Boston Daily Globe, June 14, 1873

Boston Daily Globe

June 14, 1873

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Issue date: Saturday, June 14, 1873

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Previous edition: Friday, June 13, 1873

Next edition: Monday, June 16, 1873

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - June 14, 1873, Boston, Massachusetts £!}e Iailu (Sick. TOL. III NO. 141.BOSTON, SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 14, 1873. PRICE FOUR CENTS. AM USEMENTS. B OSTON MUSEUM. MANAGER....................MR.    R.    M.    FIELD. THIS AFTERNOON, at 2, POSITIVELY LAST APPEARANCE of THE LINCARDS. WILLIAM HORACE LINGARD, MU* ALICE DUNNING (LINGARD), and Mina DICKEY LINGARD, In (he Comedy, received with acream*, of LIFE’S DREAM, And the new and immensely popular LINGARD SKETCHES. THIS EVENING, At 1%, The Selwyn Testimonial, SCENES FROM THE RIVALS, with Messrs, JOHN GILBERT, WM. WARREN. G. C. BONIFACE, H. S. MURDOCK. J. H. RING, N. SALISBURY. J. NOLAN, MIPS ANNIE CLARKE. Mrs. VINCENT and Mrs. FRED. WILLIAMS in the    2.    Tenny son’a “May Queen,” by Miss KATE REIGNOLDS. 3. Selections of Songs. Miss ADAH RICHMOND, 4. Song. MB, MAGINNESS. 5. THE CALIFORNIA QUARTETTE. 6. BOX AND COX, with MB. if. T. RAYMOND and Mr. STUART ROBSON. gjP" Carriages may be ordered for % to ll. Tremendous Attraction. Great Combination. TWO DAYS NEXT WEEK. GILBERT AND WARREN! Engagement of Ma. JOHN GILBERT, who. with Mr. WM. WARREN. MR. CHARLES BARRON. MESSRS. MCOLANNIN. SMITH, CONWAY, RING, WILLIAMS. SALISBURY, NOLAN, BURROWS, Miss ANNIE CLARKE, Mrs. VINCENT. Mrs. WILLIAMS, MISS LAURA PHILLIPS. MISS AMY AMES, and the full strength of the Boston Museum Company will appear on MONDAY. In THE RIVALS. aud on WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON and EVENING in THE POOR GENTLEMAN. For either of these occasions seats may now be secured. TUESDAY, 17th of June-Two Grand Performances; in the Afternoon at 2 and In the Evening at7%— The Silver Spoon and My Uncle’s Will. OSTON THEATRE. MR. J. B. BOOTH Lessee and Manager. B THIS SATURDAY AFTERNOON, THE VOKES FAMILY, And Messrs. J. T. RAYMOND and F. F. MACKAY; Last time of the extravaganza of FUN IN A FOG. Preceded by the sketch entitled, HEEP vs. MICAW-BER. Great Bill To-NIght-The Voltes in the Nautical Drama of Black Eyed Susan, And their famous specialty, THE WRONG MAN IN THE RIGHT PLACE. Monday-The Yokes in “PHOEBUS' FIX” and "NAN, THE GOOD-FOR-NOTHING.” Doors open at 1.30and 7.30; begins at 2 and 8. Howard athenaeum. RICH A STETSON..............PROPRIETORS. JOHN STETSON................Business    Manager LAST WEEK OF THE VARIETY SEASON, Every Evening During the Week, Wednesday and Saturday Matinees, THE MARTEN TROUPE, SAM SHARPLEY’S MINSTRELS. Combination of 75 Artists. PRELIMINARY ANNOUNCEMENT. MONDAY, June 18. 1873, commencement of a special Dramatic season, when will be presented The Brilliant Operatic Spectacle, Which was being prepared for production at the GLOBE THEATRE at the time of the burning of that most beautiful temple of the Drams, called the SEVEN BEAUTIES; Or, Tile Birth of the Butterfly, With the Original Globe Cast. FRIDAY EVENING, BENEFIT OF SAM SHARPLEY. J^ASSAGHU S ETTS Horticultural Society. THE GRAND EXHIBITION OF RHODODENDRONS, In the Tent on Boston Common, will open on the Evening of Friday, the 6th inst., At 8.30, and will be kept open on succeeding days (Sundays excepted) until further notice. The Ten!, will be open to the public from 8 o’clock A. M. until 6.30 P. M., and from 7 o’clock P. M. until 10.30 P. M. Admission during the day 29 cents; during the evening 60 cents. Music by the Germania Baud. MASS. horticultural JJA    SOCIETY. Members desiring to visit the Rhododendron Show, on Boston Common, will procure their family tickets from the Treasurer of the Society, at the Library Rooms. J| B. PARSONS & CO., FLUSHING. N. Y., Offer a large stock of the HARDY worked varieties of RHODODENDRONS, At moderate rates. Many tender sorts are sold, but these have been proved to be hardy. Catalogues on application. JJOSTON BASE BALL GROUNDS. ATHLETICS vs. BOSTONS. SATURDAY AFTERNOON, JUNE lith. Play begins at 3 o’clock. Tremont street cars. Tickets at 991 Washington street, and at the gates. HOSTON ATHENAEUM. THE WAY COLLECTION OF EGYPTIAN ANTIQUITIES. The Museum of Fine Arts has on exhibition a large collection of Mummies, Bcaraba.l. Vases, etc , at the Gallery of the BOSTON ATHENEUM. Beacon street. TIE. JOURDAIN^ MUSEUM having A J been burnt down, he takes this medium of informing his friends and the public in general that he has already despatched telegrams to all tho European capitals, and has given such orders that he will be enabled to reopen on a grander scale than ever on or about the 4th of July. Due notice of location will be given. Db. R. J. JOURDAIK’S office for consultation at 61 Hancock street (opjmsite the Reservoir), Boston. SUNDAY EXCURSIONS. gUNDAY EXCURSIONS FROM ROWE’S WHARF. Steamer ROSE STANDISH, leaves at IO A. M. and 2.30 P. M., for Nantasket Beach and Hull. Returning, leaves the beach at 13 M. and 5.30 P. M. Fare, 90 cents each way. Steamer JOHN ROMER leaves at 2.30 P. M.. for a run out in the bay, as far aa MINOT’S LICHT, WEATHER PERMITTING, Landing passengers, on her return, about 3P, M. Far* 90 cents for the excursion. KATALYSINE WATER. (JETTYSB URG KAT ALY SINE WATER I Is the nearest approach to a specific ever discovered for Dyspepsia, Neuralgia. Rheumatism, Gout, Gravel, Diabetes, Kidney and Urinary Diseases generally. It restores muscular power to the Paralytic. It cures Liver Complaint, Chronic Diarrhoea. Piles, Constipation, Asthma. Catarrh and Bronchitis. Diseases of the Skin, General Debility and Nervous Prostration from Mental and Physical Excesses. It is the Greatest Antidote ever discovered for Excessive Eating or Drinking. It corrects the stomach, promotes Digestion, and Relieves the Head almost immediately. No household should he without it For sale by Weeks & Potter, Carter & Wiley, Geo. C. Goodwin & Co., AND DRUGGISTS GENERALLY. BT* For a history of the Springs, for medical reports cfthe power of the water over diseases, for marvellous « ui es, and for testimonials from distinguished men, send for pamphlets, WHITNEY BROS., General Agents, 227 South Front street. Philadelphia, Pa. Gettysburg Spring Co. HOTELS. OCEAN HOUSE, OLD ORCHARD BEACH. 8ACO, ME. The undersigned, having assumed the management of this favorite Summer Resort, announces his readiness to lease apartments by the week or month, for the coming season of four months.OPKNING JUNE 1st. Facility of access to the finest Beach for Bathing and Driving on the New England Coast; splendid country scenery. Fishing, Sailing, etc,, combine to render the attractions of this Hotel superior to those of any In the country. The Ocean House is newly completed and furnished, apable of accommodating Six Hundred Guests, and is only three hours’ ride from Boston, by tho Boston and Maine and Eastern Railroads. This House will be conducted In connection with the Commonwealth Hotel, where all applications will be received. Transient Board, 34 OO per day. Commonwealth Hotel, Washington street, Botton, Mass, Ocean House, Old Orchard Beach, Saco, Me. J. W. WOLCOTT. CR O C K ER H OUS E, In the City of New London, Conn. This entirely new and elegant house will be thrown open to the public on the let of J uly. It com blues every modern convenience and luxury, the aim having been to furnish a Hotel for all seasons of the year, which cannot fall to commend Itself to the approval of the most fastidious taste and the favor of the eutire public. It contains 129 rooms, besides numerous elegant suites for families, and Is provided with gas, bath-rooms, water-closets, and hot and cold water on each floor. Two little steamers and a line of omnibuses run between the Crocker House and the Pequot House every hour, guests In either house being permitted to take their meals in the other without extra charge. Registry for rooms now open. Address    H.    S. CROCKER. QTTER CREEK HOUSE, PITTSFORD, VT. Delightfully located on the Rutland and Burlington Railroad, on Otter Creek, in the midst of some of the loveliest scenery of the Green Mountains, with charming mountain drives, superb trout fishing, aud a notable mineral spring in its vicinity. Carriages to and from the depot free of charge. Airy rooms, a good table. Prompt and courteous attendants, are the rule of the House.    L. F. SCOFIELD, Proprietor. PE Q UTT HOUSE, NEW LONDON, CONN. This far-famed resort will open for the season June 10th, and close October 1st. It contains two hundred rooms, each supplied with gas and running water. Omnibuses and two sinai! steamers ruu hourly between the hotel aud the railway station, a distance of two miles. Billiards, Bowling, Still Bathing. Sailing, Fishing and Driving are among the foremost attractions of the place. 83F* Lander’s Orchestra, from New York, has been secured for the season, for music during the day and at the evening dances; while a full Military Band will be in attendance at the semi-weekly Hope. The registry for rooms is now open. Address    H.    S. CROCKER. Fair view house LOVELL, MAINE, Will be opened June 2, for summer boarders. This house is new, neatly furnished, with large and pleasant rooms, well ventilated, and Is one of the most desirable locations in the Pine Tree State. It IR situated outside of a pleasant village, on high land, within a short drive of the P. A O. R. K , Fryeburg (where we have a daily mail), North Conway and the White Mountains; beautiful scenery and a fine view of the surrounding hills, and small knees, with excellent hunting and fishing. No pains will he spared, in doors or out, to make it agreeable. Prices reasonable. For further particulars apply to DEAN .MCDANIELS, proprietor, rf    HE ASHBURTON Is now open and ready to entertain guests with Board and Rooms or Table Board, by the day, week or year. Rooms in suit or single; charges moderate, and every attention paid to the comfort of guests guaranteed. A. GAGE, Proprietor. Corner of Somerset street and Ashburton place gT. JAMES HOTEL, BOSTON. H. S. A G. W. CROCKER, lessees of this spacious and elegant establishment, are prepared to lease rooms at moderate rates to single gentlemen and families for the Fall and Winter. The reputation of the St, James is sufficient guarantee of its unquestioned excellence as a home for all who seek to share its conveniences. The house embraces every modem facility aud luxury for domestic comfort. Transient Board four dollars a day* H. S. CROCKER A SON. QRE E N B R I E R WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, WEST VIRGINIA, Famous for their ALTERATIVE waters and fashionable patronage, are now open. They are 2000 feet above tide-water, affording entire relief from prostrating summer beat. Capacity for accommodating 2000 persons. GEO. L. PEYTON ft OO. PARSHALL HOUSE, YORK HARBOR, ME. MARSHALL BROTHERS, Proprietors. Open for Guests June 26, The locality is exceeding fine; Bathing, Fishing and Boating 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 upon the arrival of the train leaving Boston at 12JO P. M. Address.    MARSHALL    BROS. S EA FOAM HOUSE NANTASKET BEACH. A First-class Summer Resort, Will Open June 17. Game and Fish Dinners served in private rooms at shortest notice. EBEN U. MILLS, Manager (Formerly of the St. Nicholas Hotel, N Y. and the Parker House, Boston.) g T .    GLOUD HOTEL BROADWAY AND 43d STREET. NEW YORK. A first-class Hotel, three blocks west of GRAND Central Depot, same street,—is conducted on EU ROPEAJt PLAN, and containing all modern Improvements.    RAND    BROTHERS. Proprietors yy HITE RIVER HOTEL, HARTFO|tD. VERMONT. Plea i&ntly situated upon the White River, one mile from White River Junction, and within one hour’s drive of Dartmouth College and Quechee Gulf-.also two miles from Tilden Ladies’ Seminary, West Lebanon. The house has recently been remodelled and refurnished. Board from six to nine dollars per week. Good livery connected with the house. L. PEASE; A SONS,Proprietors. Reference, 8. L. French, 22 Congress st., Boston. ^SSABET    HOUSE, NORTHBORO, MASS., Now Open for Summer Boarders. For pure air, delightful scenery and pleasant drives It is unsurpassed by any in New England; labours ride from Boston, on Boston, Clinton and Fitchburg railroad    W.    D. DRAPER, Proprietor. ]JJ A RION HOUSE, BUZZARD’S BAY, MARION, MASS., Will open June 16 Gentlemen, with their families, in search of health, comfort,economy anil recreation, are invited to visit Buzzard’s Bay. The attractions to lovers of aquatic sports are unequalled in New England, PEPPERELL HOTEL, KITTERY POINT, ME., Will be opened for guests June 14th. A delightful Summer Home for those seeking cool and healthy air, beautiful scenery aud quiet retirement. Leave cars at Portsmouth or Kittery depots. For circulars deacrib-ng location, terms, etc., address E. F, SAFFORD, Proprietor, W I h L A R D HOUSE, HYDE PARK. Having thoroughly renovated and refitted this House, would say to the public that we are non ready to receive permanent and transient boarders. We have as good accommodations as any house in the country; Miso, an experienced cook. Your patronage will be solicited.    J. B. SEARS. Proprietor, Belmont hotel. On the European Plan, NOS. 133, 135 AND 137 FULTON STREET, And No. 28 Ann Street, NEW YORK, f    HENRY    B.    COLBY,    Proprietor. HOTELS. LOWELL ISLAND HOUSE, SALEM HARBOR. Cars, from Salem, Mass., to Marblehead; steam yacht Mischief to Lowell Island. The island is two miles out, and the surf bathing, invigorating sea breezes, sailing, fishing and table cannot be surpassed. Families accommodated for the summer months on reasonable terms. No Sunday excursion parties allowed to land upon the island. Police regulations R ensure good order and safety. Address, CHAS. STETSON P ITM AM, Marblehead, Mass., or Tremont House, Boston. OURY POINT HOTEL, RHODE ISLAND. SEASON OTT- 1873. ON THE EUROPEAN PLAN. This well known and papular Summer Resort situated on Narragansett Bay, between the cities of Providence and Newport, will ne open for the reception of guests June 29th. To meet the growing demands of the public, the Capacity of the House has been increased since last season, by the addition of a number of rooma, all large, airy, and newly furnished. A new Restaurant of an Increased seating capacity has also been added. Eight steamboats a day. from Providence and Newport. For Information in regard toterms.etc,, address, City Hotel, Providence, R. L, L. H. HUMPHREYS, Proprietor. T N G L E S I D E . This delightful resort, open at all seasons, is situated on the west side of the Connecticut river, 6)4 miles from Springfield, Hi from Holyoke, on the Holyoke and Westfield railroad. Four hours’ ride from Boston. Five hours’ ride from New York. Unequalled for its home comforts and pure mountain air, with one of the most extensive and varied landscape views to be found in New England. Communication either by letter or telegram, will receive attention. Address, J. 8. DAVIS, proprietor, Ingleside, Holyoke, Mass. Hatfield house, MANNINA SPRINGS, On Raquette River, three miles from St, Lawrence Klver, will open June 20. for reception of guests. Accommodations first class. The Hotel is entirely new. and has been fitted and furnished with every modern convenience. Good fishing and hunting. The proprietors have determined to present a house in every way worthy of patronage. The waters are highly recommended by the medical faculty in wide range of diseases. Guide to Springs may be had of Caswell. Hazard * Co.. (Uh Ave. Hotel, N. Y. Address HATFIELD HBOS., Mftssina Springs, 8t Lawrence Co., N. Y., or 120 Front St.. N. Y.___ Kirk woo d house, SCARBORO BEACH, Oak Hill, Me. This favorite 8ea-side Resort is now open for the reception of guests for the season of 1873. Beautifully situated, twenty rods from one of the finest beaches in New England, fine drives and walks, rooms large and airy, bathing, boating, gunning and fishing. The house is hut eight miles from Portland, and only three hours’ ride from Boston by the Boston aud Maine and Eastern Railroads. Coaches always in readiness to convey guests to the house. OTIS KALER A SON, Proprietors. P. 0. address—Oak Hill, Me. Sunset pavilion, N. CONWAY, NEW HAMPSHIRE. This hotel is pleasantly situated on Sunset Bank, and commands a delight I ul view of the mountains ami meadow; its fine location and comfortable rooms render It one of the most popular resorts for Bummer travellers. Tho house will be spen the 10th of June. For terms, etc., address the proprietor, ^    M    L.    MANON. THE pigeon cove house I    CAPE ANN, will be opened June 1st. The house is located at the extreme point of the Cipo, amid the finest scenery on the coast, and is new and commodious. Six daily trains of the Eastern Railroad are met at the Rockport Station by carriages that run to the hotel. E. S. ROBINSON A OO. Mountain house. PRINCETGN, MANN. Open from June 1st till November 1st. Situated at a high elevation on the eastern slope of Wachusett. overlooking scenery of great beauty, limited in extent bonito. only by the distant I M, H. BOLLARD.Proprietor. American house. BOSTON. Conveniently located for business or pleasure. Contains apartments with Bathing and WATXR Oohvxnikncks adjoining, Also, Passkngbr Elevator.    LEWIS RICE A SON. Proprietors, SUMMER BOARD* CUMMER BOARD—In Arlington, 6 miles from Boston, with pleasant rooms. Liberal terms. For man and wife or two single gentlemen. Application to be made to Mas. J. E. SMITH, Arlington, Mass. SU I ME R B O ARD, at reasonable terms, can he obtained in a small private family. Charming locality, with mountain air, 1% miles from station. Address, "MT. TABOR” FABM, East Canaan, N. H._ * S U M M E R BOARD. THE CLIFF,” AT SWAMPSCOTT. Mrs. L. E. PAGE will commence her fourth season at the above-named place. This house is finely situated on high land, easy of access; and excellent water view. Application can be made to C. E. LAURIAT, 143 Washington street. FANCY GOODS. “O NLY HALF PRICE!” Call and , Examine. IVORY AND SILK FANS, •OSO worth.. 0 75    “    .. 1 OO    “    .. 125    ’*    . 1 75    “    .. 2 00    *•    .. 3 00 6 00    ” ...............SI    OO  ........ IOO  200 ................ 3    50 ................ 350 ................ 400 ................ OOO ................13    00 Just One-half of the Up-town Prices I JOHN “PARTICULAR’S” Model Store, 12 - TREMONT ROW - 12 (Nearly opposite the head of Hanover street). QO FOR HOUGHTON’S No. 55 Tremont Street, CLOSING OUT SALE! We having SEDUCED THE PRICES on OUR GOODS. Call the attention of thoae wishing to purchase DESIRABLE GOODS AT VERY LOW PRICES. S. S. HOUGHTON & CO.’S, 55 Tremont St. GOODS ALL MARKED DOWN AT HOUGHTON & CO/S. NEW SP APEES. IJIHE “COMMONWEALTH” Of this week will be found particularly interesting to all Artists and Art Lovers, having a remarkable article on the “Relation of Art to Nature,” and other choice reading, including Rev. WM. C. GANNETT’S leat Sunday’s Discourse on “Flowers.” The “ COMMONWEALTH ” is always vety readable, and can be had of all dealers Saturday morning, as well as at office, 25 BROMFIELD STREET. .Another fire number i SEB SATURDAY’S JOURNAL OF COMMERCE. N LACE GOODS. OTICE TO LADIES. REAL LACE POINTS, “    LACE JACKETS, “    LACE SACQUES, “    LACE FICHUS. Entirely new and elegant designs Just opened at SPLENDID BARGAINS! Many of which are about Half Pride. CUSHMAN & BROOKS, 37 & 39 Temple Place, Boston, Have Just received and will offer at retail on MONDAY, and during the week, a magnificent line of RICH LACE POINTS, Jackets, Fichus, Sacques, Etc., EXTREMELY LOW PRICES. Ladies are particularly Invited to examine the Points at SIO and upwards. Also, Yak Laces & Edgings, Now so very desirable and difficult to be obtained, Si 29 per yard, and upwards. Also, PARASOL COVERS. CUSHMAN ft BROOKS, Nos. 37 & 39 Temple Place, BOSTON", UST RECEIVED. YAK LACES. IOO PIECES AT REDUCED PRICES. G. H. GREEN’S, 20 Winter Street. HOUSEHOLD GOODS. T H E GREAT Semi-Annual Sale •will continue One Week. AUL GOODS In the wareroom* will be offered at prices which will secure a QUICK SALE, Being marked down Regardless of Cost. We are determined to close out everything, to make room for New Fall Goods, giving an opportunity to residents of this city and vicinity to secure CARPETS, FURNITURE ARD BEDDING, At prices never before known in Boston. B. P. Cunningham & Co., 298 WASHINGTON STREET. JJE MOYAL BY FIRE. HAWLEY, FOLSOM & MARTIN Have Resumed Business AT STORE No. 17 Bedford Street, Near Washington Street, WITH A FULL UNE OF MEN’S FURNISHING GOODS. J^ NEW DRESS. JUDIES AND GENTLEMEN Wishing to pay their expenses at some good watering I place during vacation can receive particulars by addn Being    J.    B.    FORD ft CO., I    ll Brumfield Et. > Reston ^ ail it 6 lobe. SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 14, 1873. TO-DAY’S CONTENTS. FIRST PAGE.—roem: "A Wayside Picture”-New Publication*: Human Longevity, Select Orations of Cicero— Music and the Drama—Current Notes. SECOND PAGE.—Correspondence: Letter from Vienna —Miscellaneous: Tbs Chinese, Fire Worshippers, The Creche, Africa To-day, A Lost Patient, The Siberian Mammoth. THIRD PAGE.—Foreign Intelligence: Progress of Count Moltke's Work, English China at the Exposition, Tho Russian Baltic Squadron, Threatened Chinese Military Movement, The Carlist Loan, etc. FOURTH PAGE.—News in Brief-Editorials! Tho Prevention of Crime, The Japanese Minister, Affairs iu France, The Russians in Khiva—Editorial Notes—Educatlonai—Law and the Courts. FIFTH PAGE.—By Telegraph: All the Latest News from Washington, New York, the Old World and other Sections, by Special Despatches—Out-door Sports— Personals, etc., etc. SIXTH PAGE.—New England News: The Latest Events in Maine. New Hampshire, Vermont, Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Connecticut—Daily Gossip—Miscellaneous. SEVENTH PAGE.—The Latest Financial Intelligence In Boston and New York—Commercial News— Naval Affairs—Marine Record—Mail List-Boston Wholesale Prices Current. EIGHTH PAGE.—Local Intelligence: Deaf Mutes, The Master Car Builder’s Association, Inquest in the Harrahan Manslaughter Case, etc.—Suburban News, etc. Fob The Boston Daily Globe. A WAYSIDE PICTURE. With long checked apron and a flaxen head, With saucy nose, and round cheeks rosy red, A child plays by the door; Just where the stone step slopes into the weeds, A bit of sand she pouuds, aud wets aud kneads, As I, in days of yore. The bees and flies go humming round her face, Drawn by the yellow bread and butter trace, But never once heeds she; Bright playmates these, for which she feels no fear, As will she in some later, wiser year, When mud pies cease to be. Two brown, bare feet, with little dimpled toes, In reckless, balmy glee she upward throws, Two Buy hands she claps. With mud pie oozing through her blackened thumbs, U p to the clean white threshold boid she comes, And gaily raps and raps, And says tho wondrous mud pio is quite done, She baked it ’neath the hot tires of the sun, Beside the muddy brook: And with a chip for plate, she toddling hastes, Where mother, smiling sly, tile mud pie tastes, And hugs the cunning cook. Marie Le Baron, NEW PUBLICATIONS. Human Longevity: Its Facts and Its Fictions: an Exceedingly Entertaining Book— Select Orations of Cicero: covering the Entire Period of His Life. A peculiarly Interest ing work, is one entitled Human Ixmgevity: Its Facts and Its Fictions, which includes an inquiry tutu some of the more remarkable instances and suggestions for testing reputed cases. It is by William J. Thoms, F. S. A. Mr. Thoms says in his preface : “The object of the present volume is to examine the important question of Human Longevity from a plain coramon-senae point of view. For this purpose the ewes of Farr, Jenkins and some other reputed centenarians have been treated as any other historical facts should be treated—credited as far as they are susceptible of proof, but not otie atom beyond; while, in addition, a number of recent cases have been subjected to similar criticism.” This gives all necessary explanation of the scope and aim of the book, which is capitally written and exceedingly entertaining. The writor does not place a high degree of coufldence in the stories of old Parr, Jenkins and the old Countess of Desmond, whose respective ages are stated to have been one hundred and flfty-two, one hundred and aixty-nine, and one hundred and forty years; and it must be stated in all fairness that the arguments used by bim, and the proofs presented, go very far towards establishing his proposition that the stories related of these phenomena are entirely upochryphal. But Mr. Thoms goes still further, and aims a tremendous blow at our popular friend who is continually dying in various parts of tho country at agos varying all the way from one hundred to one hundred and twenty years. He will have uone of John Smith who sees to (cad without spectacles at the age of one hundred, and peacefully expires in full possession of all his (acuities at one hundred and four. He maintains that thoro is probably scarcely one per cent, among these confident announcements which will bear the test of a thorough investigation. He says “Those only who have undertaken such investigations can form the slightest idea of the difficulties which inquirers into the truth of statements of this kind have to encounter. It is In vain to assure the parties addressed that not the least suspicion is entertained of their good faith and truthfulness; and that all that is suspected is an unintentional error, a confusion between two parties of the same name; the applying to one party of a baptismal certificate, or some other similar piece of evidence, which relates to a totally different person. These aud similar assurances are pleaded in vain. You have doubted the truth of their statements—statements which they know to be true! (but how they know it they would find it difficult to explain;) and if it is determined to pursue the investigation further, it becomes necessary to apply for information and assistance in some other quarter. Yet in strange contrast with the feeling of indignation so often manifested when doubt is thrown upon any cases of supposed abnormal longevity, is the confidence and recklessness with which the most startling announcements of such cases are given to the world, without the least preliminary inquiry, and often without a particle of foundation.” With this preamble, Mr. Thoms proceeds to demolish a number of familiar cases with the greatest relish and vigor, relying upon the truth of the verse from Ecclesiastes, wbicli be bas adopted os a motto for his book: “The number of a man’s days are at most one hundred years.” He will not even take monumental inscriptions as authority, and thus disposes of one who has long been looked upon as a member of the centenarian family :— “Charles Macklin, the celebrated actor, is supposed, on the authority of the monumental tablet erected to his memory in the Church of St. Paul’s, Covent Garden, to have reached the exceptional age of 107. Tbis does not tally with the account given of him iii the European Magazine, vol. xxxii., p. 317, where it is stated that his death happened on July ll. 1707, at the great age, it is supposed, of 96 years- But in spite of this, thanks no doubt to the inscribed tablet, Macklin figures as a centenarian, not only in all books relating to longevity, such as the works of Easton and Bailey, but in Cates’s excellent “Dictionary and General Biography,’ where we read ‘be died in 1797, at the patriarchal age of 107.’ But he was not 107. About the year 1859 the vestry of St. Paul’s, Covent Garden, came to a resolution, consequent upon the closing of the graveyard, to cover up the coffins laid in the vaults. In carrying out this resolution, the church-wardens came upon the coffins of Macklin and his wife—who belt remarked outlived him ten years, being only 64 when Macklin diod. She furnished, most probably, the particulate inscribed upon his coffin-plate. They are as follows: ‘Mr. Charles Macklin, Comedian, Died ii July, 1797, aged 97 years.’ Bo the name of Charles Macklin must be erased from Ute roll of centenarians.” Mr. Tboms’s book shows every sign of deep research, and an earnest enthusiasm in the discussion brought forward by him. It abounds in curious and interesting particulars. We find that mural slabs not only are laviab in the gift of additional years, as in the above cited case, but that they pilfer them as well. The following letter from the Loudon Times is given as a case in point:— The inscriptions on some mural slabs to the memory of feveral of my ancestors in a parish church in this country have lately been restored; and on a recent visit to inspect the restoration imagine my feelings on finding it recorded aa a fact, that a man, whose fourth wife survived him, det»amd this life in the lith year of bis age; 61 had been converted into ll I” From which it would appear that other reproaches are to be added to the long catalogue of them already recorded against the Integrity of tombstones. The reader will find much food for reflection, and a large fund of amusement and instruction in this volume, which though it disposes of a number of familiar acquaintances in a most summary manner must prove valuable to those for whom the question of the duration of human life has any Interest. We live in an iconoclastic age, and after seeing William Tell demolished, Nero rehabilitated, Jack the Giant Killer turned into a suu-god, familiar Nursery Rhymes proved to be Aryan myths, and Joan of Arc annihilated, we have no right to complain lf our belief in Jenkins, Old Parr, and the popular centenarian be somewhat rudely disturbed. The work is published by Scribner, Welfonl ft Armstrong, and is received by A. Williams ft Co. Select Orations qf Clicero. Messrs. Ginn & Co., No. 4 Beacon street, have issued a very handsome volume containing the Latin text of a selection of Cicero’s orations, covering the entire period of his public life. The work is prepared under the editorial superintendence of Messrs. Allens and Greenough, Is prefaced with a brief though accurate and discriminating sketch of the great orator's life, and enriched by very full and valuable notes, which fill alarge portion of the latter part of the volume. Of the many ora tit ne of Cicero which have survive I entire, numbering upwards of fifty in all, tho editors have selected ten for presentation in the present form, including an extract from that in defence of Sestius, wherein his exile and return are referred to. Among the selections are the Defence of Roscius, the Impeachment of Vorres. Pompey’# Military Command, the Conspiracy of Cataline, tho Defence of Milo, and the Fourteenth Phllipic. Each of the orations is prefaced with a succinct narrative in English of the circumstances connected with the subject, as an ald to the elucidation of the text. The English notes upon the several orations give the argument of each and contain very full, critical remarks by the editors. Here are to be found many valuable suggestions as to the orator’s forms of expression, construction of sentences aud use of words, which must prove ot great benefit to Ute Latin scholar. The volume appears to be eminently adapted, both in the selection of matter and the order of arrangement, for the use of student* of the language, and for those who would cultivate the graces of oratory. The style of typography is well chosen for directing attention to important points in the critical notes upon the text, and the whole is accompanied with a useful alphabetical index of subjects referred to in the orations and accompanying notes.    ___________ MUSIC ANI) THE DRAMA. BOSTON MUSEUM. This afternoon the Liugnrds will make their last appearance here for the present. This evening tile iong-talked-of benefit for tho fauilly[of the late J. H. Selwyn will tako place. Everybody, by this time, it thoroughly Informed regarding the great attractions that are to be presented on the occasion, and, a* a very general interest bu been taken in the affair, there is every sign that the house will be tilled to overflowing. Monday and Wednesday of next week promise to be very enjoyable, by reason of the appearance of Mr. John Gilbert, In comedy, in conneetion with Mr. William Warren and the strewth of the Museum company. On Tuesday, the anniversary of the battle of Bunker Hill, two performances will be given, the bill at both being “Tb«8iiver Spoon” and “My Uncle’s Will.’* BOSTON THEATRE. This afternoon the Vokes family will appear in “Fun in a Fog,” and in the evening In “Black Eyed Susan” and “Tho Wrong Man in the Right Place,” which latter will doubtless attract another of those vast audiences that have been the rule hereof late. Thoro will be a change of Mil next week, which is announced as the last of the present engagement of tbi* talented family. On Monday night Miss Rosins will appear as “Nan, the Good for Nothing,” and the family ara to perform In another novelty, entitled “Phwbua’Fix.” HARRY M’GLENEN’S BENEFIT. The annual benefit of that prince of good fellows, Harry McGlentil, it announced to take place at tho Boston Theatre on Saturday evening, June 2!st. The bill to be presented on that occasion Is not yet made up, but our readers may rest assured that one of the best bills of the season will be presented. We need only hint that heretofore the theatre bas been found too small to accommodate all who wished to be present at Mr. McGlenen’a benefit, and that those who desire choice seats must make early application at the box office. HOWARD ATHENAEUM. The performances Ibis afternoon and evening WNI terminate the long and successful variety season at this establishment. On Monday night will begin a special dramatic season, which is to be devoted to the performance of a brilliant operatic spectacle, entitled “The Seven Beauties, or the Birth of the Butterfly,” which is to be brought out in a style of great splendor, and with a regular dramatic company. MUSICAL AND DRAMATIC NOTES. Mention is made of a forthcoming autobiography of Matilda Heron. Mme. Janausebek has taken a cottage for the sum mer at Cohasset. A play called “Bet,” by Mr. T. C. De Loon of the Mobile Register, was produced at McVkker’s Theatre, Chicago, en the 2d of June. M. Desire, a well-known actor of the Bouffe a Paristens, bas died of an illness which has for some time past kept nim from the stage. A drama, by MM. Emile Bergerat and Armand Silvestre, entitled “Auge Besoul,” is in rehearsal at the Paris Vaudeville. The Strauss concerts have been commenced In Vienna, and several American airs are nightly embraced iu the programme. . An operatic version, by a young Belgian composer, of the “Tricorne Enchant!)” of Tbdophile Gautier, h is been given by the Cercle Artiatlque of Brussels. The Musical Standard says that English opera is to be given at the Lyceum, in the autumn, under the management of Mme. Parepa-Rosa. 11 is announced that the bureau of the Paris theatre*, which hitherto hasbeen at the direction of the Beaux-Arts, is now transferred to the Ministry of the Interior. Lotto return* to America, during the summer, an I will resume her professional carcer, commencing at Philadelphia, in September. She will bring several new pieces with her. At the Royal Theatre of Berlin, last year, 278 performances were given, of which 77 offered the works of classical authors. Goethe was presented 13 times, leasing 13, Schiller 18, and Shakespeare 25. In consequence of a contra* entered into between M. Offenbach, Porte St. Marlin Theatre, Paris, and M. Hosteiu of the Renaissance, this latter house will become, every other night, a theatre for music. The “Crown Diamonds” is announced to be in rehearsal at Covent Garden, where the part of Catarina will he played by Mme. Patti. M. A rn braise Thomas’ “Hamlet” is also in rehearsal, aud Mile. Albanl will play the character of Ophelia. Anew theatre has been opeued at Kbeims, with considerable ceremony, the Parisian Minister of Fine Arts, M. Jules Simon, taking part iii the proceedings. The new ho use, w biali has occupied three years in construction, will be used for operatic performances. Mr. and Mrs. Barney Williams, the popular Irish comedians, have returned from Europe, after a prolonged absence. On their way back, they played very successful engagements in Dublin aud Belfast. They wilt spend the summer at their residence, Bath, L. I. At the Bristol Musical festival, under the direction of Herr Halle, in October next, Mr. G. A. Mac-farrcn’s new oratorio, “John the Baptist,” which was so unaccountably withdrawn from the Gloucester festival, will he produced. Mise Lydia Thompson returns to America in August with a new company. Mr. Harry Beckett, who has so long been a member of the Thompson organization, goes to Waliack’s Theatre, this fall, to take the place of Mr. J. H. Stoddard who will star. At the international congress of the Flemish language and literature, to be held in Antwerp, in August, the new symphony, “De Oorlog” (“The War”), by M. Pierre Benoit, one of the leading composers of Belgium, will be executed for the first time. M. Auguste Maquet is tile newly-elected president of the commission des auteurs et compositeurs drarn-atiqucs; MM. Paul Feval, Raymond-DvUaudea, and Edmond About are vice-presidents; and MM. Codol and Leroy, secretaries. At the Bouffes Paris'ens, M. f>on Vasseur’s new one-act opera, “LeGrelot,” with Mesdames Judlc and Pescbard, and M. Georges, in the chief characters, has been successful, as was also the “ Pattee Blanches,” the music by M. Laurent de RUIC, supported by MM. Georges and Portel. The piece Is of the same kind as “Les Deux Aveugle#.” With the close of the present week, Mr. Edwin Boot ii terminates hts career as manager of a theatre. Hereafter, be will confine himself, unembarrassed by he responsibilities of a vast establishment, to the duties of the actor. The retirement will be regretted by all who have identified Mr. Booth with the drama in its highest and best estate. “Der Freischfltz” has been revived at the French Opera, and received with much favor; the hunting chorus, as usual, calling down the applause of the whole bouse, whilst the “Invitation A la Valse,” so charmingly orchestred by Berlioz, was greeted with enthusiastic bravos. The concert which was held at docent Garden, for the benefit of the family of the late manager, Mr. Harris, brought in 96600. Patti and Alban! were the principal singers, and they and all the other performers were in mourning. Nilsson, who is the prima donna at Drury Lane, sent a check for $200 for a box. Mr. J. B. Booth has purchased “La Femme de Feu” directly from the author, M. Helot.* The leading person of this play is called the woman of fire because of a peculiar phosphorescence which emanated from her body when she bathed by moonlight In the sad sea waves. It set her numerous lovers perfectly crazy and lot* of rows resulted. May 22, the celebrated composer, Richard Wagner, was sixty years old. The day was observed In Munich, as elsewhere, by concerts of Wagner music. Nome enthusiastic admirers of the maestro on the same day had a slab affixed to the boose at Le!pele in which Wagner was born, recording the event of his birth. At (he Chatelet, in Paris, there has been a revival of the “Fils du Diablo,” a drama in five acts and eleven tableaux, by M. Paul Feral and M. Salut- Yves. The romance, from which is taken the drama, is a history of Germany with a grand accompaniment of legends and superstitions, from the bonks of the Rhine and the Black Forest. The receipts for the Parisian theatres, during the month of April, afford a curious iudkatton of the direction of public taste in Paris. At the head stands the Folies-Dramatlques, which, with Hie “Fille de Madame Angot,” an opera-bouffe, took upwards of 150,000 francs; next comes the Opera, with 128,000 francs; and after that the Theatre Frau cals, with 124,000 francs. Last on the list of the principal theatres conies the Vaudeville, the receipts at which reached only the small sum of 40,000 francs. M. Follett*, who recently died, was well known and a great favorite iu the Parisian theatrical world. He was afflicted with deafness, but, as Is often the case, was much deafer than he suspected. One day a friend played him the following trick: Seeing him ou the opposite side of the Rue Vivienne, the practical joker placed his band to bis mouth and pretended to shout to the deaf wan at the top of hit voice, bat without letting a sound escape him. M. PCllcie hurriedly crossed the street, “Don’t make such n noise, my friend,” said be, “you will attract everybody’s attention." In honor of the second centenary of Molters, strangely neglected by the Comedic Pranvatee, M. Uallande, directer of the Matinees Ll tier a1 res, has given a series of representations of the works of the great dramatist, together with a play by M. Function, entitled “La Mort de Moliere.” The drama, which has little special merit, presents the deatb-bed of Moliere, to which be was removed when seized with illness, during a performance of “Le Maiade Itnagm-aire." The dying poet ta surrounded by his friends, hi# family and two Sisters of Mercy, whose presence may be assumed to indicate that the severity of th* church towards the player had been relaxed. M. Dumaine played Molter#. The Theatre Royal at Valeria was burnt lately. About ten o’clock, during the rehearsal of a new opera, “La Versine del Gastello,” one or the scenes caught fire, and in a few minutes the whole of the Interior of the building was one sheet of flames. The roof, boxes and everything but the outer walla were consumed. There was a great panic among the population. who left the town In thousands, owing to the vicinity ot largo depots of powder, but happily no loss of life is believed to have occurred. Tho civil, naval and military authorities, and a number of sailors from the Austrian frigate Dnndolo, in port, exerted themselves to the utmost In suppressing the flames. The Governor-General ana officers commanding corps and regiments in garrison were present; throughout the catastrophe, encouraging their men in preserving order.    . Tim London Atheneum has the following appreciative notice of Herr von Bfiiow’s playing of Beethoven's sonata In C nduor, op. Ill: “In the playing of this most intricate production, Dr. von Billow proved that there was no exaggeration in the judgment passed by the leading critics of Germany, that he has given new life to the pianoforte compositions of Beethoven, both for the concertos with orchestra, the sonatas and other chamber compositions. Czerny thought, for some reasons, that op. Ill was a work of earlier date than the number imports; but rids notion ta not borne out by the sonata itself, which unmistakably bas the characteristics of Beethoven’s “third period,” the works which were so long pronounced to be "Incomprehensible rhapsodies.” Dr. von Billow rendered the complications of the sonata wonderfully clear; not a note was missed—for he was closely followed by some observant professors, with copy in baud, not a point remained undeveloped. He gave prominent force to all the appoggiaturas in the running passages, so much instated upon by Beethoven, following the maxim of the Bonn musician, and accelerating or slackening the tempi as the peculiar accentuation exacted. The en tire reading was earnest, sympathetic and dignified—sensibility was evinced in the tinge ring diminuendos, and power displayed in the fortes. The technical ■kill was combined with instinct and intelligence, and yet all imaginable intricacies were interpreted with seeming ease. The hall rang with the cheering at the close of the sonata, and three times was the {performer called on to appear on the orchestral platform by the vast audience, which included many leading professor of the day. CURRENT NOTES. Little girl at the breakfast table: “Mamma, this is very old butter; I’ve found a gray hair in it.” Beautiful “tmll-dog flgbta”.will drive away dull care-from the rn Iuds of the Saratoga visitors, this year. Rock salt it used to coin pel exuberant youth ta respect old age in Missouri. It ta administered with a shot gun. They call it “naivete” in Scranton when a young lady, while waiting for ice-cream, playfully places a spittoon on the table. A Chicago paper tells of a couple who married in that city after three hours’ acquaintance, but doesn't explain why they waited so long. Dover has a negro who can correctly measure almost any distance with his eye. He instantaneously decides bow high a chicken roosts. Blogga says bs wss almost knocked flat the other day by suddenly reflecting that nearly all the pretty girls are but incipient mothers-in-law. Some one ought to have been at hand to say “Don’t swear” to the Alabama burglars who worked three days at a safe aud found only twenty-nine cents in it. Young ladles who have red hair will be intersated to learn that hair made from the bark of the redwood tree has been patented, aud will soon be in the market. A Memphis lawyer fell down while speaking, ‘the other day. It will render the caw clearer to say that an inkstand throw u by the opposing counsel hit him jmt before be fell. A tin wedding was lately observed after a rather unusual manner. The wife (doped with a young fellow, taking with her oil the “tin” she had saved ii* ten years. The discovery of her absence cloned the fed! vt ties. The Hartford Post has the fellowing item about (me of the city fathers; “lf by some mysterious dispensation of Providence, Councilman Herlitschek of the Sixth ward should be struck dumb,—well, It would be tad, of course, but Ida teliow-eouncilineu would endeavor to endure the calamity with becoming resignation. Full an hour of the three hour*’ session, last evening, wa* occupied by his everlasting gabble.” ;

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