile fu rth e r on he stretched himself o u t on a fla t shelf o f rock and, lig h tin g a pipe, gazed up a t a w in ­ t r y sky. Alaska does not, i t must be.admitted, offer a very encouraging field for railway build­- ing, so far as either climate, topographical features or productions are concerned, but it interposes no obstacles which money and skill could not overcome. y “Originality i» as good as money.” he said aloud.“ When I spent those six months at Sing Sing I thought i t was a clear waste of timo. But this httlo blue chip schemo 1 con­- cocted up there is a dandy. When I wander toward & e lilacs of Louisiana for my lungs’ sake I ’ll tr y to sell i t to soine of tho boys on tho grand southern tour.” —Texas Siftings. TBE DISTANCES. The distances over which the railway would have to ho built tocarry out this great scheme are, ta round numbers, about as follows: ITS CAUSE, NATURE, SYMPTOMS, PBEVEN- 1 TION AND C B S * !* th e t it le o iX n e w hook :ot 7» paged h r o .ClaffsonSM. D., who has had a large exper. ienoe, anwgTeat sucoeee in th e tre a tm e n to f niadreadlcOTiMase. I t contains v ^n a h lo in - I M ®\ ’^“ Sr^aANlTAWUM,Ha tAXa,N . Y . United’ States boundary to Behring straits. 2 , 000 Behring straits to junction with Russ ian P a c if lo r a i l w a y . . . . . ............................ 8,000 junction to European line at Ekaterinburg 3,500 Total yet to be constructed .. ........... 7,500 M iles. T h e la t e D u -k H o p p le , w h o s e w e a lth w a s c o u n te d u p i n t o th e m illio n s , w a s a n a r d e n t lo v e r o f m o n e y t o r m o n e y ’s sake. H e d id n ’ t a c c u m u la te i t w it h t h e 'in t e n t i o n o f b u y in g p le a s u re w i t h i t . n e it h e r d id he e v e r , w i t h a m is e r ’s m o tiv e f o r h o a r d in g , d en y h im s e lf th e n ecessities o f lif e H e a lw a y s h a d f o r h i m ­ s e lf th e b e s t, au d a lw a y s d iv e d l i k e a g e n tle - m a n t h a t h e w as, e v e r y in c h o f h im . S t i l l h e lo v e d t o a iv u m n la t e f o r th e sake o f a c ­ c u m u la tio n . W h en h e d ie d a n o ld t i n b o x a l- m o s t as b ig as a S a r a t o g a t r u n k w as a m o n g h is goo d s a n d c h a t te ls i n th o s a fe d e p o s it d e p a r tm e n t o f th e L a f a y e t t e b a n k . I t w a s n o t fille d w it h b u l k y p la te a n d o th e r H p p p le h e irlo o m s ,n e it h e r w e re th e re a n y o ld c lo th e s in i t . T h e r e w e ro deeds, p le n t y o f th e m ,a fe w m o rtg a g e s , so m e b on d s, a g o o d d e a l o f s h in in g g o l d a n d t h e re s t o f t h e f i l l i n g w a s g re e n b a c k s o f d e n o m in a tio n s t h a t w o r e la rg e . I t h a d b e e n th e c u s to m o f t h e o ld g e n tle m e n f o r y e a r s w h e n c i • r lie h a d $1,000 i n c h a n g e t o b u y h $ 1,000 • ro e n b a c k w i t h i t a n d p u t i t t o th e t i n H 'x T h e la w ,d ocs n o t a llo w g re e n b a c k s t o be ta x e d T h is m o n e y so h id a w a y d id n o t in cre a se i u v a lu e,d id n o t e a r n a n y t h in g , <ii«l n-'t in a n y p o ss ib le w a j Ix m c - f i t th e w o r ld B u t h o l d ! I t d id b e n e fit th e w o r l d a l i t t l e T h o k n o w le d g e t h it w i l l be r e m e m b e re d , .i t i t w a s s a fe in th e o ld t i n b o x m a d .-o ne m a n h a p p y , a p d t h a t m a n was D ic k H o p p le .T h a t w as s o m e thin g — C in c in n a t i T im e s - S ta r Money fo r M oney’s Sake. yet .. ........... 7,500 This looks like a tremendous length of line to build, and yet about an equal amount of railway mileage was probably built in the year I8S8 in the United States alone, and in One recent year almost double that mileage was constructed. misunderstood. The proper interpretation of th o word is very d ifferent fro m its real moa n in g W hen wo read of a lu n d sky os fro m a the, we tln n k i t generally os b rig h t red. The w o rd ‘ lu rid ' means ghastly, pale, etc. A. M. PALMER, Plain Painter, Plain Painter, Some of the dtotances by our great railway and its connections would he about as fol­- lows: A great m any otbei* instances could be cite d o f the misuse o f words. The above Instances w ill bhow you what little reliance can be placed un any impression one con have o f the meaning o f a word. A small d ic tio n a ry glanced a t occasionally w ill do m uch to correct these erroneous impressions. —H a rtfo rd ’ ’ obe. ‘APEB M iles: New York to Port .Moody (British America). 8,500 Moody .............. Behring straits to Ural mountains Ural mountalns-to London.............. , Total'New York to London, all rail. ..14,000 This would bo a pretty long ro il journey, but i t would bo short compared with niany poeau voyages that ore now made; to fact, it would bo offiy about threo and a half times as long as the journey from New York to San Diego,tohich Is undertaken every day. Fort Moody to Behrins straits straits Ural mountains 5,500 8,000 2.000 - A N D - h ^ S a ) * a h’o S a a p ro m p ffie tte n a r o ta ^ 7 & F T D rie d F ru its .T i , .T h e i n d u s t r y o f d r y i n g a n d“ e v a p o r a tin g” f r u i t w th e se d a y s ia o f u if lu i t e l y g r e a te r m a g n itu d e l h a u i t w a s i n th e d a y s w h e n o u r m o th e r s used t o p a re , ' q u a r t e r a n d co re ' a iid . s t r i n g u p a p p le s b y passin g a c o tto n c o r d th r o u g h tb o pieces w i t h a d a r n in g needle an d h a n g tb e fe s tu o n s a b o u t th e k ite hen o r a r o u n d t h e s to v e p ip e i n an u p p e r r o o m , o i w hen t o s u m m e r ra s p b e rrie s m id c u r r a n ts w e ro e x ­ p o s e d to th e s u n in p la te s a n d th o d r y in g p r o ­ cess fin is h e d o n p a p e rs o r d e a n hoards. U n e o f th e g r e a te s t c e n te r s o f th e d r ie d f r u i t i n ­ d u s t r y to d a y is R o c h e s te r, N Y W it h in a r a d iu s o f f o r t y m ile s f r o m th e c i t y a re o v e r 1,500 e v a p o r a to r s i n o p e r a tio n w it h c a p a ­ c it ie s v a r y in g f r o m tw e n t y l i ' J bushels t-> 1,000 bush e ls p e r d a y . D u r in g th e f a ll a u d e a r l y w i n t e r : d b p u t 30,000 p eo p le a re e m p lo y e d i n the se e s ta b lis h m e n ts ,e a r n in g fr o m $5 t o $12 a w eek. T h e p r o d u c t d u r i n g 1387 w a s a b o u t 30,0 0 ( 5 ,0 5 0 p o u n d s o f d r ie d apples a lo n e ,' r e q u i r in g 5,000,000 b u s h e ls o f a p p le s, a n d th o d r y i n g p ro c e s s to o k 15,000 to n s o f coal. E a c h 100 p o u n d s 'o f a p p le s y ie ld s a b o u t t w e lv o p o u n d s o f d r ie d f r u i t T b e p a rin g s a a d c o r # ' ^ usea ^ t h o basis o f app le je llie s , so t h a t z .. s . i _ J*. i .4 no fr u it fa wasted. Great quantities of dried apples ore s h ip p e d to E u ro p e e v e r y yeaj\— G<x>d Housekeeping. H E B E YO U A B E ^ -C I G A R S - h r th e eaae to x 6 rone. —TOBACCO—- h r th e oonoe, pound, p a ll o r top, . —DEALERS—- lnvjted to Cali a a d get wholesale priced; —COSrSUAIEBS—- v UtvtMd M eaU a&4 g e t price*, —WIHES AND LiqU O BS—- aU fradea tor medical and tam ny use, ,tk o o u n d , It o . 8 E h e lto * B to e k ,W e s t H * ) f , every Allowing the moderate average, of twenty- ft r * miles an hour, the trip from Now York to London wonld take about twenty-three days. Then the tourist might add (f seven days’ sail from Liverpool to: Now York, and thus accomplish a trip around tho world to th irty days, which would beat Jvilcs Yeruo’s travelers out of sight.—New Y ork Journal. Colors have considerable influence on ton tho physical nature both of plants and ani­- mals. Sundry diseases growbetter or worse according to the color of tho'apartmonts oc­- cupied by too patients. Vidlift, among others, tt ssjd to have, a very beneficial effect on the' health. Recent experiments made by a Kwiss doctor have shown that lunatics may bo treated by colors. The doctor placed one of h)s patients who was suffering from melon-; cholla snd refused to eat ih a well lighted Foom papered w ith red; ta three hours the [man was quite lively and ate with avidity. ‘ Mother titoe he looked a raving maniac in a Jue chamber, who w ithto a few hours bo- xme quite calm after all other methods had r*U*d.-Ne# Y o rk TWegrom. ' T h e C olor Cure. T h e P e e r W a s ft O ont.- C la u d e O v e rs tre e t a n d J o h n O M a tth e w s w e n t o u t o h ,n b ir d h i m t o v e r i n t h e f o r k ,a n d t h i n k i n g t h e y m ig h t f i n d l a r g e r g am e ,to o k a lo n g so m e s h e ik c h a r g e d w i t h bncfeshrrt W h i le r a m b l i n g n b m it i t i tb »fie ld s n e a r th e s w a m p t h e y spied, a, -la rg e r a m g o a t, fa w n c o lo r e d ,w i t h lo n g h o rn s ly in g i n a c lu m p o f. b u s h e s sa m e d is ta n c e a w a y , a n d as M r . , - C la tid o O v e r s tre e t h a d n e v e r s h o t a d e e r . Yi.Lfc. *1L - M i n r t cV ./v4 .P’lu ti/tA John Matthews gave him tbo shot; Claude got down on his hands and Imoos and crawled about 100 yards,,'when, -thinking he was near enough to Insure a dead shot, Be raised up *ud fired. John Matthews had gone around: to take a stand for the buck iu the event Claude m issed him, and in doing so. discov­- ered tltot it: was a b illy goat, but didn’t ,; ’ , b iS V« A i i givo-it away to < lamle. When ho fired the g o a t ju m p e d in g h i ii t h e a i r au d g a v o a l a r g o b i-h a - h a ,; b u t C la u d e l-an u p a n d c u t Ufa t h r o a t b e fo re ho d is c o v e re d t h o m fa ts lc e . H y lv iv n ia (G a ) tele p h o n e , , 3‘. mgr: u‘ (\;\i\ K} T ’ ‘.'.1.\.n.2eL«.~. W A T K IN S , N , Y . . FRAN K SMALL, Proprietor. ’ r o ii saxsx : . .Th*. »mewinu«o( tvnaa, M teteiO , i n f . ith e J o h b itt Bioek. lp ores w ith room t above, arm* and fa rth e r in fo rm *. ANDREW JOBBITT, F e n n t a f u . Foreign A p p ro val. I t would appear that only tho stamp o f foreign approval wero needed to mako too work of American artists properly nppreci- atod bytbclr own countrytoeii. For sinoo Benjamin Constant, tho eminent French ipainter, has pronounced George Innea“ too greatest landscape painter to to * world” i t is said that certain New Yorjc dealers h&Vo, hastened-to. tecure particular pictures by th a t artfat, and furthe-more havsojterea to take all to s t ho wifi point fo r * ye*? > C h iw ro W to te - A t ’th * MuMum. l§,!.|§.3*E“afi?§ smut ‘ L or ' ,....... ..,,,,,....% Jonto—Seo here, Smith, hero i3 that old Egyptian mummy that I was speaking to you {about. This gentleman probably hasn’t owned bis lips fo r ten thousand years. By t u Way, speaking of mumnfiqs, do ydif rotnetnber th a t pasiaga in“ Robert Els Mummy—For h*aT*n’s sak*, givs us *re«t’ -J lm r to q rtto Y r s * Frtss, .t h e on C p tu o f m in e r a ls I n th e U n it e d B tate s t h * la s t y e a r o r c e c d n l t b a t o f t h e w h o le o f E u ro p o , HAVANA a a v a n a J ou rn a l R A IL R O A D S . r a i l r o a d s . n a om o e in L a n g ie y ,v*n*, N. Y . . T««M te DoljM “lWtr \^ g a gsT*------- 1 i w a ii w w pjlt - T h * Jo u *- Oottatr - - tU ABtorw fcloh» , t e tn B te U tw a d lte tw - t e gabacriher* QUtrt th© Oaued at expiration of nimt* ^ •Q R T H B B N CENTRAL R A ILW A Y . TBMD8* L i* * **rw **x f U t m U B i .BAMH ,* I w0aa, w a ix ix o t o v, an d w mBo o t s, g ax as»a i --| ?S\hocirtS» BUFFALO, AXD MIASABA FALL* AXBTRXMOaTX. , ', mm*T*W« I* I M Jim*. **, 1M*< • .laatxauuTa x aVa xA. . 6:56 A .'M.—Rochester M x p ru ji dailjr exoept | sondar, to r -CanaadMraa, Mootete ' ' r r [ H I l u llm * ii n a y , sleeping L B uffet Smoking Cara, \F rih tiu g in * th 5 ' SWM **P«»v« . Y , m a d a iS w u a M o x Y ork, T Y R B. T . 8M1SLZER,' -EHTSIOXAMAHDBtTBGRON. ....... ■ s s r i s f s s i s ^ s s - ? ' @ flAtHNl. 6 M t Of pMWfftCO DTOg cSvia“ n S K t o r day, w i l l receive p ro m p ta tte n tio n .« ■■ -. w j i . M R A h j , ;■ ATTORN#** AND OOUN8ELMRAT I.AW.' fhU adeljphia^ a r t e t e ro n g k puaeagei. 1 0 : * B ^ K — ^ W o r t ^ dd l tt w M ^^ rlvea a / p n u ^ e ig m J t e *..» .iN e w | t t e N. y.,. P. ».O rt,ana W a s k ^ ife ty P l* t f« m an d Coupler, and every I modern a p j^U m M .Three K e w fo r k a nd Chlca. g tc n ,e:8& * .m. and SeW York. PI efscAfi remaltt 'ltt aieepera u n t U Y : 0 0 o ’clock. ' 1U0 * ^ ^ ^ B w u t e B i i r f a i o ,and a i p f it . — NiagaraBxpreas, d a llr oxeeptsun- day, foruanandajgu*, R ocM oter, Butta- r : x i p )<j i L ^ ^ t e a U o n c h a r q e f o r f A S t T n u t - m o n ly Mne n rn ^ s in g F n llm a n OoaolMhteW OM New Y o rkju n d N l t t lh k f | } l 8 i BOfit NUlpEACQt i n i tTAlHMrj*O0i 3nneetaoeMrr.R»tee as lo w m the lo w e s t T *k c th e i r id . * ,r * ■;••-• We s t w a b d' f r o m El m i r a . ' ‘\ ' 8 STATIONS. | HO. 1. | NO. 5. | NO. E lmira . . . .. .A lt corning . . . L M 06 W d a l l r exoOpt SU%- p;3e p?i£—jrouthemitepriaa,c»UJJi!or b h n l-. - i - — - - .-.-nr^y. ra. W’iDaport,8uahurr,Hanteburg,Yoi*, | Rochester-.:-at. Baltimore, Washington, j i“ oa»t«r, PkU-| HSroeiiav’e L r o je a p ;. , , . , ,” Salamanca. Ar. r e , m &n'Sl M« !e d e e p lte M n ( * r e ru n o n I D u m d rk .,..A r. th is tr a in from R ooheaterto BalUmore Baff&lo..^.,.;. i andW ashinrton. W lU i» xn B po rtto JhU *.| Niagara Fall**’ c »ijK ia ,A« (rth ro u rh Paaaenrer ouchee [ Snro.BtMge Ar. S511FX #18« TteWC »A 8 ^ 1080“ lo e o ra U 4 T '1 1 184:1 1 iW A if 181 • — - r 8 4 1 AX 488*1 805“ 6 00 AX * M 1* 656 «• 90SPH182 AM 1245 FX 1048 AM 1255 X’N 180 PM 815 PM 18 0 ’ « 81 0“ 8 18“ Local, TBAXxs W »n r a »F * 0 M Klmm*.

xml | txt