Boston Daily Globe, July 18, 1872

Boston Daily Globe

July 18, 1872

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Issue date: Thursday, July 18, 1872

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Wednesday, July 17, 1872

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Location: Boston, Massachusetts

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - July 18, 1872, Boston, Massachusetts sa- VOL. TI ITO. 15.BOSTON, THURSDAY MOENING, JULY 18, 1872. PRICE FOUR CENTS. AMUSEMENTS. Globe    theatre. Mr. Arthur Cheney....................Proprietor. Mr. W. R. Floyd.................................Manager. MONDAY, July 15—Every evening at 8, and Wednesday and Saturday Matinees at 2. LAST WEEK OF THE FIRST EDITION OF HUMPTY DUMPTY. The Funny Foxes. The Martens, the Wilsons, the Kiralfjrs, the Cassellis. SIXTY-FIVE PERFORMERS. MONDAY EVE’G. July 22, RECONSTRUCTION and first week of the 2d Edition of FOX’S HUMPTY DUMPTY, Introducing a CHANGE OF PROGRAMME. The Coolest Theatre In Boston. Steam Fan In Operation. NO ADVANCE IN PRICES.    6t-jyl3 RAND CONCERT G GILMORE’S FULL MILITARY BAND. The first of a series of Concerts by this Splendid Band, for the BENEFIT OF MR. O. H. SPURR, Will be given at the BOSTON THEATRE, On Thursday Afternoon, July 18. The public, as well as the many friends of the ben auctary, will have the double pleasure of listening to the finest music which the country can boast, and of assisting one of our esteemed citizens, whose infirmities prevent him from engaging In ordinary business avocations. Tickets—Balcony and Balcony Circle, One Dollar. To all other parts of the house Fifty Cents. Doors open at 2 o’clock. Concert to commence at 3. Jyn- -2t* s PIRITUALISM. C. H. FOSTER, TEST MEDIUM, Will give Seances through July, at No. 18 Bulflnch Street, from 9 to 4. ___    Cl] _    It*—jy!8 m H E COLISEUM, A    at foot of West Canton street, OPENED DAILY. Jyl7    Admission    25 Cents, ti Boston athenaeum, BEACON STREET. The FORTY-KIN TU EXHIBITION OF PAINTINGS and SI'ATUAltYieuoy/ open. In connection with ltthe MUSEUM OF FINE ARTS exhibits a collection of Ancient Pottery, Glass, aud Bronze Implements from Cyprus, Italo-Greek Painted Vases found In the tombs of Etruria and Magna Oneida Majolica Plates, Oriental Armor. Carved Furniture,Venetian Glass, and lapanoseaud Chinese Porcelain.    * 9 A M. to «P. M. Admission 25 cents. MThtf-jel7 M_ AN KNOW ~ THYSELF! DR. JOURDAIN’8 GALLERY OF ANATOMY, 197 Washington Street, opposite Hayward Place A thousand startling and thrilling models of the human frame, In Health aud Disease. Open from 9 A. M. to IU P.M. Admission SO cents.    [ll    tf—apr30 EXCURSIONS, &c. /"INLY LINE FOR NANTASKET V/ BEACH AND THE ROCKLAND HOUSE. From Rowe’s Wharf. Steamer Rose Standish leaves Rowe’s Wharf, Junction of Atlantic Avenue and Broad Street, at 6.15 aud 9.30 A. M., 2.20 and 5 P. M. Returning, leaves the Beach at 8 and ll A. M., 3.30 and 6.10 P. M. Fare 25 Cent# each way. SUNDAYS—Leave Boston—Rowe’s Wharf—at IO A. M. and 2.30 P. M. Leaving the Beach at 12 M. and 5.30 P. M. Fare on Sundays SO Cents each wav. STARKES WHITON Agent, Jylft—tf    162 Pearl Street. IIAILY EXCURSIONS TO HINli- X^UAM, HULL ar.d MELVILLE GARDENS (Downer Landing)—OLD LINE. The steamer John Homer, the only boat on the route with new boilers, leaves Liverpool Wharf at 9.20 A. M., 2.30 and 5.20 P. M. Leaving Hingham at 7.30 and 10.30 A. M-, 3.10 and (weather permitting) at 6.30 P. M.. touching at Hull and Downer Landing each way. Fare IS Cents. Forty Tickets for 16. SUNDAYS—Tw » excursions outside of Boston Light, at 10.30 A. M. and .30 P. M , touching at Hull. Fare on Sundays SO Genie the round trip. Jyl8—tf STARKES WHITON. Agent, 162 Pearl Streot. IYJ AHANT AND MAOLIS GARDENS. I’ The steamer ULYSSES, Capt. A.W. Calden, leaves foot of India Wharf, Boston, for Nahant dally, at 9.45, A. M., 2.20 and SP. M.; returning at 8 and 11.15 A.M., 3.15 and 6.15 P. M. Fare 30 cents. Children half price. Excursion tickets to Nahant and return, Including admission to the Maolla Gardens, and conveyance to and from tile boat, at Nahant, fl. SUNDAYS—Leave Boston at 10.30 A. M.; 2.30and 5 P. . M. Leave Nahant at 12 ML: 3.15 and 6.15 P. M. Fare SO cents. Maolis Gardena and return. $1.10. Special arrange tent can lie made by excursion parties, for which and other Information, apply to the Captain, on board, or at the wharf.    Jys TTOR NAHANt7mA()LIS GARDENS A AND LYNN.—The steamers META, Capt. A. L. Rouell, aud CARRIE, Capt. S. W. Et tor, leave India Wharf, Boston, and hamper's wharf, Lynn, simultaneously, six times daily, viz.: At 7.30, 9.30, 11.30 A. M.. 2 JO, 4.30* aud 6.15* P. M. *On Saturdays at 5 o’clock. Fare, 25 cents; round trip, admission to the gardens and conveyance to and from the boat at Nahant, $1; ditto, and one of Doane’s unrivalled Fish Dinuers, #1.50. SUNDAYS—Leave Boston aud Lynn, touching at Nahant, at 10.30 A. M., 12.30, 2.30 1.30 and 6.15 P. M. Faro. 50 cents; round trip ami gardens, #1 IO; ditto and Dinner, $2. Picnic parties, Sunday-schools or Associations desiring to avail themselves of the unparalleled advantages of the Machs Gardens, combined with the most complete and enjoyable excursion in Massachusetts waters, address, for terms and Information, FEARING A RENFREW, Agents, India wharf. __Jyl0-tf_____ _    ___________________ jFOUR EXCURSIONS DAILY. STEAMER WM. HARRISON, For ll Ingham, Downer Landing and Litchfield'a Drove. Time Tabl*.—Leaves Litchfield s Wharf. 231 Broad Street, Boston, at.9.15 A. M.,2.30. 5.20 and *7.39 P. M, Leaves Hingham, stopping at DowucrLanding, 7.39, and 10.30 A. M.; 3.40, and *6.20 P. M. Single tickets 15 cents, 2 for 25 cents. 50 for #3 OO. Litchfield’s Grove has been newly fitted up for Picnic Parties, and Is to let. •Weather permitting. BUNDAY EXCURSIONS. Leave Litchfield's Wharf for Nantasket Long Beach and Downer Landing, at IO A. M, aud 2.30 P. M. Leave Nantasket Long Beach, stopping at Downer Lauding 12 M_ and 4.30 P. M. Fare to Nantasket Long Beach and return, SO cents. Fare to Downer Landing inc! •Ville Garden and return, $1 OO. Jyl-tf    H.    T. HOTELS. Fare to Downer Landing lncluding admission to Mel-LITCHFIELD. Agent. J?OUR EXCURSIONS DAILY. STEAMER EMELINE, FOR HULL AND NANTASKET LONG BEACH, SEA NOAH HOUSE. TIME TABLE. Leaves Litchfield’s Wharf, No. SM Broad street, 9.39 AM., 2.20,1.10 and *6.10 PM. Leaves Nantasket Long Beach ami Sea Foam House, stopping at Hull, 7.20, ll AM., 3.20, 5.10 I’M lore Ii he parti •Weather permitting. SUNDAY EXCURSIONS. Leaves Litchfield’s Wharf for Nantasket Long Beach, stopping at Hull. at 10.30 am., 2.16 aud 6.30 pm. Leaves Nantasket Long Beach, stopping at Hull, at 13 M. and 5.30 pm.    • Fare. 50 cents for the round trii Jyl-tf cents; twoilckets 25 cents; 50 tickets #5. There Is a Dance Platform at the Beach, fitted up for lea. Sea Foam House is open for boarders. Picnic round trip. H. T. LITCHFIELD. Agent. JORRIN’ GRADUATED PAINTS. Those Paint* need no puffing, but when such an endorsement aa the following la given wuatcitolalv, It should bo made public. Read It:  _COHCOBD,    Maas.,    August    I,    1871. T. D. Mounts, Esq., No. 21 Haverhill street, Boston s Dear Sir: I send you herewith a clapboard, taken from the most exposed place on my house, which was painted six years ago. and shows conclusively the beauty and power of your Paints to retatu their color,resist the weather and preserve the wood. Very t^y yours, (Signed)    Ai.cmd) B. Wabkkn. These pal Ute can bs had at 21 H tverhlU street, Boe- ftn. Call and see them. Also orders, received for apl {dying the above Paints.    STuThl5t—Jal HI TE M A ii SE ILLE S QUILTS, LARDE SI SSE, SINDLE BED, HEKTH AND TOILET, IN NEW AND VERY ATTRACTIVE DESIGNS Large Stock. Goods of the best manufacture, and Friers Extremely Low. Palmer, Jacobs & Co., . *80 WASHINGTON STREET, Daniel* Exclusively In Linens and Dry Good*. ■y^ILL OPEN JUNE 25th, 1872. THE OCEAN HOUSE, Rye Beach, N. H. Take Eastern railroad, stop at Rye Beach Station. JOB JENNESS, Prop’r. (Late Job Jenness A Son.)    tf—mril HOUSE , American BOSTON. Conveniently located for business or pleasure. Contains apartments with Bathing aud Water Conveniences adjoining. Also, Passenger Elevator    -    LEWIS RICE A SON, mar 4—    Proprietors. ^OUTH SHORE SUMMER RESORT. GLADE 5 HO USE, COHASSET, MASS. Ibis beautifully located House, for Transient or Summer Boarders. Is now open. For Bathing, Fishing or Boating it has no equal on the whole New England Coast. Eight trains daily leave the Old Colony and Newport for Cohasset. JAMES L. VI ALLE, Proprietor. Cohasset, July 8. Im—jylO £OLMAN HEIGHTS COTTAGE, SCITUATE, MASS. Family Hotel...........................Open    June    1,    1872. W. H. EATON, Proprietor. W. Harrison, Clerk. On line of Duxbury and Cohasset Railroad. House within fifty rods of South Scituate Station. Je22—STuTlilm    _ _ PPLEDORE HOUSE, ISLES DF SHOALS, Open June IS. Guests may take the 8.30 Express Train from Boston, on the Eastern Railroad, which connects at Portsmouth with the Steamer “ Appledore.” The boats will make two trips on Saturday, connecting with the 4.45 P.M. trahL_ Jel3-ThSTutf LAIGHTON BROTHERS. Mar s h al l house, YORK HARBOR, MAINE. N. O. Marshall A Sons.......Proprietors. The location Is exceedingly fine. Bathing, Fishing and Gunning facilities unsurpassed, with the famous York Sands but a short distance from the House. Coaches will connect with morning trains at Portsmouth, N. H., daily, returning at 2.30 P.M., or on arrival of Noon train from Boston. Address N. G. MARSHALL A SONS, York, Me. JelO—tJyl-Aeplm    _ ll OC KING HA M    HOU S    E, PORTSMOUTH, N. H. The only Firrt-'(lass Hotel in the city. New aud elegantly furnished, unsurpassed in richness of appointments, and the best point from which to visit the Isles of Shoals, and the Beaches of Salisbury, Hampton, Rye. York aud Wells. Direct railroad communication with the White Mountains, via North Conway. Jel3—tf  G. W, & I. S. PEIRCE. Proprietors. II OO D c O T TA G E, NAHANT. looking for Board at the Seaside for the Season, will find this a quiet and first-class place of resort In every particular. GOOD STABLE and GOOD BOATS connected with the House, and competent men in FRANK A. GOELL. |>ARKER HOUSE, On the European Plan. SCHOOL STREET, BOSTON. HARVEY D. PARKER.............JOHN    F.    MILLS marl—tf STANDISH HOUSE, South Duxbury, Mass. The extensive addition to this fine Hotel being now completed, It will be ready for company July 1st. Music Hall, Billiard Hall. Bowling Saloou, Pleasant Drives, Boating. Flsliing and Bathing unsurpassed. Terms reasonable. Carpets, bedding and furniture entirely new. Board #12 to #11 per week. Je24—TuTbSlm* N. II. PEAKES, Proprietor. rjtREMONT HOUSE RESTAURANT. The proprietor* of the Tremont House direct public attention to the Cafe connected with it. Entrance on both Tremont and Beacon Streets. It is an attractive and favorite resort for Ladles, Gentlemen and Families, and Its catline Is acknowledged to be the best in the city. Its patrons are served from an early hour In the morning until midnight. WETHERBEE, CHAPIN & CO. mar 15—tf gT. CLOUD HOTEL, BROADWAY AND dad STREET, " NEW YORK. A first-class Hotel, three blocks west of Grand Ckntbal Dktot, same street,—Is conducted on EUROPEAN PLAN, and containing all modem improvements.    RAND    BROTHERS,    Proprietors Jy2—3m__ s EA FOAM HOUSE, NANTASKET LONG BEACH, Is open for Summer Boarders. This house Is new, and contains IOO large and atry rooms, and Is located on the beach, where It commanus the nnest view In Boston Harbor. The steamer Emeline makes 8 trips daily between Boston and the Beach. (See advertisement.) COL. PHIN KAS DREW, Manager, (formerly of Nahant.) H. F. LITCHFIELD, Proprietor.    tf-Jyl3 jgT. JAMES HOTEL, BOSTON. This Urge and elegant establishment is situated on Franklin Square, containing every modern domestic convenience and comfort, Including the largest and most perfect steam elevator In the country. Every department of the house Is In charge of experienced persons, and the whole Is under the careful personal supervision of the proprietors. If our patrons will kindly send us word of their intended arrival, either by telegram or by letter, we shall be better prepared for their comfort, marl—tf    _____ H. 8. CROCKER A SON. r^ATSklLL MOUNTAIN HOUSE, Ay Twelve miles from Catskill, N. Y. Accessible by the best mountain road In toe country, and nearer, in time, to New York City, than any other hotel on the Catskills. Elevation above the Hudson River 3000 feet. View, extending over 10,000 square miles, unsurpassed for beauty by any in the world. Celebrated for Its Invigorating atmosphere. Temperature at all times 15 to 20 degrees lower than New York city. Telegraph in the hotel. Open from June I to October I. Stages and Carriages will be In attendance upon the arrival of the trains of the Hudson River Railroad and the Boats from Albany and Now York. JAMES E. BEACH, Agent at Catskill for CHARLES A. BEACH’S Mountain House. Je22-lm CHARLES L. BEACH, Proprietor. I BLAND HOUSE, LOWELL ISLAND. This delightful watering place is one of the most Interesting summer resorts In New England. The Island contains about 25 acres, and is situated in Massachusetts Bay, I mile from Marblehead Neck, and 18 miles from Boston. Tile climate Is precisely that of the Isles of Shoals. The house contains ISO rooms, the parlors and halls are commodious, the sleeping apartments large and airy. 37ie property has recently changed hands, and Is opened this season exclusively as a quiet family resort. The prices will be very moderato In comparison toother seashore resorts that possess anything like equal comforts and advantages. The house is reached In about IO minutes from Marblehead, by small steamboat, which connects ton times daily each way with trains to and from Boston; also making frequent connections with northern and eastern trains. Monthly tickets from Boston #12 50; package tickets at the rate of ie cento each. Address SUTTON A OO., Box 359, Marblehead. Jyl—Tb8MWTh8 F ALMOUTH HEIGHTS! TOWER’S HOTEL. This commodious and well-appointed House, beautifully situated oil Falmouth Heights, will be open for the reception of guests JULY FIRST. It has a fine view of “Vineyard Haven.” "Oak Bluffs,” and the "Highlands,” at Martha's Vineyard. It Is iu the immediate vicinity qf pleasant Drives, and has unsurpassed facilities for Bathing, Boating and Fishing, Being but a minute's walk from the steamboat landing and the Beach. It will bu in daily communication with Nantucket, Martha’s Vineyard and New Bod lord by steamer. The new extension of Mio Old Colony Railroad to Falmouth Heights, to be complete*! by th** tenth of July, nill enable guest* to reach tills delightful sea-side resort without the ae* sickness Incident to a trip by boot. GEORGE TOWER, Owner aud Proprietor, Jean— Tv    Worcester,    Mass. HOTELS. PINE POINT HOTEL AND LOV- Jl ELL’S GROVE, AT QUINCY PoiNtV-A good Dinner. Irish or Meat, and the most pleasant vwt on the south shore to spend a day or week with v<kt family. HOWARD F. ROWE, Proprietor. Steamer Massasott leaves Lewis’ Wharf at 9.30, 2.30, and Sundays at 10.30. Come down and try me. Jy3-lw*__ THIRST-CLASS PRIVATE BOARD- JL ING HOUSE, Rye Beach. N. If., G. H. JENNESS, Proprietor. Rooms very large, new, and thoroughly ventilated. House French-roof. Accommodates forty. Address G. H. JENNESS, Je28—Im    Rye    Beach,    N.    H. E L L E V U E H O T E L, 17 A IO Beacon Street, Boston. The finest Family Hotel and best location In the city. Contains all modem Improvements, including Passenger Elevator. European plan. Excellent accommodations for transient guests. F. S. LEONARD, Jel2—tf    ProDrietor. B AJONTVEBT HOTEL, MIDDLETOWN SPRINGS, Vt. Situated among the beautiful hills and mountains of Vermout. Opened on the first of June. Fitchburg railroad morning train arrives In Rutland in time for dinner, thence by stage to Middletown Springs. Terms and particulars on application. lei—STuThlm    EDW. RICKCORDS. JRANGES, STOVES, &c. H OTEL RANGE WORKS. E. WHITELEY, 57, 59, 61 & 65 Charlestown Street, BOSTON. Patentee and Manufacturer of Patent Wave Flue res. low pressure c,.va...    ........    ......    .... pavements. Greenhouse Boilers and Pipes | Dwelling Houses Fitted up with First-Class Ranges and Furnaces. Water Pipes In Galvanized Iron or Brass. Public Houses and Factories fitted with Steam Boilers and Pipes for Warming. New York Ranges at New York Prices. French Ranges on Hand Competent Workmen sent to any part of the United States or Canacuas • m22-tf LEGAL NOTICES. rro A cl THE HONORABLE THE JUSTI- ■ CES OF THE SUPREME JUDICIAL COURT, next to be holden at Cambridge, within aud for tho County of Middlesex: Respectfully libels and represents Angeline O. Fltz of Concord, iii said County, that she was lawfully married to Warren Fits, now or residence unknown, but without the Commonwealth, at Randolph, In the State of Vermont, the first day of January, A. D., 1867, and thereafterwards your libellant and the said Warren Fits, lived together as husband and wife in this Commonwealth, to wit: At Boston, that your libellant has always been faithful to her marriage vows and obligatiions, but the said Warren Fits being wholly regardless of the same. at Tunbridge, In the State of Vermont, on the tenth day of May, A. D. 1867, did commit the crime of adultery with one Amanda Harris, and at divers other times and places did commit the crime of adultery with divers other crsons whose names are to your libellant unknown. V'herefore your libellant prays that a divorce from the bonds of matrimony may be decreed between your libellant and the said Warren Fltz, and that the custody of her son Warren Fltz, now nine years old. may be decreed her. Dated the ninth day of March. A. D., 1872.    ANGELINE    O.    FITZ. /COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS. Middlesex, ss. Supreme Judicial Court, In va* ation. to wit: July IS, A. I). 1872. Upon the libel aforesaJd,it is ordered by the Court that the libellant notify the libellee to appear before our Justices Com t lo be bolden at Cambridge In said County, of said I on the third Tuesday of October next, by causing an attested copy of said libel and of the order of the Court thereon to be published in The Boston Daily Globe, a newspaper published in Boston, In the County of Suffolk. once in a week. three weeks successively, the last publication to be sixty days at least before the said last-mentioned day, that he may then and there show cause, lf any he have, why the prayer In said libel set foith should not be granted. THEO. C. HURD. Clerk. A true copy of the libel and of the order of the Court thereon.    Attest: 1yl8—Th3w_____TIIEO.    C.    HURD, Clerk. rpO THE HONORABLE THE JUS- A ticks OF THE SUPREME JUDICIAL COURT, next to be holden at Cambridge, within and for the County of Middlesex: Respectfully libels and represents Josie Cogswell of Reading, In said County that she was lawfully married to Frederick C. Cogswell now of residence unknown, but without the 'kiminonweaith. at Reading aforesaid on the twenty-fifth day of February A. D. 1872, and thereafterwards your libellant and the said Frederick C. Cogswell lived together as husband and wife in this Commonwealth, to wit: at Reading aforesaid. That your libellant has always been faith ■ ful to her marriage vows and obligations, but the said Fredei lek C. Cogswell being wholly regardless of the same, at Reading aforesaid, on tho 28th day of February A. I). 1871. did without cause utterly desert your libellant, and said desertion bas been continued to the present rime. Wherefore, your libellant prays that a divorce from the bonds of matrimony may be decreed between your libellant and the said Frederick C. Cogswell, and tliat she may be allowed to assume her maiden name, viz: Josie Nichols. Dated the sixth day of May A. D. 1872.    JOSIE    COGSWELL. iy the libel aforesaid, It is ordered by the Court that the libellant notify the libellee to appear before our Justices of said Court, to be holden at Cambridge, in Bald County, on the third Tuesday of October next, by caus- of Suffolk, once a week, three weeks successively, the last publication to be sixty days at leant before the said last-mentioned day, that he may then and there show cause, if any he have, why the prayer In said libel set forth should not be granted. THEO. C. HURD. Clerk. A true copy of the libel and of the order of the Court thereon.    Attest: THEO. C. HURD, Clerk. Jyl8—Th3w TO GENTLEMEN FURNISHING THEIR OWN CLOTH. We Cut, Trim and Make at the following prices I Pants and Vests.........................BS    SO each. Coats........................................BIO    to    BIS Spring Overcoats.......................  IS    to    18 CHAS. WOOD A CO., 351 Washington st., next door to Boston Theatre, Proprietors of Wood’s System of Cutting. apr25—ThSTutf    [ll T INEN AND COTTON HOSE JU RUBBER LINED LINEN HOSE, RUBBER LINED GARDEN HOSE. N. £. LINEN HOSE MANUFACTURING CO., F. W. CLAESSENS, Treasurer my*—6m    179 WASHINGTON STREET^ OUR STOCK. Examine CAR RIA GES Walker & Co., *5 A 87 HAVERHILL ST. 8TuThl6t—lei OFFICE OF THE QUINCY MINING A/ COMPANY, 60 City Exchange, Devonshire street. Boston, June 26,1872.—A semi-annual Dividend of five dollars per share, aud an extra dividend of two and one half dollars (#2 50) per share has I we a declared, payable on the 1st of August next to stockholders of record at close of business July 20th. The transfer books will be closed from July 20th to August 1st. By order.    HORATIO    BIGELOWTTreaaurer. Je28—ItASTuThtaul JJHROMO-LITHOGRAPHS or tux GREAT COLISEUM! The Large and Elegant Half-Chromos, giving a brilliant view of the GREAT COLISEUM for the WORLD'S PEACE JUBILEE AMD INTERNATIONAL MUSICAL FESTIVAL, In which are excellent portraits of Generals Grant and Sherman, Emperor William of Prussia, Louis Napoleon, the disenthralled Emperor of Frauen, Governor Washburn, Mayor Gaston, George II. Davis, Chairman of the Building Committee, Longfellow, Tennyson, Zerrahn, Richburg, Charles Francis Adams, Wendell Phillips, and numerous other distinguished persons, are now published, and for sale st the Booms of the NEW ENGLAND LITHOGRAPHIC COMPANY, Jell 109 SUMMER STREET. BQ8TON. Im E ABE SELLING WATCHES From MIA to MA OO, W WALTHAM Every Watch warranted a good timekeeper. For particulars get or send for our .Ve* HI titrated DeteripHve Catalogue giving every grade and site of all watches manufactured by the American Watch Co. at Waltham, with price of each In gold or silver case. with rate* for th*1 proper care of a watch, Ac. 8 int free. Write for it and mention Dally Globe. Watch Repairing a Specialty. H. O. FORD A OO,, 84 Tremont alroot. my22~JWATh8Tutf ostfliT ©aib (SI abe. THURSDAY MORNING, JULY 18, 187?. CONTENTS. FIRST PAGE.—Poem, "A Man Overboard”—Reviews of Late Publications—Musical—Dramatic—Precious Gems—Current Notes. SECOND PAGE.—Correspondence: Letters from our Own Correspondents in France, Saratoga and Ohio—Miscellaneous: Our New Possessions; Pate De Foie Gras; About Whiskers. THIRD PAGE.—Foreign Intelligence: An Old English Abbey*, Church and State; A Royal Palace for Ireland; Tumult In the French Assembly; Trustworthy News; Zorrilla to Victor Emanuel ; Imperialist Reminiscences, etc. FOURTH PA GE.—News In Brief-Edltorlals-Editorial Notes—Political Notes, giving Intelligence on Both Sides In the Present Canvass—Law and the Courts. FIFTH PAGE.—By Telegraph:    Latest    Despatches from various Quarters of the Globe—Record of Out-Door Sports—Personals—Minor Items. SIXTH PAGE.—New England News: Latest Events in Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Connecticut—Dally Gossip—Boston Wholesale Prices Current. SEVENTH PAGE.—Financial, Commercial, Naval and Marino Records.    , EIGHTH PAGE.—Local Department: Affairs In the City and Suburbs. For The Bostom Daily Globe. A MAN OVERBOARD! “ There’a a man overboanl I” Fearful cry on the sea; " Brace In the head yards, Put the helm hard-a-lee, Luff up in the wind, Quick, heave the ship-to, Pass the word for the watch, And summon the crew.” 44 There’s a roan overboard I Cut the life-buoy adrift,” The waves bear him off, Oh, how fearfully swift! “ Let go a boat there, Cut the gripes with a knife, Bear a hand, with a will, men; The stake is a life! One cheer to sustain him, Now bend to your oars!” Fierce toss the blue waters, And loud the gale roars. That signal is answered, A faint cry is heard; How they tax their strong sinews, Yet si eak not a word! They sec his dark form As it rises to.vlew, While loudly they cheer him, Their efforts renew; They grasp him,—he faints— But the boily is raised; Their comrade is saved I God be praised! God be praised! NEW PUBLICATIONS. The Nrrth American Review, for July, has been published by J. It. Osgood & Co. The leading article is by Chauncey Wright. It la primarily a defense of Darwin against Mivart, and a defense of bisown view of “Evolution by Natural Selection,” against Mivart’s objections to it. Everybody acquainted with Chauncey Wright’s writings will be prepared to expect exceptional nicety of discrimination, closeness of argument, and weal!Ii of knowledge; but in hts present paper his faculties have bee * I stimulated by opposition. He is clearer in his statements than ever before, and the convolutions of his ordinary style give way to a method of exposition which is relatively direct and instinct. We admire, but we are unconvinced. Still the article is one of great ability; and that it has been called forth by foreign criticisms on a previous article he contributed to tho Review, shews that the North American is becoming, in tho matter of scientific theories, a European force. The second article Is of an entirely different character. Mr. W. D. Howells, an accomplished Italian scholar, has undertaken to give an account with felicitous translations, of “Tile Florentine Satirist, Giusti.” Nothing can be more remote from our usual literary associations than the satires of Giusti; but Howells, in his charming way, contrives to domesticate them in our literature. Tile success, we must confess, is to be credited more to tile American writer rattier than to his Italian subject. The translation of “St. Ambrose” is a masterpiece of its kind. Why docs not Mr. Howells venture on an original poem In the verse of “Beppo” and “Don Juan?” He manages it fluently and skilfully; and of all forms of versiflcaUon it it the most lively amt popular. The third article by Frederick Sheldon is an excellent representation of the life, character and poems of Crabbe It is as close to the nature of Crabbe as Crabbed rhymes are to the nature of the rude personages he selected for poetic treatment. We thought we knew all of Crahbe’s felicities; but we were surprised at our ignorance of the line, in which he stigmatizes the Jacobins of lits time, "Who call the wants of knaves Hie Rights of Man.” The immense reach of this epigrainatic statement is more apparent in tills ago than it was iii the period when Crabbe wrote it. The rights of man were then unrecognized; they have since been embodied in legislative acts; but the “wants of knaves” are Insatiable. No legislation can appease the ravenousness of their desires; ami at the present moment they are more clamorous than ever for tile rights of men, because they feel that the rights have been more or loss granted by the majority of civilized governments, and that there is danger that their own occupation will be gone. We have said that “the wants of knaves” are insatiable. The statement requires to be limited. Governments have only to pension the knave, or give them offices in order to neutralize the poison their venomous tongues diffuse among the people. It may be said that the expense would be too enormous for any government to bear; but we think the burden of taxation on the people would be less than it is now, if every cuuDitig bud eloquent rogue, who disturbs the natural operation of the law by which wealth is produced, was propitiate*! and silenced by money. Ute laboring classes can stand anything and everything in a fair fight with capital; but they must succumb under the lead of their self-elected despots and advocates. Every movement which starts on the principle of violating the fundamental laws of political economy must fail, for these •awa are as independent of the capitalist as of the laborer. The present crusade) against capital is a crusade against civilization. Production, aud more and more production,—production aided by every discovery of science and every Invention of art,—is the only hope of the laborer. In the end, lf be follows the natural law of progress, be will be dominant; if he revolts against it he will remain in an inferior position. Every intelligent and benevolent friend of the laborer should, first of all, teach bim the inexorable laws, before which capitalist and laborer are alike impotent, for they are outside of individual will. Tile capitalist, by his superior education and intelligence, has a dim perception of these laws; the laborer, who is ever the prey of selfish or disinterested demagogues, thinks he can dodge them. It is a fatal mistake, bat it will take hundreds of years to rectify it. Tile wilfulness and ignorance of men will long prevent any fair harmonizing of their rights and duties. Laziness, ignorance and mediocrity will wage a ceaseless war against industry, knowledge and genius, and will And eloquent defenders of their claims,—knavish or philanthropic; but God will see to It that justice is done in the end. We wish we had space to notice adequately Karl Hillebrand’s paper on “Herder,"or Stirling’s attempt to annihilate the philosophy of “Henry Thomas Buckie.” Both articles are worthy of being attentively read; but Stirling’s article is specially important. Ho relentlessly pricks all of Buckle’s bubbies, find resolves them into their “elemental suds.” He is cruel as well as critical in his analysis of the “Historian of Civilization.” Tile resounding sentence which have so much pleased the admirers of Buckle are subjected to an almost cynical ex*adnation, and his ignorance of metaphysics as a science Is mercilessly exposed. The great literary article, however, of this specially literary number of the “North American,” la trowel!'* paper on the "Shadow of Dante.” The title is, of course, derived from Miss Rossetti’s book; bat Lowell trims throughout his essay to give, not the shadow, but Hie substance, of Dante. Such an article, if published in the Edinburgh Review, or iii the Revue dee Deux Mondes, would at once acquire a European celebrity. The North American Review is generally recognized by all intelligent readers, os a periodical of the first class. It might be supposed that its circulation would bear some relation to Its merits, for it is generally more readable and more valuable than either the Edinburgh Review or the Quarterly Review. Every American, interested iii the serious matters of literature, should sustain it by his subscription, whether he lives in New Orleans or Boston, In St. Louis or New York. There is no taint of provincialism it it. As each writer is responsible for bis own article, nnd as tho technical editorial “we” covers a multitude of opposing opinions, the Review is comprehensive by instinct. It is nu organ of thought, and not of the peculiar way of thinking of any party, sect or editor. Tho North American bas bad a long existence, but it was never so young as it is now, if youth means vivid and vigorous life. H. Y. & H. W. Poor, of New York, have published “Manual of the Railroads of tho LTnltc«l States for 1872—’73.” It Is an octavo volume of 083 pages, the fifth of a series compiled by Henry V. Poor, a gentleman whose knowledge of the subject Is as exact as It is extensive, and of whom it may almost be said that he has made railroads the study of his life. The present volume gives the mileage, stocks, bonds , cost traffic, earnings, expenses and organizations of all the railroads In the United States, with a sketch of their rise, progress end influence. In an ap[>endlx Is contained a full analysis of the debts of the United States, and of the several States compiled from official reports. Such a work Is simply indispensable to bankers and brokers, while it is valuable to business men generally. Mr. Poor, in illustrating the immense growth of the railroad Interest, stales the increase of the earnings of the roods in operation from 1801 ie 1871. In 1801 they were about forty millions of dollars; in 1861,130 millions; in 7871. about 450 millions. The increase from 1801 to 1861 wns 90 millions, or nine millions yearly; from 1861 to 1872, it was 320 millions, or 32 millions yearly. In the matter of dividends to stockholders (be account is not so satisfactory. (Received by A. Williams & Co.) J. B. Lippincott & Co., of Philadelphia, have published “The Sunday Magazine” and “Good Words” for July. Both of these periodicals sustain their well established reputation In the present numbers. We have been specially impressed by Dean Stanley’s tribute to Dr. Normnn McLeod, the deceased editor of “Good Words.” It is a cordial testimony by a prominent number of the Church of England, to tho character, talents and virtues of a prominent member of the Church of Scotland. (Received by A. Williams & Co.) "Tho Advocate of Peace,” for July, edited by the Rev. J. B. Miles, valorously continues Its long campaign against war. We cordially wish him success. The present number contains the speeches, delivered at the “Forty-fourth Anniversary of tho American Peace Society,” at the Music Hall on June 16th. The audience was exceptionally large; the speeches of Mr. Warren, Mr. Miles, Mr. Tobey, Mr. Barritt, Mr. Loring, and Dr. Burns, were exceptionally good. We have received from W. H. & O. A. Morrison, of Washington, “The United States Jurist, a Quarterly Law Magazine, edited by James Schouler.” Tho leading article is by an eminent American judge on David Dudley Field’s "Draft-Outline of an International Code.” Mr. Field appears to have a double nature. Aa a legal thinker lie is one of the moat intelligent of philanthropists; as an able, practical lawyer, he appears in court as the paid advocate of the most prominent scoundrels of the city of New York; and he reconciles these two rdles to the perfect satisfaction of his own conscience. THE DRAMA. most prominent characters in it is Jonas Nicholls, a dishonest lawyer, who ruins Ephraim lovegrove, a farmer, and his family. Having by concealing a will succeeded in appropriating to his own use property belonging to the Lovegrove*, Nicholls tries various means to get them oat of his way. He employs Tom Stokes, a poacher, to induce Grace Lovegrove, the daughter-in-law of the old farmer, to accept the gift of a hare which had been stolen, on account of which Robert, the younger Lovegrove, nearly gets sent to prison. After this Nicholls sets Are to one of bis own wheat ricks, and Robert is charged with being tie incendiary. Stokes, who has reformed, proves that tho young farmer is guiltless, and Charity Symons, the clerk of Nicholls, produces the will, which convicts Ids employer of felony, and restores to the Lovegrove* the property of which they liad been wronged. The piece is a neat and effective one, and ap(>eared to please the audience. MUSICAL. GLOBE THEATRE. “Humpty Duropty” continues to attract large audiences despite the extremely warm weather. The current week is the Inst in which the piece will be given in its present form. Next week It will be entirely “reconstructed,” aud a second edition, revised and improved, performed. ST. JAMES THEATRE. “A Leap in the Dark; or, Wedded, Yet no Wife,1 Is the title of a play that is mooting with a fair share of success. It has some very strong “sensational and emotional” situations, Is no better and no worse than the majority of pieces of its class, and does not call for any extended notice. For jteople that enjoy those sort of things it is seasoned enough with excitement to suit the most exacting appetite. It will be given until further notice. DRAMATIC NOTES. Mr. and Mrs. Barney Williams are at Schawlback, in Germany. Matilda Heron is giving readings in San Francisco. She lately read “Camille,” aud the occasion was a painful one to all her well-wishers. Mr. W. J. Florence proposes to return to the United State* in the latter part of August. He will bring Beme novelties, and go starring. Miss Carlotta Leclercq has been playing at St. John, N. B., with great success, supported by a oom-Ilaity composed for the most part of Boston actors. Mrs. Bowers, with an efficient dramatic company, will make a three months’ tour of the South, beginning in October, under the management of Mr. Spaulding of Washington. Mr. F. S. Chanfrau commences an engagement of six weeks at Wood’s Museum, New York, on tho 29th of July. While there he will bring out a new play by Mr. C. W. Tayleure. It is said that Miss Agnes Ethel has socured a new comedy from the pen of Sardou, iii wlilce she will appear at the Union Square Theatre, New York, early in the coming autumn. It is also said, but not with truth, that this comedy ho* already come into the possession of other persons in tills country. Among the various theatrical “combinations” or complete companies which will traverse the |»ro-vincial theatres next season are the following: Edwin Booth Dramatic Company, .Joseph Jefferson Dramatic Company, John E. Owens Dramatic Company, Mrs. Bowers Dramatic Company (3 mo*.), Lawrence Barrett Dramatic Ooigpasiy (3 urns.), Edwin Adams Dramatic Company (3 mo*.), MareUek’s Opera Troupe—with Pauline Luoca, Strakosch’s Opera Troupe, with Tamberlik, Morris Grau’s Aimee Opera Bouffe, three distinct Black Crook Troupes, the ’ npty Duropty Pantomime Troupe, with (J. L. F< Laud & Majilton’s Pantomime Troupe, Lydia 4i)oini>*cn Burlesque Troupe, Mrs. Oates’ Burlesque Troupe, and A. L. Parkes’ Palace of Truth Dramatic Company. A new play, called “La Superb®,” hasbeen brought out in Philadelphia at the the theatre of Siminona & Slocum. The Morning P< st of that city comments on it thus: “It is a contribution to the al really large batch of indecent stuff which has degraded the stage, soiled the public taste and disgraced the dramatic profession.” After giving an account of its story the Post adds: "lf the licentiousness of the bagnio, the intrigues of roues, aud the sen ti monte of extremest immorality can be openly spoken about, and made the foundation of dramas which the youth of both classes are invited u> witness without the press raising its voice against it, and without the better portion of Ute theatrical public denouncing it, then we may as well at once open our theatres as schools for the propagation of vice, and place over them the inscription, ‘He givca up all hope who enters here.’ ” “ De Porgeron de Chateaudun” is the title of a drama founded upon Incidents of the late war, which was revived a few nights back at the Ambigu Comique. This play, whieh is devoid of all literary merit, and only arrests attention by its fierce diatribes against the Prussians, was produced during the siege, arui the proceeds of the first night’s performance were devoted to a subscription in aid of the fund for casting cannon. Tho theatre was Ut by petroleum, and between the acts, the lilt and galleries, filled with National Guards, stamped with their feet, in order to warm themselves, for fuel was scarce. The same evening, In the political clubs, Mile. Masaln, the loading lady of the Gymnase, and several other actresses, were denounced by. the demagogues, “ their Dames beld up to infamy,” as it was alleged that they had received certain provisions and boxes of preseiQbd meats which belonged to the public rations. A new piece iu one aet entitled “The Unlawful Present” has been produced in London, (hie of the 1 MR. O. H. SPURR’S BENEFIT. Mr. Spurr’s benefit concert, which was to have been given this afternoon, has been postponed until Saturday afternoon, owing to tho fact that Gilmore’s Band, which was to have formed the principal attraction, had other engagements, which prevented It* appearance. Mr. Spurr’s infirmities prevent him from engaging In business avocations, and bls many ti lends will undoubtedly see that tho occasion doe* not prove an unprofitable one to bim moot deeply interested in it. MUSICAL NOTES. It is authentically state*! that Mile. Nilsson’s marriage will take place in London, on the 29th of July. Tho Brooklyn Philharmonic Society lias commissioned Mr. George F. Bristow to write for It a full orchestral symphony. It is believed it is the first instance on record where a musical society in this country has given a carte blanche commission to a musician, or, indeed, usod its Influence mid money In any direct way to encourage tho production of American music. Tile critic of the Now York World thus discourses regarding Mine. Pesclika-Loutner: “Mine. Leutner’s voice lacks what the French call ‘fragrance.’ It is without that indescribable human characteristic which in Nilsson, for instance, touched us and won us when the brilliancy and power were absent. With all its extraordinary puissance it is not what we should call a warm voice. Nor is Mine. Loutner a singer who appeals to the heart. As a human instrument we can bestow upon ber unlimited praise.” A human instrument that lacks human characteristics is good. Tlio writer was iii tile “human” vein when he wrote the article Dom which we extract tho above, for previously he remarks: “Tho air in tho academy was so humid and warm that any other human notes than hors must have stuck together.” The New York papers have not done talking about the Jubilee yet. They are troubled about the expenses, the management, the receipts and tile chorus. The Tribune takes occasion to *i>cak thus (rankly on the subject: The Journal of Commerce is consoled for the pecuniary misfortunes of tho Jubilee by the reflection that they have prevented the introduction of "tho Panjandrum business” to New York. “The non-success of Gilmore’s lost enterprise makes it morally certain that the metropolis will escape that infliction.” But the Journal need not have gone so far out of the way in search of that assurance. New York would not havo a Jubilee lf Mr. Gilmore had cleared a hundred thousand dollars,—because New York could not. Tho execution of a gigantic project of that kind suppose* a degree of systematic labor, good order, ingenuity, public spirit, and honorable fanaticism of which New York has never shown Itself capable; and it supposes also a concentration of public interest hardly to be hotted for in a cosmopolitan city like ours. Whatever we may say of tho partial failure of the Jubilee—for It is true after all that the receipts fell #150,000 short of the expenditure*— we must admit that the festival presented a marvellous instance of quiet good management. If we tried to do the same thing we should make an awful mess of it—and we know that too well to try. Madame Pesclika-Loutner has been singing In New York. The Evening Mail says: “ In tho Boston Coli seurn, the power, flexibility and peculiar vibratory nature of ber vocal organs found ample room for exhibition nnd kindled feelings of enthusiasm for which there was really some excuse in tile ardent Boston breast.- We had feared that the effoct tat the qualities limned might be very much diminished when tile lady was heard iii the concert-room; and if our fears have been in a measure realized, there was in her singing at the academy last night enough that was remarkable to demonstrate clearly her possession of a phenomena] voice. Tile weather was so wretchedly nnd unutteratdy bad, flint not even the exilic lotions of hearing the Leipsic prima donna, or the announcements that the “Strauss Grand Orchestra” J as to play, could lure jieoplo from their homes, con-quently Hie house was not more than half full. It may be bard upon the managers, but it is a dangerous thing for them to engage artists at a thousand dollars a night in warm weather, and ex (sic t the public to lie liberal in ite attendance. The folly of submitting to the extortionate demands of foreign singers, musicians, eta., who think that Americans aud esjicdally New Yorkers are Intended only to lie plucked, is clearly shown in this case. Mine. Lcutner was down on the programme for two songs only, ami besides these responded tonne encore, ami ti wit was all the managers wa* aide to give the public for their money, though he jiaid his star a very large salary for her labors. In reality it lias come to this: a manager iii exhibiting a foreign performer, particularly one in the musical line, must either charge the public outrageously for the privilege of getting about half their money’s worth; or, if he is reasonable in that respect, a* Mr. Rulltuau was lost night and at the Strauss concerts, he stands a pretty fair show of losing every cent he has invested in tile speculation.” _ PRECIOUS GEMS. We take the following interesting statements from the New York Times of yesterday: It would very much enhance the interest attaching to gems if their history were more easily traceable. No doubt a large projiortioii of the finest stones have I rad very varied fortunes, and if they had speech could tell us tabs compared with which tile famous “ Adventures of a Guinea” would be but a dull story. Not the least interesting would be told by the whilom precious p&scsrions of the sovereigns of France. \Vliat a world of emotion must they have witnessed! Where are the rings and bracelets which Marie Antoinette wore on thut dreadful day when that wretch, young Bruet, recognized the fugitives at Varenuea?    Perlra;>« adorning the shoulders of some Newport or Saratoga l»elie. At the ex-Empress’ sale, a fortnight ago, a ring was sold of an ex-Empress even more unfortunate. This was described as “a Marquise ring with a pink diamond, surrounded by brilliants, formerly the property of the Empress Josephine.” What hours of triumph aud of agony this, too, had probably seen! Joyous hours at Maimaison, when she was enjoying a greatness thrust upon ber, such as had never been thrust ou mortal woman before, ami times of ineffable bitterness when she was sacrificed to the Insuperable ambition of the most selfish of men. Probably a large proportion of the finest gems lrave passed part of their time in la belle France. Prior to 1789 there were superb collections in that country. Indeed, it proved very fortunate for their possessors that they had sunk so much in this apparently very unremunerative investment, for It stood them In stead when the fight came. From 1790 to 1792 an enormous stock of gems was thrown on tho London iparkct. One of the persons who turned these misfortunes of his neighbors to the most profitable account was the celebrated TheUoseon, a native of 8wit-aarlaiid, who had acquire*! wealth aa a merchant in London. He bought largely, at ludicrously low prices, it is aaid, and thus helped to heap up the vast fortune which he bequeathed in a manner which he Imagined would nudie it in future days the greatest in the world—one hundred and forty million pound* sterling. But I'homme propose; it is only some one hundred and fifty thousand dollars a year; for those rogues of the “long robe,” aud others like unto them, picked so many golden pieces off it en route. Run-dell A Br luge, the crown jewellers, who were to the royalty of England what the famous Brehmer A Bos-sange, of diamond necklace fame, were to poor Mane Antoinette, also 'Mid remarkably well;” and Mr, ltundcll'* great nephew and heir, Sir John Nell*!, Batt., M. P., no doubt is in some degree indebted fur these handle* and appendage* to lits name to the terrible energy of Messrs. Robespierre, Dan loo, Mara! A Co.    * The very finest diamonds now corno over bore, Probably many purchased at poor Eugenie’s sale are even now on their way to these shore*. In London they will not give the price. Not long since a diamond merchant there broke up a hundred thousand dollar necklace, composed of stones selected with great care. He could not find a purchaser. Jewellers charge immense prices, but then they have to keep an enormous capital in stock, which for months, sometimes year*, yields nothing. When Mrs. Sydney Smith married, the young couple bari no ready cash wherewith to furnish their modest home, but, by good luck, Mrs. Sydney had inherited a splendid pearl necklace. They took it to Hamlet—then the Tiffany of London—and were hugely delighted to exchange it for crisp bank notes amounting to $2500. Years after, when the smiles of fortune bad amply descended on them, Mrs. Sydney was making a purchase at Hamlet's, when her eye lit on a splendid pearl necklace. “I knew every bead at once,” she said. The price was demanded. The jean* elegant who was serving her took it lightly up, and replied, as though it was the merest trifle, “Fifteen hundred guineas, Madam.” Such is the slender margin which the leviathans of jewellers reserve to themselves against lo**. The fashionable auctioneers of snch articles must also make a pretty good thing of the sales. It recently came out in some Chancery proceedings, relative to the sale of the late Marquis of Hastings’ jewels, that Christie A Manson would not conduct the sale under seven and a half per cent., at which rate they must have cleared on the empress’ jewels over fifteen thousand dollars in one day. This firm must nightly offer up prayers for French revolutions. SPANISH AFFAIRS. Under date of June 23, tile Spanish correspondent of the Springfield Republican writes as follows: When the “sick man” frequently changes his medical advisers, people generally conclude that he is getting no better very fast; and the continua) rotation In office of Amadeus’ Cabinet Ministers would seem to indicate a like result. Within seventeen short months he has managed to wear out seven successive Cabinets, and now enter* uj*on his eighth with no very flattering prospects. Zorilla is at last called to the front, not from choice but from necessity. The august invalid needs all the best efforts of the radical leader to keep him and his dynasty afloat.' Will the liberal patriot succeed in this arduous undertaking? Possibly, but not probably. Amadeus has so managed, or rather mismanage*!, to alienate the Spanish Liberals from the support of Ids dynasty; he has hitherto so surrounded himself with counsellors who are hateful to the people, and who either never voted for him at a1! or voted against him en his election to the throne, that It is very questionable whether he can again count on the hearty support of liberal Spain. As you are aware, Zorilla hod retired in disgust to bls farm at Tahlada ami resigned Ids seat in the Cortes, and his party would soon have followed his example. He had not only been treated very cavalierly by the king,but rumor has it that on more than one occasion the queen trad manifested her unmistakable aversion to the patriotic statesman. JThe latter is a niece to Cardinal Merode, the pope’s former Minister of War. She is also a very ardent Catholic, which In these countries is synonymous with fanatic. Bo she must needs take the priestly side against the Spanish liberals, and lead her husband to the very brink of the precipice. At last the indignation of the radicals grew to such a pitch, that when one of their speakers the other day alluded to Zorilla a* having been “president of the Ministry, and likely yet to Im) president of something else”—referring to the republic—ho was vociferously applauded. Well, the Cortes Is again suspended (not by the neck, as would be eminently just arni proper), and must perforce be again dissolved and a new election ordered. What a commentary on the purity of the ballot as practised under the democratic reign of Amadeus the First! Only a month ha* It been in sesslcn, an assembly “fresh fro..* th* potpie," y«. such is Its state of putrefaction that it ro c be got r* I of and put out of sight with the least po*«ib%i ' Indeed, this is one of the saddest results (rf nj fraudulent system of election* as carried oat by such m a as Sagnstu, under the very nose of th* king himself. Of course, neither Zorilla nor any oD-r honest man can successfully carry on tile goven Jteut with such an assembly of bs re-faced impostors,, and the political guillotine must be resorted to, aud the political corruptionist* sent to their dishonored homes. But this is Amadeus’ last opportunity. He cannot go on forever dissolving par-1 laments and ordering now elections. Hi* newer is limited by th*: Constitution to the third Congress called into being, after which, aud unless he manages much better than he has done hitherto, nothing remains for him but to call a new constituent assembly, which would set everthing afloat again, and the election of which would shake the natiou to its very foundation. The fall of Sagasta was terribly humiliating to himself. Yet there is so much hardihood in the mm — he is so morally reckless and defiant, and Spain lr prised to see him, any day, again at the head of affairs. is such a splendid field for his ann achievements, that I should not be sot He was charged with appropriating 2,000,009 reals (#100,000, uot $20,000,000 ss was the English version) out of the public funds for the purpose of corrupting the elections; and an investigating committee was asked for, which Ministers indignantly spurned as “dishonorable.” They ac- It did, many of the members doubtless owing their seats to this very corruption fund. But at last tho genera] Indignation was such that the Ministers were compelled to resign (“ from an excess of delicacy,’* explained (be leaderorf the incoming Ministry In open paiUainent). An effort Is on foot to have the Senate impeach them for malfeasance in ofltee. Nonsense! The present Senate will never do ani kind. Its “delicay” would never perm! CURRENT NOTE8. Not a case of sunstroke has occurred on the baseball fields during the heated term. Tile Protestants of Germany offer the (Old) Catholics tile use of their churches. Those who don’t believe that a fly has 299,362 pore* in his body, should catch one and count thorn. Orange is said to be the proper color for spectacles, instead of green or blue, for persons of weak eyes. A naked man perambulates the streets of North Carolina towns. He says he is a Mohammedan. The new Sherman House, Chicago, will use #4909 worth of glass from Rock Island. The Sa tans is a new Roman journal, whose writers sign themselves “Cain,” “Pluto,” ‘ The Familiar Devil,” etc. A negro in Sa van nail was imprisoned for five day* iii the city jail for stealing two quarts of corn. After this who says that Justice isn't blind? A well-known chemist of this city recently analysed a sample of cream of tartar aud found it adulterated with seventy-seven per cent, of alum. It is stated that fire persons at Trenton, Tenn., died train eating Ash that bad fed on “lepkioptorous larva;.” They ought to have known better. Roman Catholics in this country have church accommodations for 1,990,614, and Evangelical Protestants for 16,642,183, the difference betag eight to one. Hats with thermometers in the roof are the latest invention. If the mercury gets too high, you stand on your head until your equilibrium is restored. An Alabama parent didn't favor hi* daughter’s lover, aud bet him five hundred dollars that he wouldn’t marry her. The parent leat. Three tobacco factories ta Brooklyn employ 1499 operatives, paying them $350,000 for wages per annum. It is said that the name of Orange street, Albany, is to be changed to please some of the Catholic* who dwell upon it. It was a noticeable fact that among all the delegates to the Baltimore Con vent iou, not a single colored man was to be found. The Merchants’ Exchange ta St. Louis hi to be one of the largest and handsomest structure* of the kind ta the world. A silver "button” weighing 388 pound* avolnlupta* wa* turned out at the reduction work* at Helena, Montana, the other day. Experience ta ooean telegraphing has proved that iii almost all eases small cables have been Comd liable to mishaps, whUe the heavier Ute cable the greater bas been its durability. A Cbattauoogo, Tenn., paper says that that city is making strides toward civilization, Piek-pockets flourish, horse* are ill-treated, aud the children get blind drunk. The Religious Remembrance is said to have been the first religious tmjwr published In th* woikL It* first number appeared ta Philadelphia. September4, 1813, ;