Boston Weekly Globe in Boston, Massachusetts
25 Aug 1891

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Boston Weekly Globe in Boston, Massachusetts
25 Aug 1891

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Boston Weekly Globe (Newspaper) - August 25, 1891, Boston, Massachusetts Only $1 of per year for a special club rate. Send now for new circular to agents. Hire totem j to lie. Only $1.00 per year Tor the weekly Globe renew now. Subscribe now. Vol. Xix no. 34.Boston, tuesday morning August 25, 1891. Ukr e five starts of the Bennington Battle Monument sex minister Phelps president Harrison and others make speeches. Bennington crowded with visitors from All Over the country. Bennington vt., Auk 19. greatest Day in the history of Bennington next to the Victory of Gen. Stark to commemorate which the Battle Monument was dedicated. The secondary motive of the Celebration was Hie Celebration of the Centenary of Vermont a admission to the Union. Officially the United states was represented by the president. Secretary Proctor and others Massachusetts by gov. Russell and a militia regiment new Hampshire by gov. Tuttle and a militia battalion with the Ainos Keag veterans As an escort and Michigan by Gen. Alger. Among the other military bodies were the West Point cadets. The town was crowded with at least 100,000 people and 13 Miles of Railroad Side tracks had been built to accommodate the Many parlor cars most of which were used As hotels during the Celebration. Among the noticeable features of the Parade was Cushing a 4th United states Battery which had marched from Newport r. I., to take part. The president reviewed the procession from the grand stand. At the base of the Monument a platform had been erected and Here the literary exercises of the Day were carried out. When All were in their places and quiet had been secured Hon. Wheelock g. Veazey sex commander in chief of the g. A. R., arose advanced to Tho front of Tho platform Aud addressed the vast concourse. Quot there a Slot to a dual Observance in Bennington today he said. One part is to be in the nature of a dedication of this Monument tile other a Celebration of the 100th anniversary of the admission of Vermont into the Federal Union of states. Each would naturally assume somewhat of a National character. Together they make an occasion of unusual National importance. Quot we stand at the Point whore Stark had brought volunteers from new Hampshire. Massachusetts and Vermont in August 1777, to defend the military stores Bere collected. And to operate in his discretion upon the flank of the hostile army which in its southward movement through the Champlain Valley invaded the Western boarders of the territory of Vermont. A measured by the numbers engaged or by the experience of thousands of men today standing on this ground it was a Small affair. Measured by consequences and the verdict of history it was a Battle of surpassing importance.�?�. Rev Charles Parkhurst. D., of Boston editor of Zions Herald then offered prayer the assembled thousands assuming a reverent attitude during the delivery. At the conclusion of the prayer gov. C. S. Page said Quot today we gather on this historic ground to celebrate not our Natal but our wedding Day the Centennial anniversary of the wedding of our destinies As a state to those of the great Federal family and to dedicate to Liberty this Majestic Shaft which shall through coming Ages stand As a memorial to those Brave men who fought for principles which shall outlast this column and died that Liberty might live. Quot we Welcome As a Mother welcomes her Long absent children those sons of our own Green Mountain state w to have gone Forth from their native hillsides to win honorable records in every Field. Yes sons of Massachusetts sons of new Hampshire sons of Vermont yes everybody from the official head of the grandest nation the Sun Ever shone upon to the Plain untitled citizen Friend and stranger distinguished or unknown thrice Welcome All to the festivities of this our Centennial sex gov. B. Prescott of new Hampshire president of the Bennington Battle Monument association was received with enthusiasm As he stepped Forward to Transf r the Monument the result of the associations Many years of Effort to the care and keeping of the state. M accepting the Monument on behalf of the state gov Page said a a Vermont a interest in this Monument shall Ever to something More than a Mere property interest 60 Long As the sons and daughters of Vermont shall Honor bravery and patriotism and Revere the memory of a Loyal self sacrificing ancestry so Long. I am Suro will of a patriotism As pure and holy As Ever made its Home in the breast of Man be guarded and cared for As a sacred Trust. A it shall stand Here by the Finger of time to Tell to our children and our children a children Tho Story of the struggle for Liberty and to inspire All who May come beneath its Shadow with a deeper love of country and a higher appreciation of those men Whoso sacrifices made possible the priceless Blessing we Are today privileged to music followed and then president of the pay Veazey came Forward loading the distinguished scholar Diplomat and orator Hon. Edward j. Phelps. The glory of Vermont. Immortal heroism and widening Freedom told by Phelps. Or. Phelps said Vermont consecrates today her first historic Monument. But not hers alone. New Hampshire and Massachusetts who fought with Lier and for Lier at Bennington have joined in erecting this memorial of their common history. Well May Vermont throw open this Day or Gates and Lier heart. Well May she Call nor children Home. And with a display uncommon to her simple life with trumpets and banners and acclamations and Hie triumphant voice of Cannon offer unbounded Welcome to the Groat concourse that has gathered to her festival. It is appropriate and Gratifying that the chief magistrate of the nation should boat such a time our most honoured guest. Iii tiffs scene party differences Are forgotten. We Are Only americans. And Iii loyalty to that great office and respect for the incumbent who fills it so Well we Are. All this Day on the presidents Side. It is the cause that is fought for the heroism and a self Saer Itice displayed and Tho consequences which follow moral and political As Well As military that give significance to conflict of arms. Judged by these standards Bennington May Well to reckoned among Tho memorable Battles of the world. Full Justice has been done in history and tradition to Tho bravery and the patriotism of John Mark. But ids great qualities As a general have not been set Forth As they deserve. No better piece of military work was Oen in the revolution than he did Iii that Brief and sudden Campaign. At Manchester to was met by a peremptory order from Congress to March at once to join Schuyler leaving the Grants to their Fate. Ile refused to obey it. The cause was More to him than Congress and lie understood its necessities better than they did. On the 19th, three Days after Tho Battle hut before the news of it had reached them Attiat body adopted a Resolution that Bis conduct was prejudicial to discipline and injurious to the common cause and demanded of new Hampshire to revoke the orders under which to was acting. Throe Days later they sent him a vote of thanks their Only contribution to Hie Victory that caused the destruction of Burgoyne. I set against the splendor of them All that final Onset up yonder Hill and Over its breastworks of those new England Farmers on whose faces Dean a ration had kindled the supernatural Light of Battle which never shines in vain. That conflict was the last hone of the Hampshire Grants. They were lighting for ail they had on Earth whether of possessions or of rights. They could not go Home Defeated for they would have had no Homes to go to. The desolate Laud that Burgoyne would have left new York would have taken. Not a Man was on the held by compulsion or upon the slightest expectation of personal advantage or Reward. A when the authority of great Britain was thrown off by Tho declaration of Independence. The organization of a separate government by the inhabitants of the Grants became unavoidable. The jurisdiction of new Hampshire Over them had ceased after the Royal order of 1764, and with new York they were at War. As Early As july 1776, in convention assembled at Dorset they adopted articles of association for Tho purposes of the War As Well As of Domestic government. In january 1777, they resolved to form an Independent state under Tho name of new it of next kit declaring it to lie necessary for Protection against Tho British As Well As against new York. In june. 1777, a come Jitter was appointed to draft a Constitution and Tho name of Vermont was adopted. In july following Tho Constitution was ratified a mid at Tho first election under it Thomas Chittenden was made governor. That first Constitution of Vermont cannot be Road without admiration. I pity the Man who in View of the time and Tho circumstances of its composition can Road it without sensibility. Framed by a Rural people in hardship and poverty a foreign enemy at their very Gates a still More inveterate foe in the sister province that should have been their protector. Its authors neither statesmen nor lawyers untrained in political science or literary accomplishment but one of them having sat in a legislative Assembly before. They were Only doing their Best under every discouragement with such slender acquirement As they Hail toward the foundation of a government that might command the respect of Mankind. It contained the first prohibition of slavery Ever put Forth on this continent through All parts of which the institution was at that time Legal. Tho language is worthy of quotation. Quot that All men Aro bom equally free and Independent and have certain natural inherent and unalienable rights amongst which Are the enjoying and defending Fife and Liberty acquiring possessing and protecting property Ana pursuing and obtaining happiness and safety. Therefore no male person born in this country or brought from Over sea ought to be Holden by Law to serve any person As a servant slave or apprentice after he arrives to tile age of 21 years nor female Iii like Maimer after she arrives to the age of 18 years unless they Aro bound by their own consent after they arrive to such age or bound by Law for the payment of debts damages fines costs or the we have lived to boo the prohibition of slavery Iii the earliest Constitution of Vermont become a part of tile fundamental Law of this nation. May the time he not far off when its declaration against that other and More widespread curse which corrupts and degrades free government shall be likewise put in Force by the body of the american people. Till the very last both during and after the revolution the majority of Congress was against her. Swayed by the Power and influence of now York. Represented neither in Congress nor in the legislature of new York and without Means or influence to make herself Felt in Eitler body recognition of Ber Independence and Hor admission to the Union were continuously refused and Tho title of her people to the Homes they occupied denied. Tile contest of the colonies in the revolution was against taxation without representation. That of Vermont through the War and for eight years afterwards was against confiscation without representation. No oppression charged upon great Britain by America approached that sought to to visited by Congress and by new York upon Vermont while she was fighting Side by Side with them to her last Man and last Dollar in Tho struggle for National Independence tile history of Tho Early life of Vermont is a grand and Inspirit ing history. No words of mine in these Brief moments can justly characterize it. We find it difficult at first in trying to understand it to raise ourselves to its plane and to View it in the Light of its own tune rather than of ours. In 1791 Vermont s Long controversy reached an end. The Justice of her cause gradually mails itself Felt both in Congress and in the legislature of new York. It came to be seen that her right to self government ought not to to denied nor her institutions overthrown nor the lands of Lier people taken from them and that such results could Only be attained by a War of extermination. Her demands were finally conceded. An amicable adjustment was made with new York and a Hundred years of unbroken Friendship Between these neighbouring states has Long obliterated All Trace of Trie old time bitterness. On the 18th of february 1791, an act unanimously adopted by Congress for the admission of Vermont to the Union was signed by the hand of Washington. So came Vermont at last a Hundred years ago. Into the sisterhood of the states. Latest of existing commonwealths to join it first accession to the old thirteen. No remnants of colonial magnificence adorned her approach. No traditions of old world aristocracy gave distinction to her presence or Grace to her society. No Potency in National politics attracted the parasites of the hour. It is not on this spot Alono that these memories Are revived. Tho sons of Vermont Are not All Here. The multitude that surrounds us is but a handful. In All the cities and hamlets of the Western Plain on Savannah and Prairie and River and Hill Side in Fields innumerable Golden with the Harvest wherever on tiffs continent there is work to be done or Enterprise to be carried Forward there they Are. And there will this Day and its ceremonies to remembered and its inspiration Felt. And now my fellow a citizens our task draws to its conclusion Tho Public spirit and the persistent efforts of All these years have found their Reward in the Structure that stands before us. Tile Earth is studded with monuments. From the earliest period of recorded time Mankind has striven for a language More durable than words in which human memories might to perpetuated. They have found it chiefly in Tho symbolism of monumental architecture. But for Tho employment of that language there must be sentiments to be transmitted worthy of its grandeur. In those lie the Appeal to futurity not in the medium of expression however powerful or impressive. And therefore it is that the most imposing and venerable of Sueh structures known to the world Only stand silently Over the grave of the Deal past. They have no history to relate no lesson to teach. Solitary relics of a race that is extinct a civilization that has perished. Institutions that have disappeared cities and temples that have returned to the dust to research and to imagination they Aro equally dumb. Tho desolation of the desert surrounds them. We regard them with wonder but without instruction. Not such Hie destiny of the memorial we dedicate Here. Its grand silence shall to perpetually eloquent its teaching shall never cease. It shall carry Forward tile history of those Early Days of All that made Bennington heroic and All that Bennington brought to pass. It will look out upon Vermont on Whoso valleys and hillsides the seed time and Tho Harvest shall never fail. A land to which its people shall still cling with an affection not Felt for tie surface of Tho physical Earth by any but those who Are born among the Hills hallowed to them As to us by its Noble traditions sacred for Tho dead who rest in its bosom. Tic Beautiful name which the mountains have Given it will abide upon the land forever. Vermont always Vermont and it will behold a society Wiirre the great principles of civil and religious Liberty on which it is founded shall be slowly but surely working themselves out to their final maturity. A Prosperity More and More a Fodoly diffused among common men. An advancing civilization not with outcrops and on the state of business in the prospects in the United states and elsewhere weather reports. Russian anti Export Laws other interesting Points. New York aug. 21.�?r. G. Dun amp weekly review of Trade says the general business of the country does Well with gradual improvement in nearly All branches based on actual increase of demand from farming states. Collections Are not generally Good and Thero is More than usual complaint but the Rush of harvesting and other temporary causes explain much of the delay. It is a surprising fact that the great Iron Industry does not yet meet Tho set Back which the enormous production threatens. The production of Domestic Iron alone is at the rate of 312 pounds for every inhabitant in the country. Far in excess of consumption of All Iron Domestic and foreign until last year and it is rightly inferred that the demand for other Iron than rails must be unprecedented. The Coal movement is also Large in july 481,260 tons above last years with a decrease in stocks. The Market for Wool continues More Active than it was Boston sales reaching 4,-298,000 pounds for the week Aud Tho snip ments being very Largo from Chicago though the Trade is quiet Here for Domestic but better for foreign Wool. The situation As to menus goods is by no Means unhealthy while in dress goods business is excellent with no complaints. At Boston business is not very Active but the Outlook is held encouraging. At Philadelphia complaints of collections continue Ana the grocery Trade is Dull while no change appears in paints oils and Glass Bat for Iron there is More inquiry. At Chicago dry goods sales fall Short for the week though larger than last year for the year thus far. And sales of clothing and shoes Are Large while receipts of wheat exceed last years fourfold Ana of Rye ninefold with an increase of about a third in dressed beef lard hides and Wool. At the South business is still Dull though some improvement is seen at new Orleans and Atlanta while the great fire at Jacksonville is reckoned upon As a stimulus to local business. Money is tight at Many Southern Points and collections somewhat slow. The business failures occurring throughout the country during the last seven Days As reported to r. G. Dun amp co. And e. Russell k co. Of the mercantile Agency num her for the United states 109. And for Canada. 17, a total of 216. As compared with a total of 227 last Wook and 231 the week previous to the last. For the corresponding w Eek of last year the figures were 193, representing 172 failures m the United states and 20 in Canada. Treash by balance increasing. Uncle same a Cash Box reaching a More satisfactory condition. Washington aug. 31. amount of 4 i i it or cent Bonds continued at 2 per cent to Date is $20,171,250. There Are about $3,000,000 4vi per cents still held by National Banks that will undoubtedly be presented for continuance. The Treasury Cash balance today is stated at $165,641,588. Of which $10,700,000 is on Deposit with National Banks Aud $19,000,-000 is subsidiary Coin. Exclusive of these turn items and of the j 100,000,000 a Gold Reserve a there is thereof. Now in the Treasury nearly $20,000,-000, showing a very Large increase during the last month. Since july i there has been an increase of $5,000,000 in National Bank circulation and it is understood that a number of the Banks Ore preparing to take out additional Farmers Cotton tru8t. Holding Tho Supply and bringing up Tho Price of the Staple. Columbia 8. A. Aug. 21.�?a scheme the main object of which is to save the present crop of Cotton from being sacrificed has been formulated in this City and is to boat once pushed through All Cotton growing districts. Tho scheme was originated by a Farmer e. M. Stober and will be put into Active operation by the Alliance which has already approved it. Tho scheme proposes that Trust companies with a capital of from $20,000 to $30,000 each shall be formed in every purity in the Cotton Belt. These companies shall receive As subscriptions one third of the Cotton crop of Bors. So firmly Are these Trust companies to be bound that Cotton thus placed in their Trust can positively not be touched for a year. At the expiration of that time the companies will be dissolved and Tho Cotton held in Trust returned to its owners. By this Means it is calculated to hold the Cotton Supply for this year Down to about 0,500,000 Dales and consequently bring the Price up to about to cents per Pound instead of six As is the present average. Onions. Hay and tobacco. Full crops assured Good markets and fair prices. Springfield mass., aug. 20.�?a fair yield of onions is assured in new England Orange county n. A and new Jersey but the crop is Short in Western new York Ohio and Illinois according to elaborate reports from the entire onion growing regions of the country gathered by the new England Homestead. The Cogo acres of onions reported upon will yield a total of 1,576,000 bushels while last year the crop on 5250 acres was 1,565,-000 bushels. Prices now run from 55 cents to $1.50 per Bushel in Trio different sections. The same paper notes a stronger feeling in the Hay Markot with a Shorter Supply and an expectation that new Timothy will command $18 per ton in Boston in october a a a a j i i i a a the tobacco Market in the Connecticut a j Josatta. Sri takes tile sorrows through which humanity s Patli must always lie but in which the gain shall still surpass Hie loss and Tho better surmount the worst enlightened from generation to generation by an increasing intelligence a broader knowledge a higher morality alleviated and illuminated As it was in the beginning by the inexhaustible Blessing of our fathers god. Or. Phelps speech evoked much applause. Which was renewed with increased intensity As president Harrison was introduced. Nursery of men. And Vermont pictured by gov. Russell Harrison. Tile president said i come to you under circumstances that altogether forbade preparation. I have no other preparation for speech than this inspiring cud of Good will which you have presented to my lips. Applause Tho most cordial Welcome which has been extended to me today makes it unfitting that i should omit to make a cordial a know cd ment of it. Perhaps i May be permitted As a citizen of a Western state to give expression to the High regard and Honor in which Vermont is held. Perhaps i May assume As a Public officer representing in some a amp use All Hie states of the Union to bring today their appreciation of the history and people of tiffs patriotic state. It is a most Noble and unmatched history and if i May deliver the message of Indiana. As a citizen of that state and As a Public officer the message of All the states. I come to say a worthy a leers she has kept the Faith unfaltering by. From Bennington until this Day she has added in War and peace Many illustrious names to our Roll of military heroes and of great statesmen. Her representation in the National Congress As it has been known to me Lias been conspicuous for its influence for the position it has assumed in committee and in debate and so far As i can recall Bas been without personal reproach. Cheers we have occasionally come to Vermont with a Call that did not originate with her people and these have been answered with the same pure High consecration to Public duty As has b in the Case with those who have been Chi sen by your Suffrages to represent your state. I found when the difficult task of arranging a Cabinet was devolved upon me that i week at 15 to 30 cents per Pound for Tho Leaf to in delivered cured in the bundle or assorted. The acreage is slightly increased Over the past two years Ana with the greatly enhanced prices tile Homestead estimates that about $3,000,000 will be paid Connecticut and Housatonic Valley Farmers for this years see Leaf tobacco crop. Germany still excited. Continued on tile third vase. Prospect of great hardship in the Oer Iran Empire next Winter. Berlin aug. 22.�?there is no abatement in the excitement arising from the agitation in regard to the duties on Grain imported into Germany. Gloomy reports As to the prospects of the Harvest in Tho provinces Continuo to be received. Everything confirms the belief that the Winter of 1891-93 will be one of Tho worst so far As food is concerned on record. Tho opposition to Tho retaining of the duties gains strength Day by Day. Tho National Liberal and even Many conservative journals Are making unceasing appeals to Tho government to make some reduction in the Grain duties but Chancellor von Capri it is obdurate. Unless there should be a sudden change in the policy of the government there is Little likelihood that the duties will be reduced until Tho Reich Stag again assembles even if they Are then reduced. Chancellor von Caprivi evidently has great Confidence that the situation will be relieved by a reduction in freight rates. He has communicated with the Heads of tile Federal states inviting them to make reductions in the freight tariffs similar to those made by Pru amp Sia for the transportation of cereals on the state railways. Some conservative organs propose that the government import wheat and then sell it at fixed rates. The Radical press daily attacks the government with might and main. Advices from All parts of tile Northern provinces especially Posen give evidence of the discontent prevailing there and show that it is increasing. The municipal Council of Many towns have passed urgent resolutions demanding that the government entirely suppress the Girvin duties. Owing to the Scarcity and High Price of Grain Many distilleries Are largely reducing their production. Borneo them have entirely sushi Onrod operation. Many distillers in consequence of the excessive prices of Grain find the greatest difficulty in obtaining potatoes for the manufacture of Brandy the banners refusing to soil in the face of Tho impending distress. Reports from Sweden and Denmark which countries usually have a sufficient surplus of Grain to allow of extensive exports. Announce that owing to incessant Rains Tho crops have let Een partially destroyed. Tho Harvest is far below the lowest estimates. Grave news comes from the rhenish provinces where an official circular announces the appearance of Tho dip teral insect which committed Anoli ravages in the wheat Fields of America of late Vears. Everything Points to a dearth of bread stuffs yet tile government is seemingly determined not to recede from its position. The negotiation Between the representatives of Austria. Germany and Italy at Munich looking to the formation of a commercial Alliance or Zollverein Between the negotiating Powers Are progressing satisfactorily. Italy a chief demand which she strenuously insists upon is for a relaxation of the restrictions placed by the other Powers upon Hie importation of italian wine. She appears to be satisfied wit h the concessions offered to her by Germany and Austria which nations in return obtain important facilities in connection with the entry of Iron and textile manufactures into Italy. Crops climate business. Notes at Home and abroad of interest to a readers. One of the most terrible rainstorms in the history of Indianapolis occurred wednesday. The Banks of the state ditch and Pogue s run soon filled. This was accompanied by the loss of two lives. The heavy rainfall was accompanied by terrific Thunder and lightning reports from other townships show that considerable amounts of Stock was killed by lightning and several barns Wero burned. Tile heaviest electric storm Ever known passed Over Bloomington 111. Thursday night accompanied by a heavy rain. Lightning seemed like sheets of fire. Which were so close As to cause general alarm South of the City a Cyclone passed Over doing great damage to Timber and standing Corn. Three distinct shocks of earthquake wore Felt at 8t. Louis mo., thursday night. So far As eau be Learned Tho disturbance was noticed Only in the we Estorn part of the City. The Mercury dropped 15� just before the shocks the first of which was severe enough to Rock houses and break crockery and windows. This was followed by two More shocks. During a thunderstorm at Huron 8. P., wednesday night lightning struck a Carriage containing Clarence Mcllvain and two ladies. Tile horses were killed the Carriage demolished and the three occupants More or less injured Mullvain severely. Several stacks of Grain barns and other buildings in tile South Nan of Tho county were destroyed by lightning. Wednesday was Tho hottest Day in Arkansas City. Kan., for years tile thermometer standing Ioos in the Shade. Cloud bursts in the Vicinity of the Junction of the Quot one Hundred and two Aud the Platt Rivers in Missouri have caused much loss of property. The River Rose 20 feet in six hours and 12 or 15 farms were ruined. Houses barns and Stock were swept away. And crops in the Fields Wero ruined Many narrow escapes Are reported but no lives Are known to be lost. The heaviest storm which has visited this Section for 16 years swept Over Vandalia 111. Tuesday. Several Housos were a roofed Aud fruit and Shade Trees were ruined. In the country the storm w As even More severe. Stock was killed by Tho lightning barns and Sheds razed to Tho ground Aud Trees three feet in diameter were twisted off like straws. The heavy Rains that have fallen within two or three Days Havo overflowed Tho muscle Fork and Chariton River in Macon county mo., until the water in Trio Bottom is now Throe feet deep and extends from Hill to Hill. Tho what Oats and Hay crops standing in the Bottom Aro floating away. The fences Are wrecked and the Corn is ruined. A Large number of cattle and other live Stock were caught in the Bottom and drowned. A hailstorm of extraordinary destructive Ness occurred monday night in the Eastern part of Otter Tail county Minn. Twelve thousand acres of wheat ready to Harvest were destroyed. Under Tho new Law county auditors in North Dakota Are required to furnish the commissioner of agriculture with full returns of the Grain acreage. All but to counties have been heard from and a careful estimate of the missing counties gives the total of 3,000,000 acres of wheat. A conservative figure on the general yield�?17 bushels to the acre will make North Dakota a wheat crop 51.000.000 bushels this year. It will require at least 5,000.000 bushels for seed leaving 46,000,000bushels for Markot. Tho managers of Tho new York produce Exchange at a special meeting tuesday unanimously suspended maj. Goldsmith the millionaire exporter of cattle. A heavy storm visited Memphis term., Friday. The rain fell in torrents for Over an hour and the wind which assumed cyclonic proportions played havoc with Trees and shrubbery throughout the City. Rumours Are Rife that the English Syndicate which about a year ago obtained control of 14 St. Louis breweries has now secured the control of Hie Anli Euser Busch establishment one of the five concerns not controlled by the Syndicate. The Price paid is said to have been $10,000,000. Grand Forks. N. I aug. 23.�?Light Frost Here this morning injured tomatoes and other tender vegetables Iii some localities but Thero was no damage to other crops so far As Learned about one Quarter of the wheat is in Shock. Many Farmers in this Vicinity anticipating Frost built smudges burning Straw and Hay and saved their crops. Watertown s. I aug. 23.�?this Region was visited by a heavy Frost last sight which has destroyed ail Corn and Gar on truck. Wheat Oats flax arid Barley Are All Safe and cutting is nearly completed. Some threshing has been done and Tho yield is excellent. While Tho loss of the Corn crop will to quite heavy it will not lie Felt very keenly by Farmers All of whom have secured Large crops of everything else. The temperature at c tonight is of. Aberdeen 8. A. Aug. 25.�?a hard Frost last night did great damage to late wheat flax Corn and Garden truck. Ice was on Tho water in shallow vessels. Wheat is mostly Cut in this Section but North and East of Here considerable wheat and flax were not out of danger and Are badly nipped. The weather is warmer today and Tho wind South. Michigan n. a aug. 23. Mercury fell to 28 above last night. It was Clear and there was Only a slight wind. Grain was injured but it is impossible to form any estimate of Tho Daniago done at present. There is no danger of a repetition of Tho Frost tonight. Harvest was just begun. Ellendale n. A. Aug. 23.�?there was a killing Frost Here last night with some damage to late wheat flax and Corn. 8ev-Enty-Nve per cent of the wheat and oat crop is harvested. Devils Lake n. D., aug. 23.�?there is a general impression that wheat is too far advanced to suffer from last nights Frost. Garden stuff is damaged. The temperature at 6 p. In. Was 60j. Foreign notes. The correspondent of Hamburg a sem official new paper announced tuesday that tile intention of the German government to use wheat Iii making bread for Tim army is an important Advance in a deliberate policy the object of which is to make Germany More Independent than hitherto of foreign countries in regard to economic interests. The North German gazettes Warsaw correspondent telegraphs that the Millers of that City Aro now exclusively engaged in preparing Rye flour and bran for exportation. All Hie available threshers of the Vicinity of Warsaw have been hired at High prices the object of the Millers being to Export All Tho Rye possible before the prohibition is enforced. The commission of the russian ministry of the Interior appointed for , has drafted a project for the creation of a ministry of husbandry and also to extend the Powers of Tho ministry of domains Iii husbandry matters. Both these changes Are considered necessary Tefor ins in the Taco of tile present crisis. It is stated that the credit for tile purpose of providing local works for the Relief of the poor will amount to .c4.000.000. The exportation of Rye from Russia to Germany goes on with feverish haste. All Frontier stations Are congested with wagons. Between 300 and 400 arrived at Wir Ballen Friday and Aro awaiting to Transfer their contents to German wagons. The army magazines Are buying wheat and serving out Naif Rye and half wheat rations. Tho Price of Rye at Kovno has fallen from 135 to 96 co pecks per Pond. In spite of the official denial it is still asserted that a government order has been despatched to All russian polish railways forbidding the exportation of any More Rye wheat or flour. Considering that the Rye Mukase was denied for 24 Days before it was issued it is believed to be certain that accelerated Rye exports before the 27th will be gris ground up in ail interesting Way by Many on Dork again the race for hip presidential domination. Gossip denials and much speculation on All sides Wahington. Aug. 21.�?mahone of Virginia has bobbed up again with a Wail about election frauds. He has issued a manifesto to the republicans of Virginia advising them to make no Effort to elect members of the legislature on to plea that they cannot get their votes counted. It is suggested Here that this May he a scheme for a combination with the Farmers to get control of the legislature should the Alliance make nominations f<5r that legislature and the republicans at the last moment get orders from Mahone to support their nominees there is no telling what Tho result might be. Senator Carlisle in an interview Here Speaks out plainly on Tho Silver question. He says the Tariff is the great Issue of the Day and Tho fight next year should be Mado on that Issue and not on Silver. The party lie says is not United on the Silver question and to Force it to the front As a leading Issue would prove suicidal As he thinks Blaino is not a candidate and that Harrison stands the strongest Chance on the Republican Side. Or. Cleveland he says is regarded with great admiration by the democrats and has a wonderful hold upon the people generally. He does not express himself definitely As to the democratic nomination saying that it is yet a matter of speculation. Congressman Mills is about leaving for Ohio to take the stump for gov. Campbell. He says be learns from his correspondence with Ohio parries that the democrats Are in an excellent position there. As to Iowa to is confident from his own observances there that Boles will be elected. Politics at Bennington. Phases of the Vermont Celebration not hitherto noted. Bennington it. Aug. 20.�?politics have not been conspicuous in the Bennington Celebration. Still it is impossible to gather under two neighbouring roofs a president two members of his Cabinet a governor a senator an sex minister to the court of St. James a former candidate for the presidency two members of the interstate Commerce commission and other notables and not have Hie air charged with political possibilities. Gen. Alger remarked to a reporter on the handsome reception accorded president Harrison Quot of blame had been Here How the people would Havo crowded to hear him a exclaimed the general. Quot it is wonderful what a powerful attraction his name has. President Harrison always makes Good speeches. He made two yesterday. His admirable judgment in his Public utterances makes him a Strong candidate. His speeches in the last Campaign undoubtedly contributed to his election. But he was an excellent candidate anyway. I doubt if tile party could have named a bet Ter one. I think lie was. Possibly stronger than Blaine then. Quot or. Blaine now has the country at his Back Aud can have anything he Quot Gen. said the reporter Quot a despatch from new York states that or. Blaine Lias told you that he should enter the Field As a candidate. Is that so a a i have no knowledge of Gen. J. G. Mccullough who entertained president Harrison was asked Quot it is report so that Secretary Blaine has declared himself As a candidate for the presidency. you know anything about it a a i Haven to heard of he replied Quot and i do not believe he has done Quot would ism. Alger accept second Pluto on a ticket with Blaine a Quot i do not believe he would. I think he wants first place or nothing. If he had been willing to take second place he could have had it Long All indications Point to the selection of Secretary Proctor As the successor of senator Edmunds of Vermont and yet Many of those who Are considered most astute in political augury say that this is by no Means certain. Gen. Mccullough has been named for the place and it ascertain that he would adorn it. A double caucus ends in a Row with a prospective View to the courts. Oswego n. A a a aug. 18. tight for supremacy Between Tho Cleveland and Hill democrats in Oswego county was opened today Here. It resulted in a Row. The Hill men managed to control the Ward committee and a ballot Canalis was called for from 4 to 6 of clock. Mayor Kehoe wanted till caucus extended until 7 of clock Iii order that workingmen might have an Opportunity to vote. Tho Hill crowd would not hear of this and nominated John Holleran for chairman. The to ballots lad hardly been cast before a Row was started Iii the polling place. Chairman Holleran was allusive and a Kehoe Man resented it by knocking him Down. Hor to minutes there lasted a scene of wildest confusion. When order was restored chairman Holl ran got upon the table and declared the Hill delegates elected by acclamation and then adjourned Tho caucus. Another caucus was then held by the Cleveland men and delegates Wero elected by an overwhelming vote the polls being kept open until s o clock. Chairman Ilo Loran was present but was hustled out. I ast night chairman Holleran and recorder Bulger held a conference and warrants were issued for mayor Kohoe. Edward Golden. Thomas Hogan Aud Samuel Leonard on a charge of riot. Hagany and Golden wore arrested and furnished Kehoe has not yet been found but his friends insist that no has not left the City and that he will give himself up when his Hail Bonds have been made up. Fusionist8 at work. Alliance candidates will not All be made judges in Kansas. Topeka ken., aug. 18.�?nine District judges Are to to elected in Kansas this fall and Tho Peoples party politicians claim that Iii six of Tho districts democrats and republicans will unite on a candidate to Deleat the Alliance nominees. Certain it is that fusion Between the old parties Lias already been effected in the 8th, Mil lath and 28th districts Aud from one end of the state to Hie other and the tight appears to be All hands against the new party. Arrangements Are in process of formation Iii the five remaining districts for fusion. My Kinley a Campaign. He opens it with a powerful Protection speech. Niles 0�?z aug. 22.�?maj. Mckinley the Republican candidate for governor opened the Campaign today by a speech Here. In the course of his remarks lie said Quot the democratic platform declares for the free and unlimited coinage of Silver of the world. Quot the Republican platform stands in opposition to anything Short of a full and Complete Dollar and approves of the legislation of the last Congress which is a mighty bulwark for the Protection of Sliver. Quot the free coinage demanded by the democratic platform Means that All the Silver of the world can he brought to the mints of the United states and coined at the expense of the government that the United Stater mints must receive 412vs grains of Silver Worth 80 cents Tho world Over and Coin therefor a Silver Dollar which by Tho Fiat of the government is to circulate among the people As a full Dollar. Quot it does not take a very Wise Man to see that this Short Dollar will become in time the exclusive circulating medium of the country Quot no nation of the world can present such a picture of Progress Prosperity and plenty. It is said by our opponents that Tho protective system enriches the few Ana impoverishes the Manv wealth in England has been concentrated in rite bands of the few to a far greater extent than in tile United Mai. Mckinley touched briefly on reciprocity which be said is a provision that in no Way Euer Oai lies upon Tho protective principle. Quot As regards tin Plato there Bas Lieen As much misrepresentation As criticism it is absurd to say that we cannot make tin plate for we Are already making it audit will not be Long until we shall make the larger part of Tim to devoted some space to a review of British condemnation of the protective Tariff and Tho Delight of certain English newspapers Over the Republican defeat last fall and in closing said Quot much As the Republican party has done it has great things yet to do. Quot it will be a mighty Force in the future As it has been a mighty Force in Tho past. Quot its glories will Eon mite to Blaze on Tho Heights a Light to the w orld pointing to a higher destiny for Mankind and the up holding arid uplifting of a nation approved of god. Quot it will not pause in its March and achievements until the Flag the hag of the stars shall he the unquestioned Symbol of sovereignty at Home and american rights abroad. Opened the Campaign. Gov. Boies of Iowa declares prohibition to to a failure. Cherokee la aug. 22. Gov Boles opened the democratic Campaign Here today. He spoke to a Groat crowd. The prohibition Law. The governor declared Hail proved a failure Ami he cited the fact that 4095 persons in the state or an average of More than 41 in each county hold Federal licenses for the Sale of liquors to say nothing of the Dens and joints in counties where no open saloons exist to in extent equal or greater than before the passage of the present Law. Continuing the governor said Quot Tho simple truth is that the penalties of the Lawr Are hideously cruel and the consequences to entirety innocent parties Are so serious that no Man possessed of a human heart can turn a deaf car to the appeals that Are constantly timing made to the governor for Relief. Quot i do not underestimate the evils of intemperance yet i done to hesitate to declare that the enforcement of this Law As far As it has been enforced in tiffs state since its passage has pauper Zed More families and inflicted a greater suffering on wholly innocent parties than All the intemperance that would have existed in the state if the Sale of alcoholic liquors had been absolutely unrestricted during that time. Quot there is nothing ambiguous in the position of the democratic party on this question. It is not proposed to bring tile Legal led Saloon Back to a single locality in the state where Public sentiment is against it. The Broad proposition is to lot each City town and township determine by a vote of Tim electors thereof whether they do or do not want a licensed Saloon Quaker state republicans endorse Blaine and find the Mckinley act a Blessing. Harrisburg. Penn., aug. 19. Pennsylvania Republican state convention was called to order at 10.40 in the grand opera House by chairman Andrews in the presence of about 500 persons outside of the 204 Delegate s. Hon. Henry Hall of Mercer county was unanimously elected temporary chairman. The platform endorses Harrison wan Piaker and Blaine saying of the latter that in View of his magnificent achievements in diplomacy and statecraft we earnestly express Tim Hope that the Republican National convention of 1892 May place Iii unanimous nomination for the presidency which nomination we feel assured will be followed by a triumphant election Hon James g. Blaino of Pennsylvania Aud Maine. They cordially endorse the action of the Republican Congress in passing the Mckinley Bill in conformity with tile National pledge to protect Hie material interests of american labor favor careful by Motal ism and reaffirm Devotion to tile welfare of those who sacrificed property Nome health and life for the nations Honor during the late War. The platform further denounces tile unscrupulous partisanship of gov. Pattison. It commends the Republican mayor City controller and District attorney of Philadelphia for their discovery and prompt prosecution of those guilty of political malfeasance. Harrison a Clouds have rolled by. New York aug. 20.�?a prominent Republican politician who is in a position to get an inside View in party matters laughs at the statement that president Harrison has decided to renounce Bis aspirations for a second term in favor of or. Blaine. A the he said Quot who started that Story does not know Ben Harrison. It might have been invented by the author of the report that Cleveland was about to step aside to make room for gov. Hill. One withdrawal is quite As unlikely As the other. Or. Mar risen is not that kind of candidate. He lie Lioves Iii himself and his chances if no one else does. His prospects have often been clouded but Hoha waited patiently and worked doggedly and the Clouds have always rolled the Peoples party in Nebraska. Hastings neb., aug. 19, people s party held a convention yesterday. Tile platform endorses the Cincinnati document pronounces in Laver of Tho abolition of National Bank notes and tile substitution of greenbacks therefor advocates tile government loaning of Money to private individuals Falls for tile free and unlimited coinage of Silver and for government control of railroads steamship lines Telegraph and Telephone condemns Congress for its extravagance in other matters and its failure to provide for old soldiers demands service pensions and pensions for All prisoners of War also equal distribution of soldiers bounties and enhanced appropriations for soldiers it Calls on Congress to declare forfeitures of title to the land in the United states Beld by aliens Anil railroads Iii excess of actual needs and doses by reiterating fealty of Farmers to the cause of till people and the old Soldier. Joseph w. Edgerton of South Omaha was nominated Tor supreme Liberia promised farms and rations. I Ber dearly loved and tenderly cherished i doll fell into the open grate and secured a contusion of the nose which a most on i pleasant to contemplate. Marjorie winked very hard for a few min i Hies. And then. Running with her injure a Aramitta to nor Mother she Boma her head in Lier Mother Lap sobbing Quot it it a. Mamma i done to want to cry Blit my tears Havo All come unfastened Fotion Prii Ruht to Jiff to $15,000 As a starter. Raise fighting Tho now party. Topeka kan., aug. 18. Nine District judges Are to be elected in Kansas this fall and the Peoples party politicians claim that Iii six of them democrats and republicans will unite on a candidate to defeat Tho Alliance nominees. Certain it is that fusion Between the old parties has already been effected in the 8th, 9t.li, 13th and 28tii districts and from one end of the state to Tho other tile fight appears to be All hands against the new party. Arrangements Aro in process of formation in the five remaining districts for fusion. N otes. One Hundred delegate., representing every organization which claims allegiance to the Peoples party met at Topeka Kau thursday and organized the Alliance commercial convention. The Farmers Alliance will have a candidate for the speaker ship when Congress meets. Are you or. Avy tue weekly Glove it ready with a Neu private circular which Guitet a rate which will enable you to form Large claim now. Send to weekly for new circular and free Tampoc Copley. Club that drinks $08,000 Worth a year. According to the latest annual report of the Manhattan club its bar business for the year ending March i amounted to about 868.000, but these Figur s Are utterly misleading altogether failing to give an idea of tile amount of Money sent for wine and liquors at the Manhattan club. The last report to to sure covered a years business but for six months of that year the club was housed in its old quarters and did t do $1 Worth of business where it now does �10. On exceptional occasions As High As $1000 has been taken in for wine and liquors in a single Day and the present average business is not far from $300 to $400 a Day it is nothing unusual for the club to have As High As $30,000 or $40,000 Worth of drinkable on hand in its cellar. Technical education. Brooklyn life close fist it Cost me Over $5000 to give Harry that course in Industrial arts. Herdson but he must be quite Bandy with his tools now. Close fist yes and the first Job he did was to put up awnings on the Shady Side of the House. Tells tales of luxuries that Are to be enjoyed Over sea. A new York aug. 24. times special from Atlanta a says the negroes of tiffs Section Are again excited Over a scheme by which they Are to be. Transported to Liberia. Tile author of the present movement is Rev. Benjamin Gaston of Monrovia. Liberia. He arrived at Atlanta three weeks ago held a meeting at Schell Hall Ami unfold cd ids scheme Gaston explained that he Only asked for the sum of $15. Goo to carryover the first i Load of negroes he would Start with not less than 200, or More than 700, hut the $15,000 had to he raised before he could i Start. Tho ships in which he proposed to carryover the negroes lie says Are owned by himself and elder Dempsey a co. Of liver i Pool to Calls ids company the african i emigration company. The minister told a glowing Story of wha the Liberal government would do for All those who went there. It was not exactly i Quot forty acres and a mule a hut it was 25 acres and six month a rations. The Promise of such sudden riches Stair j g ten Tim negroes and the began Tho task of raising the necessary $15,000 to got the first instalment of them off. For Throe weeks enthusiastic meetings have been held. At these meetings Gaston would make his usual speech in glowing i colors. Tho great advantages of Liberia i were pointed out and it was declared to lie the land of Corn and wine and of milk and Honey. A Secretary and treasurer were elected and the grand movement was started. It is now in full blast and about irto0tol700 negroes have joined in. They Are patiently waiting for the required sum to he raised so they can set sail for lil Ieria. Gaston is Ait intelligent looking negro. 60 years of age and Well educated. He claims to he a Baptist minister. He says be was born in Baker county Georgia and left Here in 18k6 for Liberia. Since taking up ids residence there he has acquired immense wealth As his Story goes and is the possessor of a vast area of Rich fanning lands about 60 Miles West of Monrovia. _ four Heads worse than none. Eccentric Yankee Bac woodsman barrels up his son. North Lyme. Conn., aug. 24.�?a very Peculiar ease of absent mindedness came of Light hero saturday during the examination of George bump who bad been arrested at tile instigation of Bis wife on the charge of it attempting to kill Bisson while insane. Bump i Quot an eccentric Yankee who lives on a Small farm in the Backwoods. He has a wife Kiel one child. The Man for the past to years has devoted himself to the discovery of tile secret of perpetual motion so closely had lie applied himself that his mind seems to have become almost deadened to other matters and through his Peculiar actions lie has been known for the past five yours by tile people in this neighbourhood As Quot mindless about a year ago lie walked into the Blacksmith shop Iii town and told tile Smithy that he had come in to get ids oxen shod. When the Blacksmith told him to bring Tho oxen in bump suddenly looked surprised and exclaimed Quot by go a they re to Home. I forgot to bring Friday afternoon bump was out in the Yard trying to put a head in a barrel to he used for holding cider. Fie could not make the head stay up until lie tightened the hoops and putting his deaf Ami dumb 5-year-old non inside the barrel to hold up Hie head he went on with his work. The plan worked first rate and he soon Hail the barrel headed up. Leaving Tho Yard lie went oat into a Field to dig potatoes apparently forgetting the inv in the Burrel until his attention a called to him by i wife who came Down to the hold and excitedly inquired if he had seen Thomas. Bump dropped his Hoe and ran for the barrel. The Bey was breathing through Tho Bunghole. Bump knocked in the head of the barrel and lifted the boy out. The boy was so frightened that he went into spasms and his life is almost despaired of. Bump was released from custody the authorities Wing satisfied that he had not intentionally barrelled up his son. About old shoes. In France children a foot War is made from old boots. It youth s companion few persons know what be Confes of old shoes or Tho method in which they Aro util i Zed. A few of tile More respectable cast off slides Are sometimes repaired and sold again for a nominal Price to some person who is not fastidious but As a general Rule they Are nut to other uses. In France children a shoes Aro Cut from Hie larger pieces which Are obtained by ripping up old hoots but in this country As Well As abroad tile practice now is to convert the scraps into a leather pulp which May be so treated As to produce a substitute for the real article cheap and comparatively worthless of course. Of late the manufacture of an artificial leather Wall covering Selling under a High sounding name makes a Market for All the worn out hoots and shoes of the american people so that in its revised form the discarded foot Wear of the most wretched of Earth a children May look Down for years upon the scones of splendor such As the forlorn wearer saw not oven in dreams. There Aro other uses a Well including the manufacture of buttons Combs knife handle and other articles which Are interesting but of which the Cuhlic know Little. Carriage makers bookbinders and picture Frame makers Consumo this artificial Leacher to a certain extent for their cheaper grades of work. Billiard balls of milk. Children of the slum thing they see in the country and what they think of them. Harper Bazar the fresh air children Sec the country with their on n Eye not with your or mine. They talk breathlessly and with eager enthusiasm not Only those who Are just Home with their experience fresh from them but those who have to go Flack a year or two for what they Tell. It is wonderful How sharply and clearly the details Are preserved. V Quot wot do country u like is Dis a says a Small red beaded Irish boy. Spreading i arms wide while the look of one who wishes to give an accurate and careful impression comes unfolds unburned. Freckled face Quot dares de whole world. And ifs greed and dry Ain t no houses an you Kin Bear a mile Vav in you Boller a cause ifs so still an All do streets is dirt and soft and Birds sings and acre s cherries on de tree. A pastoral surely that you and i Nii Toj wish to have written in so few words cad with so True a ouch i. In Hie number of those newly returned Bertha. Bertha Isa Blixie eed girl from Gotham court who has never seen the grass and the Trees until now. Berth Seldom joined the children in their As soon As her meals and Lier a Leeming tin rub were overran out to throw herself at full length in the grass face downward and with arms wide stretched a it to gather it ail to her bosom. And As lie Lay there she would talk to each separate grass stroke the faces of the leaves upon to Bushes As she passed by. One morning so came stealing Down with the first Pink streaks in the East. Quot Why Don t you sleep Bertha a asked Hie Bouse Mother As the child came Down tile stairs. Quot the leaves talked and i Ash answered gazing with eager Eye at the open door. Quot i seen Dis Quot said one boy larger than the others. Quot hey was a Rock by de Road a hard Nick an in it Dey was a Little Hole old dirt and leaves in it an in me hand i Hez a stick and i Sticks it into de Hole. We at you think come out water Clear water so cold it most froze me Teeth and it kept on a comin out and lie net Day w in i come Down it Wiz a Rankin it was the same boy who described the tree a Quot poles with things on Mem like Little fans Dev sell Down in de and a Little girl so id. Quot they gets water in the country out of Little shanties painted red with pails on their insides and the water rims out of a Little porch in front of the shanty when you turn a stick around. Why he oot up. There was no hypnotism about it but mrs. Lease got the seat. Wichita Eagle the other Day it was raining hard when mrs incas boarded a Street car. Tile car was Chuck full and All the on the seats sat closer Back and evinced a determination to Keeli a position of sedentary Comfort. Mrs. Lease cast her Eye Down the car and at the same time a stooped Man in the Corner started to Rise. said the Man next to him grasping ids Arm. Quot that a mrs. Lease done to you know her sin believes inequality of Ilia sexes woman suffrage you the stooped Man Sigil of and got come a said the speaker still More importunate Quot you re not going to get up. Are von if she thinks she a equal to a Man. Let her stand. Give Lier a nose of her own Medicine see. Ell a but mrs. Lease had taken the Man s seat greatly to the discomfiture of the other who wanted to see Lier stand. Next Day he met the stranger on the Street. Quot hello he said Quot you re the Man that gave up your seat to mrs. Lease. You missed a Good Chance to take her Down a Little. There Wasny to another Man in the car who would have Given Way was t impolite. You know. Just a Little joke. What inane you get up did she hypnotize you a Quot see Here a said the Man addressed guess you done to know Quot can to say that i do. Who Are you anyway a a a in mar. what one blast did. A bankrupt Miner suddenly Falls heir to a Fortune. C ventral Nevada the papers have lately mentioned Bow Many prominent mine of the country were discovered by Chance. There is a scrap to lie added to the history of Tim Cortez mines. Simeon Wenban had run tile Garrison Tun be at great expense and was left a poor Man owing his creditors $150,000. There was not a Pound of orc in sight whereby Tho debt might be paid. As a last resort with a forlorn Hope after Lite mine Hail been closed Simeon Wenban drilled a Hole in the hanging Wall and blasted out a huge piece of Rock which he found to lie almost a solid Block of Metal and part of an immense vein which had been paralleled hundreds of feet. This fortunate last Effort marked a sudden change that Seldom Falls to the lot of Man. It was Wenban the poor Man the labourer before that blast was fired it waa Simeon Wenban the millionaire. But a second thereafter. The first months run of his Little Mill gave him $30,000, and Ever since he has grown More wealthy. The mine is the Best paying property in Tho state at the present time. The latest Novelty of science is a substitute for Bone. New York Sun another substitute for Bone celluloid etc., in some of the Industrial arts has been brought to Cuhlic attention the substance in tiffs Case being milk its usefulness being exhibited in the form of Combs billiard balls Brush backs knife handles and various o a arrives for which Ivory Bone or celluloid Are employed. Iii accomplishing this Casein or the solids Iii milk is first reduced to a partially gelatinous condition by Means of Borax or ammonia and then mixed with Mineral Salt dissolved in acid or water Winch liquid is subsequently evaporated. Tile Casein is placed in a Sui Talde vessel and the Borax incorporated with it by boat the proportions being to kilograms of Casein to three of Borax dissolved in six litres of water and on the Casein becoming changed in appearance the water is drawn off. And to Tim residue while still of the consistency of melted gelatine there is added one kilogram of Mineral Salt held in solution of three litres of water almost any of the salts of Iron Lead tin. Zinc Copper or other minerals soluble in acid May he used. On tile mixture being effected the solid matter is found separated from the greater portion of the acid Aud water and is til in drawn off. Next the solid matter is then subjected to great pressure to drive out All possible moisture and then to evaporation under great heat to remove any remaining moisture. The resulting products called a chicrites a can be folded into any form and by admixture of pigments or dyes May he of any desired color. A Beautiful description. Chicago news. J Marjorie never cries when any Little mishap befalls her and has been known to sustain without shedding a tear severe bumps that have rapidly acquired a Black and Blue aspect. But the other Day Araminta. Merry japanese girls. Much prettier than they Aro pictured in newspapers. Cosmopolitan in physio nomic nobility and variety an definiteness of expression. Japanese women Aro doubtless As a Rule inferior to oui women hut by Way of atonement they have a fixed facial expression of amiability and girlish sweetness that is extremely fascinating. This charming expression which is a re suit of the habits of obedience kindly disposition and desire to please inbred and cultivated from their childhood is common to All classes from the humblest to the highest. taste Good manners and personal cleanliness the lowly and ignorant women of Japan Are far Superior to the corresponding Grade in America or Europe and indeed to Many who make pretences to a higher sphere. Beside the expression of amiability there is another one of Contentment and absence of worry that attracts one in these women this is found even in the servant maids who Are always at Beck and Call even in the labourers in the Muddy malodorous Rice Fields under a hot Sun even in the poor women and girls who for one cent an hour spend to hours a Day stirring Tea with their Bare hands in a hot Kettle. As regards sparkling laughing eyes it would be difficult to Rind anything to match Hie dark eyes of the japanese Maidens when you if Riaff them in English which sounds be funny to them or in your japanese which sounds More funny still. They Are the merriest girls in the world always ready to laugh on the slightest provocation and their laugh is As musical As their language. They Are naturally fond of Reading and there is a Large literature especially written for them by authors male and female. As regards the latter or. Aston remarks Quot i believe no parallel is to be found in the history of european letters to the remarkable fact that a very Large proportion of the lust writings of the Best age of japanese literature was the work of were i asked Quot Are japanese women Beautiful a i should say that japanese women Are rare j Beautiful because they age too soon but japanese girls Are often extremely pretty Aud As a Rule delightfully Sweet fascinating Aud girlish. Japanese men per haps seem to us somewhat feminine in so Vesical appearance Butin Japan itself this Oes not strike the Eye. Because the women Are so much More so. They Are indeed the most womanly women in the world. Age makes a difference. Indiana Olti sew College a. Has a Tot. 4 years of age who but lately passed out of her third year meeting Lier the other Day a Young mar said Quot my. Bessie How pretty you re getting a Quot of i know it a was the innocent response. Quot i thought you did no Tuke to to called pretty Quot be said. she said pensively Quot that mgt have Dean but then i was Only tree Yean old a

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