Buffalo Morning Express and Illustrated Buffalo Express from Buffalo, New York on February 2, 1878 · 4
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Buffalo Morning Express and Illustrated Buffalo Express from Buffalo, New York · 4

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Buffalo, New York
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Saturday, February 2, 1878
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4
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Jlmiivrmtitt. MCADEMY OF MUSIC. I MEECH BROTHERS.............. .....IUiucm. To-night and Saturday Marine, MR. amo MRS. W. I. FLORENCE, SapporMd by tlic original New- rork Company, tinder the aoagcawnt of Mr. v w. k. ueutacn, la tueir great coaedv. THKUIRHTV IVil l IP Moo. Bwdwetl Slot W. II. Florence Mrs. General Gilftory . ....Mr. W.J. Florence Next Monday, Miss Row Eyting and Duff's Broadway J2fu3,5?!nJ', . Antony and Cleopatra, with Mil. Betty Rijf full ballet, new scenery andrfSt. aa pro-duccd at Duff' Broadway Theatre, New-York. ' SHELBY'S A DELPHI. ! ENTRANCE MAW AND CLINTON STREETS j . For week commencing Monday, January seth, during the week and at our regular Family Matinee, Tuesday and rnday, 'L - lv 1 I -J Ai"f,eyaA,Df.AlT Sutera, John H. Carle, Nellie arwiiiv, ww. it, iiuutcr. Geo. Garland, Cherrie Chap- 1 u Boa wuun, iweaung ton, Emma Bretta. Frank Lewta. MAM -1 . A f . . . , ana riynn, maaa Irtt- , ( r For line of buaineaa aee other advertisements. F Wwtey'" fuy.ketche.PECU. LATION VS. APPARITION, and SCHOOL, with the tire company in the case . " Look out for Manager Dan Shelby' Benefit, i- RINK RINK RINK .'. " splendid iiE.: ;:f ; r ' Now pen. SATURDAY AFTERafOON, fan for the Children. Races, etc SILVER'S CORNET BAND every evening, and Saturday afternoon. - -i ' ' F. W. BARKER. Superintendent. GOODELL HALL. TUESDAY EVENING NEXT, FaaauAav sth, 1(78. Prof. Locke Richardson:! t HUMOROUS AND OTHER SELECTIONS ; -, : : , From the work of - '-.': . .. Dickens, Longfellow and Mark Twain. Ticketa, jo cents; for sale at King' Drug Store, and at s.11 UM( ' - - ST. JAMES HALL. j , TWO NIGHTS ONLY MONDAY AND TUESDAY, r URVART a)Ul aUJU JUl. - , HAVERLY'S MINSTRELS ! J. H.Havlv...., ..... ...... ir...!proiHetor. H. I. CurHAM.... ....................... ........Manager. The Largest and most Complete Minstrel Company I " . , in the World. ; 1 ' ' 5 , GREAT COMEDIANS. 5 Billy Carter, BUly Rice, Frank Cash man, Welsh and Rice. The Celebrated California Quartette I T. B. Dixon, H. W, Roe, J. W. Freeth, .Rapier. Barbour's Solo Orchestra and Brass Band, ten in number, Prices as Usual. Seats on sale at Cottier A Denton's. I , W. H. STRICKLAND, General Agent. ST. JAMES HALL. . ONE NIGHT ONLY WEDNESDAY. Fast othL ENGLISH OPERA. ' : 40 Brilliant Artists.. CRISP1NO B. LA COM ARE (The Cobbler and the Fairs-1 i 1 vunlMion to thehaU Keaerved aeata for aal at lnt Iter at Kenton , without extra charge, commencing Satur twiy, rcoraary q, toya. ACADEMY OF MUSIC. Thursday, Friday and Saturday evenings, and Saturday t maiinee reoruary 7m, blo ana 9U, 107B, GRAND SACRED OPERA, Esther, the Beautiful Queen. , Given by the Choir of the Universalis Church, assisted by a large number of singer, so Solo Pants. Chorus of 100. Complete orchestra, beautiful scenery, sparkling and beautiful music, gorgeous wardrobe. H. A. Staple, Dramatic Director Joaenh Miachka. Musical Oir -trr i I'arquette 75c., family circle 50c., gallery ajc. Matinee mces f arquette sec., family circle, 35c. No extra charge , for reserved aeata. Diagram will be at Wahle & Son s, . Kionaajr, reoruary 4m. FINE AR TS A CADEMY. YOUJJG MEN'S ASSOCIATION BUILDINCiS. Thk Academy's Finc Art Gallekv will be open to vuitors every day (Sunday excepted) from 9 a. m. ull 3.30 t.u. 1 - 1 1 Single admission 5 ct.; monthly Season Tickets 50 ct. Family tickets, good till Jan 1, 1879, $5 00. I 1 I L. G. SELLSTEDT, Snpt. ELECTION NOTICE. BUFFALO INSURANCE COMPANY. THE STOCKHOLDERS of this Com -a. pany are notified that theregular Annual Election . for Directors and Insoectors of Election will be held at the Company' office, No; 44 and 46 Main street, on Tuesday, ine iitn oay 01 renruary, a. u.t iru. ; Polls open from 10 o'clock a. m. to a o'clock r. u. I , I EDWARD B. SMITH, Secretary, , Buffalo, February 1st, 1878. YOUNG MEN'S ASSOCIATION. ELECTION NOTICE f ; THE ANNUAL CAUCUS of the member of the Young Men' Association of the City of ' Buffalo, for the purpose of nominating officer to be sup ported at tne next annual election, win oe neia at tne room of the Executive Committee on TUESDAY EVENING, FEB. stb, at ) o'clock. . I The Annual Election will be held at the Reading Room . . l. . 1 . : . Tirrcniv w D . u . v. :..u vi vi ic 'nnubwiiuu un s j , r uni imi. tab 1111.11 there will be elected a President, Treasurer, four Direc tor tor tnree years, one curator ot tne Library lor tnree years, and one Real Estate Commissioner for three years. The Poll will be open from 9 a. m. to 8 r. x.- . . The annual meeting of the members of the Association will be held at the Reading Rooms aforesaid on MONDAY EVENING, FEB. 5th, at 1 o'clock. , By order of the Executive Committee. . ' . . 1 ; ' HENRY C. FRENCH, Recording Secretary, PRATT AND CLINTON SAVING AND AID ASSOCIATION No. . This Association is to . be conducted entirely different from the old fashioned aid associations. Whereas a member, in case of withdrawal, having paid weekly due for over one year will receive interest on all money paid. , The regular meeting are held every Tuesday evening, at o'clock, at Mrs. Smith's Grocery, corner of Pratt and ' Clinton streets. " ' All those wishing to invest their money in good security are kindly invited to attend; and all member who have not a yet paid their initiation fee of 13c. are requested to do so at once. K 1 , i The collection of regular weekly due will begin the unil TiimiIo. in P.hmnr. . . . i A. HUMBERT. President CHAS. H. ROE1 SD'l I1KC, secretary. i , bTAFFORD S ; . Bltie-Bidck Office Ink. Write very dark, dries rapidly, I limpid,' never moulds, , and will copy one month after writing. IS SUPERIOR ,TQ ALL OTHER INKSj. EITHER. FLUIDt OR COMBINED. J j YOUNG, LOCKWOOD & CO., ' No. aoq MaiW StibT. - l' ' '' The Third Term op, Mrs. C. M. COrtiss' m - j' .- r', .-t School jor i oung Ladies KINDERGARTEN I " - -i -t ' i . : .. Will open on MONDAY, February 4th, at her residence. No. 174 Niagara street. German and Dancing taught without extra charge. Private classes in German. . 1 M. C. REED, . ' - j Dealef'in Pure i . . ! Wines, Liquors xtnd Cigars. His Old-fashioned Hand-made, Sour Mash, Copper Dii tinea KuniuLitt vor, the people f proper and only 1 1 years 01a. . , 1 ,M. C. REED, No. soS Maik Sturr. - 1 GENERAL AGENT FOR URBANA WINE COMPANY. EDGARiP. PICKERING, BROKER; ! BONDS, MORTGAGES, STOCKS AND COMMERCIAL PAPER BOUGHT AND SOLD. i , Loan made on Real Estate and other good securities. Particular attention given to buying and selling real estate. viiicv whs raaaars. iee m jas. Real Kstate Agents. nt. 34 niagara street, cotner reari. OJMBER. pAUL PAlCK, WHOLESALE AND RE- 1 TAIL DEALER in Rough and Planed Pine and Hemlock Lumber and Timber, of all kinds, for Frame of Buildings. This Yard is situated on Genesee street, Erie ( anal. Pine Lumber, Latlis, Shingles and Fence Posts. Office and Yard comer of FOURTH and WILKESON STRtElS. I PALEN- & BURNS, . . Wholesale and Retail Dealers In , HARD AND SOFT COAL, i OFFICE Not. 4 WASHINGTON STREET. Coal at retail carefully screened and promptly delivered. , FARRAR & TREFTS, - " HAWFACTuaaas or, STEAM ENGINES, BOILERS, Aim1 all kinds of Machinery and Castings, propeller Works No, 4 to J PV Stksst, BvnAUh BUFEAXO EXPRESS. Saturday Morning,1 Feb. 2, 1 878.;! CITY AND VICINITY. BRIEF MENTION.' The Lewiston Academy is now again open. There is excellent skating at the Pearl-street -i r:.-.:.-:j -j n v 1. ."i --J'-' I Thirteen arrests were made by the police during Thursday. : 'il.:!f vi.'V--f , Nine destitute persons were lodged at the j station-houses Thursday nigh..---:ii' ;' .;!'-c.v f The monthly business meeting of the Orpheas Society was held last evening.' - f 1 -'Every Saturday ior to-day will contain an in- pjenriew with Alice Dunning Lingard. I r . f f An advance of twenty-five cents per ton was placed on the prices of coal yesterday. j--'!"(':f ' I ' The Executive Committee of the Young Men's Association had a meeting last evening.' ' Jj Saengerbund rehearsals will be held at -Turn Hall this evening and to-morrow afternoon.! f ' The sale of seats for f Antony and Cleopatra.'! will begin at Cottier & Denton's this morning, jj )' Fines to the; total amount of $40 were imposed by the Watch-house Justices yesterday morning. v The officers of the 65th Regiment j will hold a social at Orpheus Hall oni Thursday, evening,! the 14th inst. - 1 J The St. Paul Insurance Company have paid in the full amount of their !$ieco risk on the late Parade House,' . The ' next mcHing of ; the GerWnr Pree- Tbinkers AssoctatUn: will be held at to-morrow forenoon.: j ! : - j 'A private masquerade,' to be given, of our German society, will take place Mall on the 25th inst: r ! I j ten o'clock the elite at Orpheus ' i The next private social jof Compaj nyG, 4th Regiment, will be. held fit Orpheus evening of the 13th inst. 'L j I Hall on the r- The quarterly convention of the Sp ritualists of Western New-York will open; and continue to-morrow. : at JLockport toa The case ofi James g, Lyon wiUprdtjably agal come before Tudie 1 Haurht. at a SoeciAl Term 61 the Supreme Courtj, to-dayv ' j , . ! ' . ' j J , 'j I "To-day is Candlemas pay, or the feki vol of to Purification. It will be observed with services in some'of the churches. f 4-Supervisors McCarty, Kendell and the7 committee appointed to examine furnished the County institutions. Aaron Angerj charged with beini ; lu4wi aire taeats, etc. 1 accessory the. burning of the Queen Hotel, at be examined at Welland yesterday. drtie, was The fancy dress ball to be given by the pupils of the Orpheus Hall Dancing Academy! this even ina Dromises to be a very pleasing affair,!: i Rescue Division; Sons of Temperance, will give an entertainment .at their hall, corner of Vir ginia and Tenth streets, Monday evening; The theatrical performance at Turn Hall the atre, which was postponed Thursday nijght, on ac count of the stormJ took place last evening. j John MitchelL a vagrant, was yesterday morn ing committed to the penitentiary for sixty days ; Thos. . McGuire, another, was sent house. j. t ; ' . Prof. Locke JRichardson's recita Hall, next Tuesday evening, wilt include selections from the works of : Dickens, Longfellow and Mark Twain. J- l!-- . . Prof. Helmichini and Mr. Zennerha' e a benefit concert at Kehr's Hall to-monow evenin of our best musicians will have part in: a g. 1 Several fine pro- gramme, A 1:. The annual ifelection1 of the Yon g Men Christian Association will be held next Tuesday, and the annual meeting at Lafayette-strtet Church February loth. !;:!. m J '. ! The lecture at the Central School th s evening by Mr. A. F. Oakiiy, on ' Acoustics j it Relation to Architecture," will doubtless be very interesting and instructive. ; n I j " Last evening William Xing was thrown from a sleigh at the corner of Louisiana and i Exchange staeets, and! had his shoulder dislocated, ii Doctor .Walsh attended 'himi ilj. U - i-U Y ' 1 .1 : Yesterday afternoon Mrs. Wolff, rtsiding On Hickory street, near William street, fell dta the side walk near her home, and fractured heif wlrist. I! She was attended by Doctor ReteL I At a meeting of the Orpheus Society, held last evenintr.it was decided to bring out the ope " Lord and Waiter," at j their next icoilcert jfo be given March 4th in St. lames Hall. Mr. Aptomonus, the distinguished harpist, : is to give a concert next Wednesday evening at Good; ell Hall. He will be assisted by Miss Isabel Stone. soprano, and Miss Zeline Manty, violinist). A grand banquet in honor of the Grand Lodge A. O. U. W., will I be given at the Oct an House next Wednesday evening. Mr. George W. Kings ley is to decorate the dining-rooms in elegant style, The entertainment to be given at St. James Hall -on Thursday evening next by Buffalo Lodge No. 9, A. O. V.'Vf.'l in honor of the Grand Lodge which meets in this city, is intended tq be a very in terestinz and attractive occasion. I I !! I I I The standing committee of the Diocese of Western New-York have declined to Consent to the consecration both, of the Rev. Dr.) Seymour as Bishop of Springfield. lit, art the Rev.: Dr. Ec- clestin, as Bishop of j West Virginia. THE, BOARD OF TRADE. At a meeting of .the Board of Trade1 held On 'Change at noon yesterday, the President, Alonzo Richmond, Esq.i occupied the Chan-. ' Mr. J. B. Manning stated that at a recent meeting of the brewers and maltsters of this city, emo- rial had been adopted and addressed to tn ouseof Representatives, as follows; Ta the Honorable Ike Hotui of Kejretetwtaive ike United State of A meriea ; .1 We, the undersigneds brewers a of Buffalo, do respectfully call yi of the City tention to tne great injustice done to the interests of the government, aa welt done to the interest of that of our own. bv the duties levied on barlev and malt The duty on barley being specific we are obliged t pay fifteen (15) cents per bushel irrespective of the quality of the barley, wbUe the duty on malt naavaterem. nc are creditably informed that malt has been entered this season at some of our ports fronyCanada at the very low valuation n .i rv tArA nii ner hushel. auid is even now being en tered in some of our principal potts of entry at the low val uation jl seventy cents per dusoci, sum il is wcu known to every dealer in Canada barley that No. 1 Canada barley, the quality the Canada maltster claims his malt is made from after he has bad it for sale in our markets is worth seventy (to) to seventy-two (7a) cents per busnel in all the principal ports of Canada ; making tne value 01 tne malt eighty-five (85) or ninety (go) Cents per bushel. We therefore do most respectfully petition your Honorable Body to levy a specinc tax on malt of thirty (30) to tnirty-five 351 cents per ousnci ana uicrcuy guaiu axaiiiss such fraudulent entries, or reduce the duty on barley to live (3) or ten (10) cent per bushel, thus enabling us to compete witn rae manuiacturera ox matt m unaoa, wno seek to dispose Of their article in our market, j i , We also bear to call vour attention to the fact that while the duty at present on malt is twenty (so) per cent, ad nuerem. tne excise dutv on malt in uuuai is seventy-two (7a) cenu per bnsbel, causing every bushel of malt not actually consumed by brewers and distiller to be (hipped to this country, thereby building up a large manufacturing interest in that country at Ue expense of our Own manu facturers. 1 ! 1 1 All of which M most respectfully suDtnitteQ. BurvALO, Jan. ard, 1878. i N, . . . ' Mr. Manninc further stated that ha had on Thursday received a despatch from Washington to the effect that the committee would report 35 cents on malt and 15 cents on barley. Mr. C. G. Curtis then-ottered the amble and resolution, and on motion of K bert they. were adopted: i 1 j - 1 1 'I Wkeermt. The malting interest of the United States ja ne wherein raanv millions of dollar are invested, and i' trmeream, i ne same oeing amperuea ty tne importauon of Canadian malt at an ad vatmm dutv of at per cei and that the valuation of the malt so entered front Canada is underestimated in such, a maimer as to affect On a serkHas way Uie valuation of malt manufactured ta toe United States, thereby seriously endangering the malting interests. 1 well aa the interest of the Government, it is hereby 1 Retved. That this Board of Trade cordially aoorove and endorse the petition of the tnalsters and brewers of this city, recently presented to the House of Representa tives requesting tnat tne tan it on mail oe so amcnoeu a to reauire aiiecinc dutv of id cent tier bushel or in the absence of such a specinc duty, to remove entirely the duty or otteen cents per tmsnel on Dariey. . . ; H , The secretary was instructed to forward a copy of the preamble and ) resolution to our Congressional represenUtive.: I i 1 " i ' II I1 t I l The Secretary. Mr. Thurstone. read a communi cation from the Milwaukee Chamber of Commerce, complaining of the advance made by the Western Union Telegraph Company on rates, and stating that the Chamber had adopted resolution to Support artd encourage any new telegraph line, j f ii On motion of Mr. N. C.- Simons the resolution of the Milwaukee Chamber was adopted as: the sentiment . of the Buffalo Board. ; The meetine then adjourned. j j !;!' . j :-i ; -i : ' Declared A Lunatic In the County Court yesterday, D. Sauters was declared a lonatic.by Judge Hammond. iDr. B. H. Daggett 'was ap pointed gnardiaa of his person and estate.,' j j to the poor- 3 kt GoodeU CATASTROPHJSM. o, c ttAam, r A : I . j SOAR. 41! . 1 reak, brealc, break, r At thy cold gray atones, O.CJ ,.. And I would that my tongue could otter The thoughts that arise in ne. v O, well for the 6 ve-toed horse ,- i : That hi bones are at rest in the day ! j O, well for the ungulate brute : , That he roams o'er the prairie to-day ! ! Thy rocks bear their record of life, Evolved from Time's earliest dawn ; Batch for a view of a vanished form. And the link that is missing and gone I J- 'j Breaks break, break, ' At thy fossils and stones, O. C! ' 1 But the gentle charm of Uniform Law Can never quite satisfy tne. - : j Us "If-'Ji-i i. San Framciece Bulietin. STEAM HEATING. Wonderful Revolution Promised t , . ; . Irii Domestic Arrangements. " : f i i. I : ' .1- ! : ( THE. HOLLY STEAM COMBINATION COMPANY, OF LOCKPORT-THE NEW SYSTEM IN PJtAC- TICAL OPERA TIONITS DKSCRIPTION. 1 . j On ursday last !Thb Express gave an acH count of ;the method which our fellow-citizen Jacob Schen.1 4sq.i had adopted for heating his residence! by Steara conveyed a distance of one thousand feel! underground, his experiment being based upon the system originated by Mr.! Birdsill Holly, of Loci port. N.IY. i The account was read with muph terest, 'which was not lessened by the fact that hei tofore the ooe rat ions of the Hollv Heatin? Comnan' have been conducted jarith such secrecy as ta have entirely prevented any public statement of their pro-j gress and results. This course, however, as will appear1, lias been necessary on account of the exi penmen ial nature and importance of the undertak-l ing,which now promises, to revolutionize to a great extetit the present system of domestic economy. 1 1 For the purpose of more fully investigating the subject, k representative of i The Express yesterU day visited Lockport, And the result of his inquiries is embodied in -the following statement! Birdsill Holly, Esq., of Lockport, N. Y., is the originator of the new system of conveying steam for heating purposes by means of 'pipes laid for long distances under ground, in the month of May, 1876 hi put hii. 'ideas into an experimentally practical shape by placing a small steam boiler in his yard and com necting 500 feet of underground pipe. The result satisfied-him that the plan was entirely feasible, j. In the I month ' of January, 1877, a stock company! with a cfipital of $25,600, was formed to test the plan upon a larger scale, under tne. title Qt " the Holly f Steam ' Combination Company, limited, f The present officers of the company are: I Presidont David F. Bishop, M. 0. Vice President Samuel Roger, j: j , . Secretary Francis N. Trevor, h.i , ' Treasurer Isaac H. Babcock. II . Superintending Engineer Birdsill Holly. I Together with a board of seven directors. . A brick bailer-house was erected on Elm street and a horizontal boiler, sixteen feet long, and five feet in diameter was placed , in : position, and a line of three-inch wrought iron pipe was laid three feet under ground for the distance of half a' mile, ii This line wall purposely laid in the sparsely settled pon-tions of the. city, for) the purpose of testing, th power of steam without ' interruption. Junction service pipes were placed in! the main pipe of. intervals of from one hundred to two hundred feeti and at these points and at the terminus of the line, tesjts were made to determine the amount of condensation, 1 the power: of the steam, and the requisiti sizes of pipe. The results from the half mile " off pipe were so satisfactory tlfat additional piping was laid, making a total distance of a mile and a third, the size of - pipe being modified as fob-lows: Four-inch pipe was used for the first four hundred) feet; three-inch pipe for the next sixteen hundred feet; two-and-one-half-inch for the! nexk six hundred feet, and two-inch for . the rest of the : linel In this distance were eight right angles! at comers of streets. and ten valves in the main Dine. , FosKthe first mile the grade descended next 1 Quarter of a mile it as .twenty, jfeet; for Ithe cended seventy-two feet, and for the rest of the disl tance it descended forty feet. It was found that dVi. pressure! of forty pounds of steam delivered to thi service pipe at the boiler-house, a pressure of thirty two pounds of steam Was perceptible at the end o the lini Showing a loss from! friction and. condensa tion of but eight pounds. I In all this line, there were nginu m receive : cuiiuciibuiiun, tuus . 9DVI' ating one objection which had been strongly , nrgedi Twenty dwellings -scattered on ( the line Were con. nected With the mncfion service pipes, and the test proved 'the entrtofeasibility of the system for a! disL -f.i I v-l :i ' .i j : i 11 iv. k vi ifwu aiiu vnc-iiiui mues Muarc witn uie sizes of pipe jsed, the extent of j territory to be heated depending upon the size of pipe used. : It was found that pipd could be economically laid as follows: I M inch pipe for 1,000 feet; 3-inch for 3,000 ,feet 6-inch for 0,000 feet, and 13-inch for 18,000 feet. . One poiler with a bjower is sufficient for the work reauiredi but two additional boilers have beer! placed ia the boiler-house, for alternate use, and to guard against accidents. 1 o attend the furnace and boiler, one man for the day and another for the nieht are sufficient.. During the months of October and November, 1877,' two miles of additional mainj were laid. - " 1 . J I ' ; 11 ' The narrow trenches to receive the pipe are dug about three feet deep,. so as to be above all gas and and water pipes. In the bottom' of the 1 trench a .drain of two-inch, tile is placed, to receive' such moisture as might accumulate from airy source; the tile are furrounded with broken stone over which the steam mains are laid upon a strip of board. The mainjs sjre made of Wrought iron similar to gait pipef, covered witn I asbestos and hair teltingj and placed inside of wooden pipes bored out lengthways, the wooden tubes being from two inches io four) inches thick: outside ot the steam pipesl The top and sides of the wooden pipes are covered with heavy tarred .roofing-felt to prevent water from coming tn contact with them.. A service-pipe 3-4 ot inch in diameter, running! from the main will serve to! warm a large dwelling. - ii I !-&The service-pipe does not extend directly from the wrolight-iron main, but from a cast-iron expanU sion dox in wnicn me enas or tne main pipe can exH pand arid contract. In the dwelling; the service pipe is fo constructed j as to deliver at will eithejij pure ary steam ior neating purposes, or not water from condensed steam for laundry purposes, Ah automatic value regulates ffie pressure of the steam so that! whatever the distance may be from the boiler-house to the dwelling, or whatever the pres4 sure maiy be in the main, , it cannot exceed -a given amount . .. !. :. : : . .. ,1 j The Quantity of steam used is shown by a small meter which makes an accurate record upon a ribbon ofi paper, the quantity depending of I course upon the size of the aperture and the pressure. The! steam passes irom tne .regulating valve into a dis tributing chamber either in the basement or attirj,1 from1 which it diverges to the several radiators or heaters in the house. iThe steam is finally received into a Chamber and trap in the basement, where the condensation is received and stored in a small cistern.) This water can be elevated to the kitchen by the pressure of the atmosphere without pumping, or it ca be forced to the upper story by the direct pressure; of the steam without pump or engine. ' Thik water having been distilled is the purest and softesjt fluid possible, and each family will daily obtain: from two to four barrels, according to the i number of radiators. This water ; condensed from Steam should be deducted from the city water bill, as the heating -company has paid for it once, or the city' should supply the central boiler with water free. : 1 he company have now about three miles of un der-ground steam pipe extending through portions of fifteen streets, supplied with a boiler pressure of thirty pounds to the square inch.' They are success-; fully warming at an average of seventy degrees, a large school building containing ro5,ooo cubic feet: of space, the largest ball in the city, and rooms in. the same building, making about 150,000 cubic feet of space; and forty large dwellings; and are running two steam engines, one of them being over half k mile from the boiler-house,1 The total space armed by otie boiler. 5 feet by 16 feet, is over 1,000,000 cubic feet. ii hrH-r. ' :'. r I.: Ml f It is proved that a dtstrict of four square miles, or equal 19 sixteen cusuicis ot ;unciau mite square can be economically warmed from one central point. The company furnishes the mains, and the consumers pays a!) expenses from the curb, the cost of ap paratus depending upon tne style ot radiators, etcf Mr.' Hojly has,! patented a radiator to cost six dol lars, which heats' admirably. The company owns all the! r alent issued to Mr. Hollv. as follows! Case Ai 27 claims; B, 9 claims; C, I claim; D, i claims; total, 39 claims..,-' jj j j ..j. .:: The revolution to follow from the use of steam heating -from a central point can now hardly be ap- preciatea. r or instance, steam ' pipes win oc iaia from the mains to hydrants, by the side of the water pipes, to supply steam fire, engines, which will then dispense with, the cumbrous boiler, one-half of j the expense, and all smoke, noise; etc! Firemen will take steam from underground pipes as they do water, the steam and water hose lying side by side! each having itsj own' office. Water thrown Into a burning building or room will "soon flood - the floors, but the fire may continue to con sume the joists below, j Steam being water converted into' gas,' is lighter .than air, and will ascend to the ceiling, exclude the air and prevent combustion With bo pounds of steam in the main, a a-inch cubic feet per minute steam hose will deliver 5,000 which will give a depth of two feet of steam A ,.:,! below die ceiling ct room xjxioo feet In sue. The sue of steam ia extinguiahing f res is well known in the oil regions where it is freqaently sued in the case of burning oil tanks when water would be ase. less. - Steam i will be used to clean side-walks in Winter, ia various ways. 1 1 A hot weQ one foot wide by six feet long connected with the sewer, located near the curb-stone, with covers, etc, will speedily melt all the snow that can be shoveled in. Finally, to summarize, i i . , t. i Houses can be warmed; . . .. Food can be cooked: , I I Clothes can be washed and dried; Steam engines can be run; , Fires can be extineniahed: i all in an jeconomical : manner, with steam deliv ered from one central point, throughout a distance 01 lour square mues. I - : "AESTHETICS AND SCIENCE." Lecture by Prof. A. R. Crote. at Coodell ''i:l..i-i""j Hall. Last Evenlna;. f i .. 1 a - : '; '-11 1 . ' : '"r-".;i- Prof, A. BL Crote last! evening delivered a lecture at Goodell Ilall, in the Graduates Association course. His' subject was " Esthetics and Science, and he treated it in a very interesting manner. In the Opening portion of his lecture. Prof. Grote dehned tne word " testttetics ! ana its derivation It was first applied by Banmgarten and afterwards by Kant to the imitative arts, i The different sense organs of the body were then defined, namely sight, hearing, smell, taste and touch, tin his classifica tion and physiological explanation, the sneaker fol lowed the researches of Young, Bain, Spencer and Allen. The human mind falls intq two divisions, he said, tne intellect and the emotions. The aesthetic feelings belong to the latter category. He then went on to show in simple language the reasons why the sense of! sight and hearing produce pleasurable or painful feelings. .Esthetic feelings are painful when the demands made on the sensory organs are larger than can be sustained by the general . vitality of the body. They are pleasurable when the nerves are not exhausted by use. 1 he wear and tear on the sensory (nerves produced a feeling of pain or discomfort shwn to be analogous: to the wasting of the system generally. It is not only with children, but with ourselves, who are grown-up children, that we can divide all physical manifestations into two classes, world and play, j work comprises all action undertaken lpr the welfare of the body, near or ultimately. Play isv comparatively purposeless action. and the pleasure arising from it is due to the fitness of the muscles to actor! be acted: upon. : When we are not called upon ' to : work, we must play in one fashion or another, and what play is to the muscles aesthetic pleasure is to the nervous system. Thus, as we. ! must have; time and opportunity to play, in order to derive pleasure from it, we must have time and opportunity to exercise four aesthetic feelings in order to enjoy them. Esthetic pleasures are not necessary ; to our existence. Those who work the hardest ! of ten-share 1 in them the least. : The speaker illustrated hi point with an anecdote pt Diogenes, the Grecian philosopher. The senses were spoken of as the avenues by which knowledge L ; conveyed j to . the i brain. By these roads do we take into ourselves, so much of the universe. Without them we remain in a state of more or less complete ignorance; . He then illus trated the difficulty of teaching ; blind or deaf 1 sons. , The total amount of our knowledge is bal anced by the amount of bur sense iirfpressions added to hereditary capacity. The speaker followed the researches oi Bain in classifyiug pleasure and pain! ana demonstrated at length the dependence, of art and poetry on scientific knowledge. He contended that there could be no conflict between science and Part and poetry. Genius and talent were not to be aisnnguisaca qualitatively, au were variations in the evolution of the human mind. There was an unbreakable i chain of mental progress which in eluded in its units inspiration .and genius. In re gard to art; Mr. Grote spoke of a comparative studv, showing an increase in the aesthetic feelings from the savages up to ourselves. Among our own race the variation) in aesthetic perception is immense, Red and vellbw does with angular outline delhrht large class of our adult population, while the pleasures of the more cultivated comes from the sight of pictures lronl tne bands ot bellstedt.Coleman of ilart. The powers of observation are little used by sav ages. , AU the details land effects studied by us have not even been seen. by them J While the other arts- appeal directly to our senses it is different with poetry. I In poetry the mind arranges the lm. pressions at d experiences received through the senses, so th it they produce aesthetic feeling. The art of the oet is shown in making this feeling pleasurable. This mental action is called idealizing, and it is ess mtially the!; poetic principles In any classification we must 1 prefer art to music, but Poetry may 1 e said to be greater than either since it a raws upon mem .10 1 give up ineir most rennea experiences. I In early times the poet and musician were one-, fin stiu earlier times au speech was sing-song, ad it is now among some of our Indians. We feel pleasure at a chance in the tones of the voice. Sameness in tone and j monotony of color give aesthetic offense - because they . give physical weariness, j We are here, upon the very secret of the pleasure we 1 receive irom versification, it arises primarily from the distinctness' with which the words stand but, the rhythmical movement, and the different modulations of the voice, j The remainder of the lecture was in the form of an essay on poetry, showing th influence 1 ot science' upon the new poetry. Th : fresh f actsbrought up by science are ldealued by the poet. He showed how the poetry of nature : d penned upon their environment, and closed with 1, description of the (effect of aesthetic cultivation a: the approach of death, 'showing how the mind must still reiain to the last the beauties has gather during life. iElJ R j : the OleAn, Bradford Be warren Railroad. That port; on of the Olean, Bradford & Warren Railroad lyii ig between Olean arid Bradford, comprising twei ity-three and one-half miles, is now nearly completed in readiness for business. . Th first half of this portion, between Olean and the State line, was built in sixty days by Buffalo capi tal, and is almost entirely owaad jm Buffalo. The remaining half, extending from the State line to Bradford,' U completed with the; exception of one mile of track which will be laid by Tuesday of next week, unless operations should be delayed by the weather. It is designed; to extend the road through to warren j ra., a aisiance 01 jininy mues trom Bradford,'; without unnecessary delay. ! It will be remembered that this! road is constructed upon the narrow gnare plan, the distance between rails being three teet. ' ;. : . M 1 . ! ! . U j . .. . : : , There ar now two first-class locomotives on the road, a th rd will be received 'this week, and a fourth with n amonth. ;The remainder of the roll-ins stock ni w in readiness for business,! consists of four hrst-cl iss passenger coaches,; two baggage cars, and sevent) -five box and coal car, i As soon as the road is in r inning order,! and probably within ten aays, ciose connections wui oc mauc wita ine rui-falo. New-York & Philadelphia Railroad. Passen gers will then be enabled to leave Bradford in the morning, pass the greater part of jtheday in Buffalo, and return to Bradford in the evening. Buffalo past sengers will be enabled to visit Bradford in a simi lar manner returning the same evening. As a new tributary to the business of Buffalo, and as the first narrow guage , railroad in this, region, the Olean, Bradford 'Sd Warren Railroad wilt attract much at tention from our business men and citizens gener ally. , v: ; k . ;i I ; ' . : Academy of Mijsio " Antony And Cleo patra." The Mighty JJollarf was repeated at tne AtaucTtiy vi music uu ccuiug, wiui w, . T. Florenie as the Hon. Bardwell SioU, Mrs. Florence at Mrt.- Gen. Gil fiery, 'and the numerous other characters excellently eared for. A very large: audience enjoyed . an admirable entertainment. The Mighty DdHat will be repeated this after noon, and lor tne last ume in is evening. . 1 On Monday evening next. Miss Rose Eytinge. uinnnrtal hv a atron? icomnsnr. will anoear in Shakespeare s " Antony and Cleopatra.' The play is to be produced in brilliant style, with elegant Egyptian dostumet and scenery, and a grand ballet led Dy tne accompiisoca tutnscuc miss octuc mgi, The followSng will be the cast: i . Cleopatra, ah Egyptian queen.,.. . 4, .. ....Rose Ertinge MarkAntony 1 1. 4. ;.... Dctaviua Caesar yTriumvirs of Koine rl iEmiliua Lepidus 1 . ,.J.i.. ...Ja. laylor ioautm Eros ..t....,.... i..... ...... C. Nona Demitius PhUo M vesenam i-Friends to J Antony.' .ci,KJ."nI , .4.i..:......'.C. Howe ..j. J ..E. Gordon .JJ.......R.F. Hibsoo . .Ii. ...... .C. Webster Affriooa M nenas to iLjesar . Procuiciusi............ lnyreus..... Canidius, Lieut.-Gen. to Antony j A. G. Steele ivannaa -Alexis I Diomedes A Clown. .1. a. J. vammum Attendant pa Cleopatra J. B rower D. Barclay E. Devoe Octavia, si 1 Antony, to and wife of I . ....... Mia Cartotta Johnson Channian f Iris . ; f ttendanUoa Cleopatra.).. Mis Edith Elbrey 4 1 . 4... .mm lnxrusEy f Persons -It 1 generally understood in rail- road circle that Mr. John B. Carson has been ap pointed General Manager of the Hannibal & St. Joseph Railroad. : He was formerly, for ten years, the successful and : prosperous jGcperal Freight Agent of the Toledo, Wabash & Westers Railway, and has latterly beenl the General Manager of the Bine Line " Fast Freight, at Rochester. Whex-ver he hzi lived, Mr, Carson has piade many warm friends, anil he has few superiors, ! either in experience or, industry, in the , management, of railroad traffic.Ftiends in Rochester will be sorry to part with himbut "Westward the Star of Empire' take its way," and this new. promotioa will place Mr. Canon where he belongs, in the very front rank with the ablest railway managers of America. Suc- I , , 1 ' THE Y. M. A. LIBRARY. Th Naw Arranirnrrtant and Claaslflcatlon or BOOKS. During the past week the library of the Voang Mien's Association have been closed, for the purpose of petf ecting a re-artangement and classification of the books which has been in progress for soma months, a matter entailing much labor to the superintendent and others ! employed, but which it is believed will result in lasting and important benefits. Heretofore there has been an attempt at classification, as complete perhaps as the old system would admit, but the place of the books could with difficulty be maintained, and ai for the printed catalogues they have afforded comparatively little aid to the patrons of the library, on account of the intricacy of their plan, j With the new system, every book has its particular place in the library, and that exact place is indicated by a system of numbers so perfect that, with the! aid of the subject index and card catalogue which we are to describe, the librarian will know at once just where to find it when called for, and just where to put it when returned, ;The plan of classification which has been adopted was originated by Mr. Melvil Dewey, the librarian of! Amherst College, now. editor of the Zrry JommeU, and but few libraries have yet made use oft it. 1 It is thus described in his book, published at Amherst in 1876:1 ' v. - 1 !; M The library is first divided Into nine special libraries which are called Classes. These Classn are Philosophy; Ttwosory, etc., and are numbered with the nine digits. Thus Class 9 is the Library of History; Class r, the Library of Fine Art; Class s, the Library of Theology. These special libraries or Classes ar then considered independently, and each one is separated again into nine special Divisions of th main subject. These Divisions are numbered from 1 to 9 as were the classes. Thus M is the 9th Division (Zoology) of the jth Class (Natural Science). .A final division is then wade tar separating each of these Division into nine Section which arc numbered in the same way with the nine digits. Thus 513 is the 3d Section (Geometry) of the 1st Division (Mathematics) of the 5th Class (Natural Science). This number, giving; Class, Division and Section t called the Classification or Class Number, and is applied ta every book or pamphlet belonging to the library, ,. Ail the Geometries are thus numbered 513, all the Mineralogies 549, and so throughout the library, all the books on any given subject bear the number of that subject in the scheme. Where a o occurs in a Class Number, It has it normal sero power. Thus, a book numbered 510, is Class 5, Division 1, bat no Section. This signifies that the book treats of? the Division 51 (Mathematics) in general, and is not limited to any one Seetkn, a is the Geometry, marked 513. If marked aao, it would indicate a treatise on Science In general, limited to ne Division. A sero occurring in the first place would in the same way show that the book is limited to aw Class. The Classification is mainly made by subjects of contents, regardless of form: but it is found practically useful to make an additional distinction in these general treatises, according to the form of - treatment adopted. Thus, in Science we have a large! number of books treating of Science in general, and so having a o for the Division number. These books are then divided into Section, a are those of the other. Classes, according to the form they have taken ion. We have the . Philosophy" and History of Science, Scientific Compends, Dictionaries, Essays, Periodicals, Societies, Education and Travelsall. having the common subject, NATtnui. Scibmck, but treating it in these- varied forma. These form distinctions; are introduced here because the number of general works is large and the numerals allow of this division,! without extra labor, for the numbers from 501 to 509 would otherwise be unused. They apply only to the general ! treatises, which, without aaaicned that 503 is limited to Dictionaries or Cyclopedia of Science in general. In the same way a General Cyclopedia or Periodical treats of no one class, and so is assigned to the Class o. These books,' treating of no special class, but general In their character, are divided into I cyclopedias, .Periodicals, etc ' No difficulty is found in following the arithmetical law and omitting the initial rero, so these number arc printed 31, 3a, etc., instead of 031, 032, etc." I A printed index refers to the card catalogue. This index is copyrighted by Mr. Dewejr, but he allows the Young Men's Association to have printed a number of copies sufficient for use in the library. It is merely an index! of many hundreds of subjects, with attached figures! with the aid of which the card catalogue is to be consulted. I Itieinns,!" abolition, aborigines, absolution, Abyssinia, (with sub-divis ions, history of, travel and. description, language of, etc.) academies, accounts, acostics, and so on through the alphabet,, enumerating about all, the subjects that could be written upon or thought", of, The person wanting a book , on any given subject finds that subject In the punted index almost at glance, and noting the number'or numbers set opposite then proceeds to the card catalogue case. This is a handsome piece of furniture (made for the library by A. Cutler & Son) containing jlwelve'comf partments , with lock lidsy. these compartments being ; for j the general classes In each, there is a system of cards, kept ! from i ccnfusion by and sliding on -metal rods." The cards are separated to show the sub-divisions made use of in the system, and fire numbered so that the one! to corf respond with the number connected with the subi ject selected in the printed index is readily foundl The cards bear the names of the books and of the classes and sub-divisions. When the card repre senting the desired book is found, the numbers rep. resenting the particular sub-division and class to which it t belongs are! given the librarian, who is thereby enabled to at once put his hand on the book wanted. Our limited space will not permit a de scription of all the (details of the system,, but we can assure our readers that they will hnd it practical and readily understood, i IThe new classification. we should remark, does not apply to the depart ment Of fiction. ! 4 1 j The i library will be re-opened to the public on Monday morning next, - , ! Marriages' and Births. The following mar riages have been recorded in the City Clerk's office this week: 1 On the scth, by the Rev. Wolcptt Calkins! W. G. Shepherd, of Canada, to Jenny Calland, of Buffalo! On the soth, by the Rev. E. H. Latimer, Francis Shan non, of Bailalo, to baran Nugent, 01 1 onawanda. crick Beyer, of. Bunalo,?to Miss Helene Reuman, of the samecitv. (' r - .'!'- ! On the soth, by Timothy Cochrane, Justice lof the Peace. onn Mersdorx, 01 ouoaio, to busanna figgins, 01 tne ime citv. - 1 ; rv- .k w- T ... t a e: I..--. Iv. n - VII IW Mil, WJ M. IVC. . ... 1 .-11 - UIW IJAUK111IMUI, 01 on otic, unt to ixeuie juamDter, 01 naitiimana, ui On the ust. bv the Rev. J. M. Guillard. Michael Jnt , micnaei cor- co ran, of Black Rock, to Mis Honorah Houaion, of Black "oca. : .'(! j The record of births for the week is aj follows: January sv. Tohn and Caroline Fisher, a boy. onn ana Caroline nuoer, a noy; Nicholas and Amalia Dilf ur, a boy. Robert and Ann J. Keating, a gin. George and Frances May, a girl, c- ii 1 : . vr:n - l X-IKUd M.K UIU 1-1 1111 1. 1-111 IU . . WJ. . ! January s8. Frederick and Carolina Heiden. a boy. loseon.ana mrs. inreuen. a dov. Micnaei and Katharine Donohue, a girl. 1 Jacob and Helen Bcischer, a boy. -Win. and Mary Ritter, a boy. Leslie Ackroy and Mary McGowan, a boy, Andrew and Klizabth Schweiirert. a bov. Henry and Josephine Sensenbrener, a boy. I January so. Francis L. and Josephine K. Burke, a boy. onn ana r-uen vj orien, a giri. . Thomas and Mary Dwyer, a boy, Nicholas and toseohine Bernarrl. a srirl. January 30. Joiin and Elizabeth Angel, a bdyl ueorge: ana uunarme aaie, a giri, ,-liirf - j t r Barnes, Bancroft & Co. As will be Leen from the announcement in our advertising cdlumns, the well-known firm of Barnes, Bancroft & Co., propri etors of one of ; the most extensive dry-goods estab lishments of the country, has been strengthened by the admission of Messrs, J . C. Nagle and J. K. Ban croft the firm name : to remain unchanged. For upwards of twelve years Mr. Tiagle has been in charge of the wholesale notion department, and since the occupation of the present building Mr. Bancroft has been the superintendent of the retail department. It will, readily be understood, therefore, that both gentlemen are thoroughly! conversant with the interests of the firm, and that it! is likely to benefit by their preferment,. ' We congratulate alike ine 01a ana uic new mcmDcrs 01. uie una, ana wisn them a prosperous continuance of the great trade they nave tn tne put years conducted. Society of Natural Sciences. A meeting of the Society of Natural Sciences -was held at their rooms last evening, beginning at q o'clock. Mr. W, H. Glenny, Jr., presided, and Mr. H. W. Spiague acted as Secretary. The regular order Of business was suspended, and Prof. Grote and PrAf. Linden, and Mr. H. W. Sprague were appointed! Inspectors for the forthcoming annual election. I I J Mr. John G. Milburn moved that hereafter the meetings of the society be held on the Second Friday of the month instead of the first Friday as heretofore, j .iThe. motion I was j carried, r In khe regular meeting, ot tne society immediately alter the ad journment of the Executive Board, this amendment to the constitution was adopted. I ! After deciding thai the caucus of the society to make its annual nomination of officers shall be held next Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, the meeting ad journed. - .--, . -, i -. j j. i !: r: , ih '-; .-!--Ml '. -j . 1 ! ! . - v 1 v - A BirrfiALO Axtist! Abroad.-The law number of AtfteUm'i Jomrmu contained an interesting article on the great bridge over the East River. The article was accompanied by a series of 1 admirable illustrations, which, we learn, was the work of - Mr. Geo. Gibson, a young Buffalo artist, who took no his residence in New-York two years agol j He has a large number of friends in this city who will be pleased with the mark he is making in his ' profes sion. ,.; r i; ......... 1 :.. ..'-.II' . Haveklv's Minstrels. Haverlya Minstrels, one of tne very best troupes of . Ethiopian performers, give entertainments at St. James Ji all on Mon day and Tnesday evenings. The company includes a large number of well known and popular perform ers, and the California Quartette Messrs, Welling, Dixon, Roe, and Freeth 4 s doubtless the most brilliant in the minstrel profession. A capital bill ia promised, and no extra charge will be made, for reserved seats.' Of Mr. Hverly and his troupe the itftamue Kurxet. jomrmf says: sr. naveny New-Orleans 1 all doinar a HMoerous Company contains the fioeM collection of burnt cork ar tist 01 any now traveling, tuny tune, tne mt man on tambo end, was irresistably funny, and his lecture on " Civil Service Reform ". was aide splitting." Frank Cuahman, bones," and a Um aged darky, was a good match for his colleague. Wekh and Rice, the song-and dance-men, created genuine ehdmsiaam and gracefully responded to several recalls. Bglly Carter ia-the best negro, we have seen for a long time, and his drolleries accompanying his banjo playing brought dowa the bouse repeatedly. The sinking of the California Quartette was very good, and pleased the promiscuous audience very much. On the whole, Mr. Haverly's party is, worthy of largeatroaage. , OBIT iary. Sudeten Death ofjW. L. O. Smith. Mr. W. L. G. Smith, asi old and highly esteemed citizen of Buffalo, died vy suddenly of apoplexy,' Thursday evening, at the residence of -the' Hon.. John L. Crowley, No. 14I Sixth street. He had been suffering from ill heajth for a long time, but no serious result was anticipated until Thursday noon. A sketch of Mr. Smith , life published in the 1 Courier states that "He was born in the Southern part of Vermont, March l6thj 1S63. i In hi early youth he attended school in that vicinity, being at one time a schoolmate of Horace Greeley, -whose friendship he always retained. He graduated at Middlebury College, and soon afterward ame to Monroe County where he began the study of law in the office of Mr. Simeon B. Tewett. After his admission to the bar he came to Buffalo, a(jout the year .1837, and there entered into a law partnership with Mr. Dyre Tillinghast.j The young lawyer rapidly secured a good business, and married Miss Julia Clark, daughter of. Gustavus Clftrk. of Clarksoni with whom he lived most happmr until her, death in 1869. ! : "He was appointed Inspector-General under Gov. Seymour's first administration, and fulfilled the duties of the office with exceptional credit. He was subsequently elected tity Treasurer, and during D..-1 l T r- Secretary of, State. receivSi an appointment as Con sul to Shanghai, China. In this position he distin guished himsew in behalf m the oovernment as one of the authors of the Brlingame treaty- between the United States and Chjna. He returned to Buffalo in 1861 and served ai Deputy Sheriff under the administrations of Messrs! Charles Darcy and O rover Cleveland." : ; .. . B '.- Mr. Smith was a man of positive convictions, of keen perception, and strdng common sense, lie had exceDtional energy and Derseverance. and while" practicing law attained anucxcellent standing in his protession, ne naa a natural taste ior iiicrary worn and wrote twt books wliich obtained popularity, viz: " Life tod Times of Iwis Cass," and ' China and the Chinese." He ws a prominent member of the Masonic Urder and of the Udd fellows. Me leaves one son Mr, CJarW Smith, of No. 155 Morgan street. I j l J .- Buffalo IcATHOLfc IiStitute, For officers of the Buffalo Catholic Institute the following tickets nave inxii piaucu 111 iiuiiiiaiiuu. - ..,')!' 'Per Prttideul. - ,. . ! John; Feist. , Charles G. Dcuther. ' I I Far Vici Jtreeldent. . ' Alexander Martin. ' ' H J. M. E. Kinney. I for Roeerdnjr Secretary. . ' Geo. J. 6oIlwitzer. U Peter P. Seereiter. i I I Per Trtaiurer. ' ' Edward Kretz. . Edward Kretz. Per nagtrt , F. W. Domedion, . E. O. S. Miller, Edw. Heron, ', L. L. Pfohl, Jos. A. Diebolt. John C. Lutz, ' Geo. Baldus, J. A. Dingens, John C. Sneehan, Wm. H. Bork. THE CpURTS. Supreme Court Speeial Term, The' Hon. Charles Daniels, Justice presiding. Feb. r, 1S78. John J. P. Read ct al respi vs. The City of Buffalo, applts. Judgment of the Court of Appeals made the judgment of this court. - i ' i ' ! John S, Trowbridge et ai. vi. James Short et al. Fore closure. Referred to Manly . Green to compute, etc. James S. Chase vs. George jfalbet et al. Judgment ordered for plaintiff on demurrer with leave to defendant to answer in twenty days on payment, of the costs of the de murrer. Opinion written, f i Anna E. Whitney vs. Albeijtus B. Whitney. Motion on part of defendant for a new trial of issues and to set aside verdict rendered on trial of Issue before the Jury . Motion denied. Plaintiff produces as witnesses Elizabeth Long year arid Anna E. Whitney. - Judgment of absolute divorce granted" plaintiff rwlth liberty to apply by petition for such luruicr uircuiiuus as mc muic oi uic cc nwf nnuirc ! Mary S. Strong vs. Joseph Schmidt et al. Ordered, that plaintiff recover ! judgment with costs according to the prayer of the complaint on consent on agreement, to wit 1st, that mortgage and all subsequent' paper shall be amended a to description of sd, plaintiff shall quit claim certain lands mentions in proceeding. Joseph Sheldon VS. Huldahj Sheldon. ; Foreclosure re- ferred to Leroy S. Oatman. Adjourned to Feb. sd, at ic Superior Court Tr l Term. Judge Charte Beckwith, presiding. F 1, 1878. Herman Cohen vs. Assi, vs. John B. -Weber. Verdict for the defendant. Elizabeth Mulligan vs. Wai n Granger et al. Cause put over the term! . f . Michael Lorett vs. John J. Weber. On trial. Day Calendar No. 1 18, 79S40, 47. 67, 74, 7S. 99, 108. "9, 94. J. 30. i. i4. so, s8 39, 63, 77, 83, 117, n. Superior Court Spi piAL TE'RM.j-jTdge Jas, M. Smith, presiding. F I, 1878. Cornelius V. S. Roosevelt svs. Esther A. Miller et al. Order of reference to take Granted. V j ' t pfs, etc., in surplus monies. 1 - ! Oscar F. Whitfbrd vs. Abbj 1 1 Dunham et al. Order va cating injunction heretofore gran ted re straining defendant from-collecting rent and dimming the clerk of this court to pay to said defundant the money now in his hands, as by said order of injunction directed. Granted. Same vs. Same. Order discharging lis fendene docketed in Erie County Clerk's Offices Granted. Gracc B. Wllgus vs. Gerreti S. Rice. Judgment ordered for plaintiff for fays and inteittst from June, 18th, 1877. HOTEL ARRIVALS. The following, are ' the late arrivals at the hotels mentioned : Tiptt HousiList refi Mansion Housr. J. W. Roineyn, Geo. Jerome, Detroit 1 . n. Lineen j uocicpon; jona Amery, v.. u. Mead, New. York; W. S. Skuiner, Philadelphia: C. Silcudy, New-Hami shire: H. McDermott. Chicaub: T. J. Kinney. New-Yorl E. F: AdamsXhicacorW. Eirar, C. Cousins. F. Fisher, v.. . K-; 1 r Bootn, a:. woai,i. M- Hunny, r. Davis, ew-rora; miss.anompsoai, waveny; u. f. Micnerson Cleveland; W. H. Wellingtjpn, Boston; N. Kingswell Toronto, H. Si Carpenter, Jolfet; N. J. Rodier, Chicago. Brobzel Hows. F. C. Knight, W. E. Stearns, Arcade; Thomas Charlton. Lynedocb:. C. Green and wife. Watcr- ville; A. W. Slate, New-Yorkf H. G. LeUnd, C.J. Shuttle- worth, Springville; J. Draki, Newark; R. W.- Feraner. South Stockton: H. Howe. FHirport: G. C G. Williamson, Springfield; O. B. Branet, Ne-V-Vork; R. G. Persons, East Aurora; I. Ji trrover,. l-yi u-H . r u r-L.ii- I Franklin, N 1 -, . .... jii iw, j . --rone; w. a. yior, aiancnester, LOCAL OBSERVATIONS FEB. t . 1 Time of Observation.. State of Wcaifier. Sf.S' -C' C'C1 So -1- TWO A. M. 7:17 A. Mi a7N E 87 N El Ckmdy. Cloudy. 11:5a A. M. us n E 87 NE 87 N E BCVN E 58 NE Cloudy, 'Cloudy. I Cloudy.- s:oo r. H. 47 r. 9:00 p. St. 3 iCIondy.' is tCloudy. 10:53 r. m . Maximum Thermometer... : ....... f;j....... 16. Minimum Thermometer ... 9... .....ao? 'Barometer corrected for teihperaturc. elevation and in strumental error. S 1 t a, j Summary for January, 1 878.. Mean barometer 30.018 incHe. Mean thermometer &7 decrees. . I , ' Mean humidity per ceiu. ' 1 ' Highest barometer 30.538. J . ' ' Lowest barometer so. 5 jl -Highest temperature as deerees. Lowest temperature 3 degdes-Prevailing direction of wind West. ' Greatest velocity of wind f miles per hour, oa the 1 4h and sd. ,) ' fl..- 1 - I n . I otai movement 01 wina SJSH7 miles. rtumoer 01 clear aays 3, iMumoer 01 lair aays s. Number of cloudy days-r3. Number of days on which ra 1 or snow fell a Number of cloud v davs rain ir snow fell 17. Total rainfall and melted snow aAa inches. ' The mean temDerature of thai month was about two de grees above the mean of the pjst six years. Less than the' usual quantity of snow Cell andfmorc than the asuai amount of rain was measured. 1 1 '. - - -' The month, in the main, was,unusuallypleaant, and no severe weather was had until ttje 31st inst,, when a heavy snow and wind storm swept oyfr the oountry oetween .uie Canadas and the Ohio valley, detayiof trains and mail and covering the earth with from wo Inches to two feet of now. very uiuv k-v wiiar in to uhwui, wh ih. err iitt last day of the inxsnth a might have left this port withont inconvenience from j . u. n. runuu. I Sjerg't. Sig. Serv., U. S. A. Tmi AimccDBwrs or DrssMsa. Aasoag- the antecedea : - of disease arc inertness in theieirculation of the blood, an annatnraiiy attenuated condition of the physique, indicating that the life current is deficient in nutritive properties, a wan, hag?ard look; matfUity-to digest the food, loss .of appetite, sleep -and atrengtjp, and a sensation of an-naturai btngncsV All these mar- be icgarded as among the indicia of approaching diseasewhicb win eventually attack the system and overwbelraUit, if it is not built up and fortified in advance. Invigorate, then, without loss of time, making choice of the gfcatest vitalizing agent exi tant, Hostetter'S Stomach B tied., an elixir which baa given health and vigor to myriads pf the sick and debilitated, which is avouched by physician! and analysts to be pure as well as effective, which is immensely popular iSLtsja country, and extensively used abroad, and which has bee for year past one of the leading medicinal staples of America. 1 1 m. mm I r;-r so.838! 5$ !9.836 - 6 (9-93 30.084 . to '30.093 SEftviccs. , CHuaorov th MaMUA. There wffl be preaching I this church both aronung and evening tv the pastor. Re l J. letner, D. I. g- (!- j -.!' Unrraatiic. Rev. G. W. Cattar wlB pttach at 10K A. t. aa anniversary sermoa. Servicas in h. church at. 7 . al. Suadychool at is m. Branch srAotl at jW r. M., Emmamux Baptist. Corner of I'fosiiect avenue and Rhode Island street. Rev. R. H. Cot6v.3'astor. Services at 10 a. stand , Sunday scAwVatsls ' Psxsrmcr Avkmvb Banm.-iCornflr Prosoect avcaua and Georgia street. , Rev. E.'E. Ctjverr, pastor. Services at' toU a. k. and sWr. mi Preachinv bv the pastor, sunaay-scnooi at, is U,H.'. Morning ,1 atoka'clock, ' -1 H I . - r - . r '-r zi 1 . . - ... le das Csoa Srftsrr BArTayjl O'lrnei'; of 1 South Division and CMtar itnts. Piwarhitif at ,1 k aAt U a. M. by Rev. Frank Remington. C toral ervjee fn the evening CHURC rrana Kemington. utorai lerwjce in uic evening , k's M. E. Elk Mtreet. Re J. . Simpkins, pas- , '''. eh ing by the &stor kt wo'A nj al. and 7 t. M. hoolatsr. m. ij , - " -i '- ' i OT. MAIK I M. tor. , Preaching gBpaayscnooi KuhtltmrrM R-.tt.iirl.dlfM4 K Inn Lff n VmI tn T. Foote, pastor. Fjtchiita; at ioTa. m. and s,p. m. Revival services every cwrning, commencing at o'clock,' during the week, except Saturilay. . ' DcLAwaaa Avaxtia M. E. ftev. Ira Oi "Bid well, pastor. Preaching at 10H a m. and 7 i. r.u.. by . (be paster ' Sunday-school at 9 a. mv W ! .' , I 4, . !' 1 Plvsioutm M.E. Corner! jersey Ltrcet and Plymouth avenue. ReV. Dr. K. K, Chambers, pasjor. Preathlnar at to). -A. al. and JH r. m. by t pastor. Sabbath-school Mar. m. 'Young people's prayer meeting at 6M . m. Assuny M. E. Corner of Rev. T. J. -Leak, pastor. Pearl and Chippewa trcetsi frTeacnina.. at rm :k. mj and iH t. u. bv the Pastor. .'Subject f for ithe evening saatnematicai prootem." bundayKBool t 9 A. M, people' prayer meeting at 6XT. m. 1 - ,- - Gracc M, B.-Kcv. D. H. Mullet, pastor, Sunday-school and Biblp-clsases at 9 a-s6 -i Preaching !y the pastor a m; ana 77s r. m. aciww services u ss r, M-, au Oospel meeting at nigM. , g, j : Noth Cm.'WcM.In the evrnlng Calkins' second erg moo on ruture retribution' i . CaimtAL ' pKlrssvTr mAM!--'CorneT Ge&eaea -' and Peaiii Streets. Rev. Chas. Wood, pastor, Service at fa), a. mj and at rV4 r. at.. Preaching and pastor's Bible class kt and at 7 t. at.; Preaching by the.past)j-. Sunday-scho no pastor s iiioie ciasa at 1 r. M. 3wnai arrsv wi sermoa every evening during the week fcept Saturday LArAvarTa-SxaitaT PaikvTsniAM.-fRei Henry M. Pari sons, pastor. Sabbath services at idVi and 7 r. stf Lommuntoo service In th moramg. I Mrvitniy concert nw missions in the evening with,hrmon by th putor. J 'V HWitm, PvnamM 1. wTUinil awMMlia alwal Northman,, 1. Preachincr al nt a. MJ mnA.mVL . m. hv pastor, Rev. Isaac Riley. Cs)mmunioh at hhe morning seri CxlVav 1 PaasavrsRiAN. ner. Service at toU a. m. street, below Tuplj .. conducted bv tht pastor, Wm. Reed. SOndlty school andv Pastor's -Biblel class at (is m. oung people meet ig atv r. H. ITurran " PusssvTaaiAM.TrOn ' Wasl lingtoa street, neal Eagle. The Pastor, Rev' H. W Ci bbe. iwlll preach ai te, w 10H A. m. snd 7H r. tlj SabbMh-sch meeting at 64 r. m. (The usual pray 1 at n M. PrayeL mcvuns uu v niucf t UnkM TCMrBaANCS pRAVtK.M BBTiao at S. James HalH Sabbath afternoon at a o'clock. onfeoence meetintrl- Topici ' Is the drunkard more to be Five minute speeches.. ,i J , ilameJ than pitied in 'aduworlh sfreet Ovaa No. ,j Allkn sTKBhT, faclni Bible lecture at t concerning the Kingdom of.God." , r. M, huoiccti nu-doui olJGod." Bible tcachiiu; Y. M. C. A. -The following iierv '1,-1. l , , . . : 1 J are conducted hy the young ''Men's Christian AslrociaH n bundav. l'rnit tiary a a., u.: Jail, H r. tt.i Alms-house, ! r. m.i Buffalo Plains, 3 Vf p.. Mit Erie. EngiiKera' Room, 4 r. m.; YouKtf Men' Bible class at the ronrnt, '.ai v," m.i. Home for (lie Friendless, 7 r. M.; Friendly Inn, ej Lloyd street, 7H r.M Tuesday evening at the Cicl of the Lafayriie-strifirt Church, 7W to B5s o'clock, Union Teachers' Bible cla, conducted by Rev. H. M. PSrsonsj Yourig men's meetimr. serylbe of .song, at 86 0 . Tuesday and Thursday evenings, temperance mertlli(is at (lie- friend I y Inn, M o'cUx-l, conducted by the !fy .j Ci TlU. Noonday pray jr meeting every week day, ra t ts. JVoung Men's meellfg every Saturday night at the branch Y. M. C'A., i,57j.Nh-' gara street; at 7 o'clock., t i p'clock., l t ilonca, wej 't ....... . n -r- CopARTNERSHir. Nonet, -Wa have! associated tins day L Mr. J. C. Nagle and Mr. J. K, Bancroft partners In or business. Style of firm samel I ' E - 1 1 , v I BARNES. BANCROFT A CO.i Buffalo, February 1st, .i88j . , ' TirRNTv style of Cards i)o J select r from al KINKWUflTllS! 243 Main street. 14- Twewtv style of Cards, to select r rom atl)KiMKwosxiil 43 Main street, Y &ie:d. WOOBRUFF-iOn ThurHay morni4K at f o'clock, In the Diessea-nope 01 immorvuity, Mrs. t,yntnia 1.., toi par- alysis,) wife of William Wojodrufl. In the fiist year le ot William wootlrull. in the Bist year 01 r age, formerly ot tnis city, f PROZELLteR-l January iisti878, li tliKoity.'l of Joseph M. rroreller, anil sister of George aorf Mr, I' H Rlanrh.irit. T . t Mary, wife ilerlngtp The funeral will take platfo from her late residence. No. . Chippewa street, Sundft afternoon at 1 o;clock. Frien . and acquaintance art mviteu to attend. ( - Utica nd Hamilton (N, V.) paper Utcase copy, ' HIMMIGHOFEN February 1st, 1A78, Jjlclcna, daughter of Chas. P. and Anna C. HiinmighlenS)gcd 18 ;erand 8 months. i ' lf . i Funeral from the residence of her paresis. Sunday afternoon at o'clock. ! .1 -ft. I , Ffill assortments oil New Goodsj most, re makes, at i? a Usual Low Prices. sold- bv us all bear wfic Colon llhe srenuiiHi brand of the wills, thq equalities ar always as represented, and ou prices the lowest.1 j '' ' .!?' LINEN AND COTTON SHIRXlNt-S, ' - LItEN AND COTTON SHEItfi'JKGS. . ; LINKN AND COITON IT&LOW CASING, '- LINEN TABLE DAS1 ASKS. . . ' - j . NAPKINS,! DALIES, , TOWELSt CRASH AND HUCK TOWELING? .. TICKING AND FEATHRW ' , : ' QUILTS, COMFORTf: S, BLANK RXS, ; , :. TABLE AND ; PIANO COVERS. J, MELDRUM &ANDERS0N, merigan; OCR, Nos, 96. i9& 400 A? a in 'Street, .. y ;- ; t mm-- Bronze, Silver sand "; t. ,;;TRiMAnN4t,; Lock's, SIlfER PLATJllyVAIUy; A mJLL LINE IINJ 'F PLATE, ELEGANT tJGNS. CUTLERV, RAZORS. 1 SfjSHORS, IEN- 1 . . KNIVES, CARV?NS!pTS; Rogep, Bros,' A i Triple Not 12 IllVC, 1 Othb, p '- r ,''J" "- oris, etcf. SLEIGH BELLS. 1 ' V :; SLEDS. SN SHOVELS. BARNEY & BERR AND NE Y9RK SKATES. Evfir ': . . ; Irade. V IRON, NALS, SOL WASftE, q,OBEK I.' ':'. AND 0 Til KS HOUSE NAILS. Borden's." ".Perkins"' Walkeb's V: . SurIie for 'Manufacturers,! Builocrsi Jlcchanics, "Farm- THE "CUM. MINGS i AND flfURDICK;S BOLT, BRIDGE- hW 10N W TO -ORDER. i - ( 1 - ' - - 'erracri' I " r Y,, l UK bAL 1 THE ELEfcANT RESI NCE, Jso. 202 Delaware St S. V Cor. Caryi Amo. iV-torv Frarrle Cottaire ' No. 'street. .- .' "' Appiy.io t, if. Kttl-, Ho. 37 Coi nict, or JOHN OTTO, No. as " Seneca street. Hpuslili 7I 111 tllO mil AJJAI 'ft a li F. MT 5, At-1 i 2 ! 1- fin; In , v. eji- her 1 I 4 I ,1 ill! . '' j j - ur krrc

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