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Boston Weekly Globe (Newspaper) - February 17, 1891, Boston, Massachusetts A tils weekly Globe free to any quo Send a ? hire and $8.00. old or new vol. Xix no. 7.hoston. Tuesday Mohning february 17, 1891. Price five cents. A pretty girls destiny or the freaks of Fortune. By Frank h. Stauffer author of a toward Sunset a a sacrificing her for. Tune a a Marston Moor a . Copyright 1801. Chapter i. A fraud discovered. The rambling old country seat was called Featherstone place because it had Boon in the Possession of the Featherstone family for More than a Century. It was located on tile const of Maine and though the grounds led Down Beach the Ocean was not visible from Tho mansion. Its Low soothing Roar was distinctly heard however and v diffs of fresh Salt air Camo hourly across the wet glistening stretches of shale. The occupant of Featherstone place at the time our Story opens was or. Treval Jian. He was not in doctor of Medicine but a doctor of divinity a title conferred upon i in by right of Merit and Long years of faithful ministerial labor. He was a finely formed dignified Man. Upwards of of years old with a heavy head of Gray hair Aud a face so benign that it looked saintly. There were extensive Stone quarries on the place and Tho doctor derived a fair income from them. Scores of men were employed almost the whole year round in getting out the Stone which was taken Avay by schooners. J lie doctor who was a sufferer from the gout was generally confined House and the work at Tho quarries was directed by a Young Man named kale Canning. One Bright summer afternoon found or. Trevallion seated at his desk in his Library. It was not a very Largo apartment but it was Well lighted and costly furnished. His swollen thickly bandaged leg was resting an a hassock and on the desk in front of him stood a Small tin Box in which was the Money to pay off the Quarry men for the week. A Tyrone a the doctor called. His voice was not Strong but it was remarkably Clear. Tile door of the Library was open and the sound had free Ogress. The Quot mullions was intended for his daughter and she responded at once. Tyrone was a queer name and How she came by it was a subject of considerable conjecture. But As it was As pleasing As it was singular Tyrone herself rarely gave it a thought. She was just 19, with much about her that was womanly and much that was girlish an admixture that gave a Charm to everything she did. Her figure was compact and shapely auf adeptly rounded to to plump and yet not enough so to interfere with Grace or rapidity of movement. Her complexion wa3 Clear her Cheeks were Ruddy her Chin was dimpled and her eyes were As soft As a Gazelles. Lier hair was abundant and Flossy with Bronze shadows in it. Hor voice was Low and musical her gestures were pleasing her discernment keen her intelligence remarkable. She stopped beside her fathers desk and waited for him to sneak. He lifted Bis eyes and there was a glow of fondness in them As they rested upon her Sweet girlish face. A i have just received a despatch from or. the doctor said. Quot i sent him to Portland lie missed the la of clock train and cannot get Back until 9 this evening. Of course it would do to pay the hands on monday but i do not care to break across present methods. You mind going quarries and paying the men would you a a Why no a Tyrone replied. Quot i think id rather like it. It Isnit difficult is it a a no dear a rejoined tile doctor. Quot the wages Are made up from the time table. Each Many a Money is in an envelope directed to him. As fast As Yon pay them Nave each Man sign opposite his name on Tim a that looks simple enough a remarked Tyrone. A shall i go at once a Quot an hour hence will do a the doctor said. At the time designated Tyrone left the House with Tho tin Box her step elastic the interest which she took in her errand adding piquancy to her face. As she stepped from the porch a Largo dog bounded to her Side. He had drooping ears a wide red Mouth jaws As Strong As a tigers and Large Lustrous eyes keenly watchful yet deeply tender. He knew that she was going on borne errand across the country and he was impatient to accompany her. Quot i am sorry to disappoint you old boy a she softly said As she patted his shaggy head. Quot you can to go along this time Rollo. Go up Library and stay with tile dog was a very intelligent fellow and probably comprehended what she said. While he did not turn and ascend the stairway he at least stood still and looked after her with a Wistful expression in his eyes. Tyrone waved Adieu to him with her hand in a charmingly girlish Way and then passed along the path in the Orchard until she reached the cart track which led quarries. The workmen were surprised when Tyrone appeared among them but knew what her errand was when they saw the tin Box. Borne nodded to her. A few called her by name All of them took off their hats to her. There was a Small rather Dingy looking office at the quarries and a few minutes later found her seated in it and paying off a the men in a brisk business like Way. They accepted the sealed envelopes without verifying their contents thanked her signed opposite their names on the pay Roll and withdrew. Five workmen whose names were on the Roll had not appeared to claim their wages. Tyrone fumbled the envelopes with an abstracted air from which she was aroused by the Entrance of a youth who had not quite attained his majority. He was tall and his face beamed with intelligence. His name was George Gilroy and Tyrone had known him for years. A Why George do you work in the quarries a she asked a Sweet smile stirring her lips. Quot yes miss trevallion a he politely replied. A i keep the time for the a but i did no to notice your name on the Roll a Quot i am under or. Canning More especially a replied the Young Man. Quot you see. I spare him a Good Deal and he pays me out of his own salary. He is away for Days at a time but i should not have mentioned that a ooh a ejaculated Tyrone. A there Are half a dozen envelopes Over i a that frequently happens a replied George Gilroy. A next payday they will get two weeks wages at Quot who is Ambrose Dorsey a Tyrone asked glancing at the name on one of the envelopes. A i done to know miss a who is Richard Broadbelt a Quot he has been dead Over a a and Abner Stillwater a a the works Over at Crane ields a a and John Brandt a a the was dismissed last a very grave look was resting upon tyrones otherwise Bright face. A George a she asked a did i understand you to say that Yon noted Down the time made by the men a a yes miss trevallion. I have been doing so for More than a a and do you hand Tho record of their time to papa once a week a Quot i hand it to or. a have you been handing in the time for these men a Tyrone asked As she touched the envelopes. A How Burely a wily no a cried Tho Young Man. Could i when they Wero not Here there is no Money for them Quot a yes there is a replied Tyrone Hor Lins so parched that she moistened them with the tip of her Tongue. A what is More their Nyrnes have been signed to tile pay Roll straight along for As she it poke she buttered the leaves of Tho red Covell account Book. A wild stare came into George Gilroy a eyes then he gave a Start for tile truth had dawned upon him. A i suppose we have both drawn an inference a Tyrone said in a hushed Tono. A i must ask you to be Quot certainly miss trevallion. You cannot to More dumbfounded than i Tyrone tossed Tho envelopes into the tin Box. Locked it and then walked thoughtfully homeward. Quot the Money in those envelopes amounts to about �90,�?� was Hor mental calculation. Quot fifty two weeks in a year Over $1500. How Long has this fraud been going on a such a look of resolve came to Lier Faco that it robbed it for the time of much of its Beauty. _ chapter ii. Peremptorily dismissed. When Tyrone arrived at the foot of the Orchard Rollo came tearing Down to meet Lier. Tearing is precisely the word by which to describe Tim glad fierce impetuous manner in which to dashed Over every obstacle. I to barked and leaped about Ber in a Circle too Wise to soil her dress with his dirty paws or to Bear Lier Down by his Groat i weight. I Quot Why Rollo Good dog a she lovingly j said Hor hand on his head a pleased Launsb like quietness settling Over him. A Bravo old boy in she added As she patted him. Quot you no right glad to see to Arentt you you can do most anything but i to marked softly to show her that he understood and was ready to talk As Best to could. Silo entered the House with a gesture by which Rollo knew he was to curl himself on the mat outside. She deposited Tho Cash Box on her Fathor a desk but did not toll him of the discovery Idle had made for she knew How much it would worry him. Nor did to look into the Box just then. A toil had no trouble a Tho doctor asked. Quot none at All papa a she replied. A it was All Plain sailing and Tho men wore very polite to Quot it did no to tire you dear a he solicitous by asked. A Why no a i fancied i saw a worried look on your face a was his comment. On monday morning kale Canning called for Box and Book. Tyrone was on the Lookout for him and met him in Tho Vestibule. He spoke pleasantly to her and was about to pass her and ascend Library As he usually did but she stopped him with a gesture. Quot i want to see you alone or. Canning a she said. Quot step into the to did so and she followed him. He noticed that she closed Tho door which opened into the halt. To Felt somewhat mystified but made no comment. He was Young tall straight and handsome and somewhat overdressed in View of his position at the quarries. His face was intelligent but there were Marks of dissipation visible in it. He had grown fond of Hor and was vain enough to suppose that his life might some time be intimately linked with hers. She sometimes received him with a leisurely Freedom that was natural with her though it was not a Freedom devoid of dignity and circumspection. She was frequently thrown into his company and it was not because she thought of him so much but rather because she rarely thought about him at All. On the occasion in question she did not receive him with cordiality for she was never guilty of deception. She paused beside the fireplace and then turned her face toward Bim her eyes Only partially unveiled. A emr. Canning a she said a you had thought of paying the men today a Quot yes miss trevallion a he replied agleam of admiration in his eyes that showed How much he would have presumed on the least encouragement. Quot i have called for the a i paid the men on saturday a she said. She saw the momentary pallor that came into his face. A and in paying them i made a discovery a she quietly added. It was rather a vague speech but there was no ambiguity in it to him. Lie compressed his lips and did not Accord her a direct glance. A you Are dismissed from my father s employ a she said in the same steady tone but it fell upon him like a Thunderbolt. A who dismissed me a he asked with a gasp. A i did or do a was her Crisp reply. A tour lie stammered Quot ill assume it then a she sternly said. Quot papa will endorse my action and you can Appeal to him if you consider yourself aggrieved. It is better for me to dismiss you than for papa to do it. He can to do it you see without knowing and i have not told him not to spare you but to spare him for it would trouble him very a fall this is very strange and premature and unexpected a kale Canning replied with a bristling innocent air. A you dismiss me in a right Royal Way to be sure but it seems not to occur to you that i ought to know what it All is Quot it is about the left Over envelopes a Tyrone said a Little out of patience. Quot i told you i had made a a i insist upon your being explicit a he exclaimed with angry vehemence. A and ill oblige you a Tyrone said a Light in her eyes that he had never seen there. Quot you have been systematically robbing my father for months and amount of thousands of dollars by carrying fictitious names on the pay Roll. Is that explicit a a Well rather a he retorted with a forced laugh. A but it Isnit True miss trevallion. I can explain a a you can to explain a she sternly interrupted. A you Are he pulled himself together with a Jerk. Quot miss trevallion you la regret this who hissed. Quot am i to regard that As a threat a she asked turning full upon him. For a second she had a misgiving that he was about to Spring upon her there was such a passionate gleam Iii his face. A you can construe it As you please a he said with a repressed rage. Quot i repeat it you will regret this miss trevallion. A a go a she ordered her tone strident her gesture one of aversion her attitude dramatic. He left the room his head Bent his face dark with evil intentions his right hand fiercely clenched. Tyrone had occasion to recall his threat a few Days afterwards. When she told her father what she had done he was greatly surprised and somewhat put out. Quot my dear Gill i am sorry about this a he said. Tou Are sure you had cause you Are sure you have not been too Hasty a Quot no father a she replied with impressive sober Ness. Quot i Bact sufficient cause i have not been indiscreet. It is Best for me not to give you my reasons papa. I simply want you to have Faith in my judgment. Sherman dead. Last of Quot i have Tyrone. I Boro always to have. But really a Quot and i want you to endorse what i did a interrupted Tyrone. A fall right child. I agree to it. I endorse your action. But in discharging one competent Man did you go to tile trouble to find me another. Without an overseer the men a a Tou can promote George Gilroy a suggested Tyrone. Quot he has been somewhat trained lie is competent he has been time be Story of a military Carcer Little trevallion said. A but you must remember that lie is rather Boyish looking. Hie Mon will not respect Quot they do not have much respect for or. Canning a was Tyrone s reply. Quot shall i of the great Trio Union generals. Send word to George Gilroy to Call Quot a yes Tyrone for it looks like the Only thing left for me to do a the doctor said As lie thoughtfully rubbed the end of his nose. A i Ani annoyed Over this. Tyrone and you know. I done to like to to a i know papa and that is Why i dismissed or. Canning for it would have been sex boringly unpleasant to Yon to have done it. George Gilroy is Able to guess Why i sent j or. To turning away. He was associated with i me in the discovery i made. Pana i i ask i a Tyrone Quot Lier father hurriedly said Quot Iani not going to bother my head about i Quot Winch is a very sensible conclusion papa a Tyrone replied As she Bent and kissed him on the forehead. Georgo Gilroy was sent for. And Tho interview resulted in his promotion to tile position made vacant by Tho unceremonious dismissal of kale Canning. Or. Trevallion was surprised at the Young Many a familiarity with the operations at the Quarry and at Tho Frank and intelligent character of his replies. A could or. Canning have kept the menus time along with his other work a inquired Tho doctor. Quot Yos Georgo Gilroy replied. Quot Why did no the a a no doubt lie wanted to spare Tho Young Man hesitatingly said. A a in la agree to do his work and mine and i wont break Down under it the remark caused Tho doctor to laugh. Quot do you know Why my daughter discharged or. Canning he asked. Quot i did not know that she discharged him the Young Man said with a look of Surprise Quot but i could guess a had silo sufficient cause Quot Quot i should judge so sir a was the cautious reply. A a done to you think she had a a i never saw your name among my employees and yet i knew you worked for my a the doctor Saith not needing the Young Many a question. Quot my curiosity should have been aroused i must confess. Quot or. Canning paid of out of his own salary a George Gilroy replied. On retiring he met Tyrone on the porch. Sho greeted Nim with a smile and at the same time extended Lier hand. A were you promoted a she asked. Quot Yos miss trevallion and i have you to thank for it him said with emotion. A the doctor seemed to take to inc and Iti try my Hest to give to looked thoughtfully downward for a few moments raised his head and said in a tone of warning Quot miss trevallion. Kale Canning is in a dreadful passion. He went on like a mad Hull and visited some of his spleen on me. I do not want to alarm you and yet advise you to do on your guard. He says he is hound to have revenge and there is no knowing what shape it May Quot i am not afraid of him a Tyrone simply said. Nor was silo but she became apprehensive nevertheless. Chapter Iii. Every la8sie has her Laddie. Or. Troy Alan dragged his gouty limb after him to one of the Book cases and took Down a medical work. He opened it and read several pages of to with much interest several times exclaiming a yes yes a and As often nodding his head affirmatively. The article he was Reading did not treat upon the gout but upon apoplexy. He restored the Book to its place and then hobbled Back to his chair. Quot Stout persons with Short necks most liable to it a he said aloud quoting sentences which lie had read. A it rarely occurs before 50�?it is common at about 70. Preceded by vertigo headache temporary loss of memory and occasionally by double he combed Bis Long Gray Beard with his fingers ids brows somewhat contracted. Quot Well a he thought a it might As Well be that Way and at once than any other Way and tardily. But what will become of Tyrone a by and by his thoughts went off into a More pleasing directions upon the fulfilment of strip trial promises the Reward for faithful service the Joy of an endless eternity beyond. His head was Benback his face was raised toward the ceiling his eyes were closed his countenance was angelic the Light from the window falling upon it his abundant Gray hair forming a sort of Mystic Nimbus such As is seen about the faces of saints in old paintings. A Short Quick cry called him Back to earthly things. A papa a Tyrone had suddenly exclaimed much of concern and something of alarm in Lier voice. She had entered the room and was staring into his face with profound Awe. Quot what is it papa a she asked As she nervously clutched his shoulder. To Drew his Bead Forward straightened himself in his chair opened his eyes and smiled softly. A nothing dear a he said. A maybe i had a Quot then it must have been a ravishing one for in a not forget your illuminated face until my dying Tyrone said a tremor running along her words. A the vision now dear the reality by and by a lie softly anticipating by rejoined some of the glory still lingering in his face. Quot mail these tetters for me please and be careful of those you May get for Tyrone put on Lier Bat took the letters and set off for the Dost office which was in the Little railway station half a mile away. A i feel worried about papa a she thought her face contracting. Quot hell go Oft very suddenly some time. Was what i saw intended As a premonition to me it would almost break my heart. Of if Jack would Only come Home naughty wayward no away Brave honest big hearted Jack a the memory was one intermingled with pleasure and pain. Tho Young Man in her mind was not a Lover but a brother. She took a path across the Meadows which soon brought her to Tho Highway. Tho Birds were singing sweetly and the air was fragrant wit i Tim perfume of Flowers. By and by the Road led into a Dusky Wood Cooling in its Depths the overhanging branches almost interlaced. Just As she arrived at a spot where Tho shadows were most dense she was met by a woman who was know u in the neighbourhood As Gipsy Madge. She was a tall slender woman with dark hair dark Oyes and dark complexion the warm Southern blood showing through the latter after exercise or when Lier emotions were aroused. She was a roving mysterious character seemingly without Home or friends and at one time must have been very handsome and must have moved in cultured society. There was nothing Crook Liko about her and it was simply because of her sudden appearances and disappearances coupled with a professed ability to foretell events that she was regarded wit ii Awe and suspicion by Tho people of the neighbourhood. 8he was Quick and Graceful in her movements had a Low penetrating voice and looked so healthy Aud muscular and had such a fiery temper that very few were Brave enough to provoke her enmity. A Good afternoon miss trevallion a she said in an easy yet respectful Way. Quot How do you do Madge Quot Tyrone pleas Antly asked for she knew that the quickest w a to get rid of her was to humor Lier. Besides Tyrone was in no special Burr Ega Lier with More favor than she was in the and knew that the strange woman regard habit of according to others of her sex. A How do i do repeated Madge with a shrug of her shoulders. A the same As i always do my pretty one. Caring for myself getting More curses than caresses sometimes putting up with insults and sometimes resenting them. And How Are you miss trevallion a a ooh very Well a replied Tyrone. Quot but not Happy a Quot i a in a nah you Are not so sure about that now Are you a Madge asked Lier Black eyes twinkling. A we cannot to contented when our hearts Are full of Quot is mine a asked Tyrone simply because she did no to know just w hat to say. Quot you have just glided into womanhood a Madge soberly said. Quot you have yearnings longings aspirations. I had them and i know what they Are. One cannot help having them we want to be better or do better if they did no to come Quot Well so far As that goes i concede that you Are right a replied Tyrone with a Wise toss of her shapely Little head. A if Ive had t aspirations we would stagnate we fill our places in life we would deserve to be unhappy because of our a your life goes by too aimlessly to please you a Madge said. A there is too much sameness one Day is too much like another. You Are apprehensive about your father. What did you see in his Faco this afternoon and what did you say to yourself As you left the House you Are worried because your brother Jack ran away. Y of Are signing for some one to love for a sweetheart child for a husband my Bonnie Quot of nonsense a protested Tyrone her Cheeks blushing Rosy red. Quot All that is Way off. Or ought to Quot it is not so far off As you think. Miss in its Erysipelas induced by cold conquers Tho conquerer. New York Fob. 14.�?Gen. William Tecumseh Sherman died at hts residence 75 West 71st et., at 1.50 of clock this afternoon. At his bedside Scro senator John Sherman tile general a brother p. Tecumseh Sherman the general s youngest son mrs. A. M. Thackara and mrs. T. W. Fitch ids two married daughters miss Lizzie Sherman and miss Rachel Sherman. Tho Only member of his family absent was Rev. Father Thomas Ewing Sherman who sailed on thursday for now York on the Majestic Iii response to a Cable message. The end was peaceful Aud without apparent suffering. Gerv Sherman a death was duo to a cold which he caught at Tho Casino a week ago last wednesday night. Erysipelas set in accompanied by slow fever. Gen. Sherman was unconscious for some time Ectore death. Ile did not suffer any pain. To was surrounded by the immediate members of his family when Tho end came. His respiration grow we Aller and weaker and closed entirely by 1.50 p. In. Tho end Cann so easily that for a moment it was not possible to realize that lie was dead. Despatches were sent by Secretary Barrett to president Harrison. Gen. Schofield Secretary Proctor mrs. Senator Sherman and other relatives. _ William Tecumseh Sherman Gen Cra of Tho army of Tho United states was born in Lancaster feb. 8, 1821. Ii was Tho son of judge diaries r. Sherman immigrant from Connecticut and sitting on the supremo Bench Law the state. Tho father died without great wealth and the future hero of the March sea was adopted by Thomas Ewing whose daughter Ellen he afterwards married. He w As entered As a Cadet at the United states military Academy at. West. Point duly i 1836, graduating in 1840. Lie ranked High but never held military office during his stay at the Academy he was appointed second lieutenant in Tho 3d artillery on graduation served in the War against Tho seminoles and in the mexican War. Sept. 6. 1853, being then a Captain in the commissary department he resigned to go into a banking partnership in California. In the panic of 1857 to was obliged to wino up his banking interests when lie had been Only seven years married he sent his family to Lancaster and there he remained much of Tho time very much disturbed to know what he could do to Lup port those five persons All aeon Diomed As lie says to More than the average comforts of life. Or. Ewing wanted him to go Salt Wells and Coal mines but Sherman did not like it. His two Brothers in Law Hugh and torn Ewing had meantime gone to Leavenworth. Kau., Aud bought a Large tract of land and Practised Law. They offered Sherman an interest in their Law firm As Well As in their land at Leavenworth and the firm of Sherman amp Ewing was launched. Judge Lecompte admitted him bar on the ground of soneral intelligence. Sherman sold army riend8 gave Hun contracts Oil the military roads . There was not much profit in Kanas prospecting and Don Carlos Buell who was in tile War department wrote to Sherman that lie could get a military College in Louisiana we hich was about to be established. Lincoln selection seemed like a clap of Thunder. Sherman a a boys were All making sweeties from the writings of Calhoun and y Nanccy. In january the state seized All the forts and arsenals Over one of the latter Sherman being master. In january 1861, Sherman wrote governor of the state that he could not Sta Tii that position. At Lancaster i Gen. Sherman found letters from his brother John to come to Washington City though meantime some St Louis people offered him the presidency of a Street Railroad with $2500 salary. Just As Tecumseh Sherman reached Washington about March to 1861, he found his brother appointed senator in the place of or. Chase who had gone into the Cabinet. Tecumseh Sherman was a Good Deal discouraged while John was correspondingly patriotic. John Sherman introduced Tecumseh president at the White House. Tecumseh told the president that Tho Southern people were getting along swimmingly All ready for War. Quot Well a said Lincoln in his quiet Way. Quot i guess Well manage to keep the horse car president went hark and got his wife at Lancaster Aud they started together for St. Louis Sherman took the Norse car Railroad. They were so poor that they took some boarders. There then lived in St. Louis d. M. Frost William s. Harney. Nathaniel Lyon Frank Blair and John m. Schofield. While Sherman had Tho horse cars fort Sumter was bombarded. He docs not appear to have Boen very mad at tile South and when he was offered the chief clerkship of Tho War department declined it some of Lincoln s Cabinet having the thought that lie would prove Falso country. Sherman then wrote to Lincoln Quot i did not and will not Volunteer for three months because i cannot throw my family on Tho cold Charity of the world. But for the three years Call made by the president an officer can prepare his command and do Good service. I will not Volunteer As a Soldier because rightfully or wrongfully. I feel unwilling to take t Mere privates place and having for Many years lived Iii California and Louisiana Tho men Are not Well enough i acquainted with me to elect me to my Annrob Ariato when Camp Jackson was carried by Lyon and Blair Sherman says lie took his Little son Willie who was 7 years old. And walked up and Down the pavement in front of his House listening to tile sound of musketry or Cannon. Venturing too near the scene of disorder Sherman a child had to be thrown Down and covered by Charles Ewing with his body and Sherman himself threw himself on the ground. About three Days afterwards a despatch came offering Sherman a full col Nelcy in the regular army which he no doubt owed to his brother John and or. Chase. Satisfied that he would not be permitted to return to St. Louis Sherman sent to ins wife to pack up and return to Lancaster Aud Trust to tile Fate of War. Unlike or. Seward who thought 75,000 Tennessee ills remaining forces consisted of melt. In less than a month they had marched 80o Miles w without resistance. His first fight was at fort Mcallister below Savannah. The surrender of which stronghold preceded that of Savannah by eight Days. A in the Middle of january 1865, Gen. Sherman began his invasion of the Caro units. His March through South Carolina occupied six weeks. In North Carolina he encountered considerable opposition and fought two pitched Battles. Goldsboro was occupied on Tim 22d of Mardi 1803, Raleigh on april 13. On Tho 26th of april Gen. Johnston surrendered his army to Sherman on the same terms As had been granted to Gen. Leo by Gen. Giant. This surrender virtually closed Tho War. Gen. Sherman continued in to Mommi of the military division of Tho Mississippi a year after Tho end of hostilities with tile rank of major general in the regular army. He was promoted to to lieutenant general when in july 1866, Grant had been made general of the army. His com continued on tile third Page. Men and three months would finish the War Sherman demanded of the Secretary of w a 200,000 men to make a successful Forward movement in the Mississippi Valley. This led statement for some time that he was a crazy Man. Sherman was Well acquainted with Gen. Hall Eek who virtually took him on his staff and sent him Field after Grant had captured forts Henry and Donelson and Nashville. Sherman a action in Tho Battle of Shiloh was Brilliant and Hall Eek had him made a major general of volunteers. Sherman took the Field from Memphis Aud he and Grant though to some extent rivals got along very Well with each other. Grant had the most steadiness Sherman Tim most Genius. At tile first Battle of Bull run lie commanded a brigade of volunteers and was made brigadier general of volunteers. After serving a Short time in the Camp of instruction at St. Louis lie took part in the Campaign conducted in the states of Tennessee and Mississippi during which lie was promoted rank of brigadier general in the regular army. Iii october 1863, lie succeeded Gen. Grant As commander of the army department of Tho Tennessee. When in Mardi 1864, Gen. Grant was made lieutenant Gen Oral and commander of All the Union forces Sherman succeeded Ulm As commander of Liei military division of the Mississippi. This included the entire Southwest and his appointment gave Bim the command of More than 100,000 effective troops with whom to operate against Gen. J. E. Johnston. He began the invasion of Georgia on May 2.1864, making his Advance movement at the same time with that of Gen. Grant in the East. His forces were Superior in number to those of tile Confederate general who however stubbornly contested the Advance at every possible Point. There Wras Ucli hard fighting Between the two armies and it was not until sept. 2, that Atlanta was captured by . Sherman thou but newly promoted to this rank. He occupied the City with Las army for Iowa weeks. When lie commenced his March sea having previously despatched some 40,000 men under the command of Gen. , to repel Gen. Hoods Advance into William Tecumseh Sherman. Man continued As before. Sherman succeeded Grant As general of the army in March 1869, Atter Tho election of the first named presidency. He spent part of 1871 and 1872 abroad in Europe and the East. Upon his return Lio Macle ins Headquarters at Washington but removed to St. Louis in 1874. The Mardi to tile sea is of course the Central episode about which thew Bolo of Sherman a splendid career is gathered. Precisely at 7 on the morning of nov. To 1864, the band struck up a John Browne a body a a and the soldiers catching up the refrain tilt great March began with a hallelujah. It ended with Tho capture of Savannah. Which he presented to Lincoln As a Christmas gift. Grant congratulated him on Tho splendid results of his Campaign Quot Tim Liko of which is not read of in past Congress passed a joint Resolution tendering him the thanks of the nation. Lincoln wrote to him giving him As lie gave to Grant at Vicksburg that exclusive credit for his own Success which tile verdict of history has fully authorized. The presidents remarkable letter was As follows or Der new. Snen xxx Many Many thanks for your Christmas gift the capture of Savannah. When you were about leaving Atlanta for Tho Atlantic coast i was anxious of not fearful but feeling that you were Tho better judge and remembering that Quot nothing risked nothing gained Quot i did not interfere. Now the undertaking being a Success the Honor is All yours for i believe that none of us went farther than to acquiesce. And taking the work of Gen. Thomas into Tho count As it should to taken it is indeed a great Success. Not Only does it afford the obvious and immediate military advantages but in showing world that your army could be divided putting the wronged part to an important now service Anil yet leaving enough to vanquish the old opposing Force of Tho whole hoods army it brings those who sat in darkness to see a Grout Light. Put what next t suppose it will to Safe of i Leavo Gen. Grant and yourself to decide. Please make my grateful acknowledgement to your whole army officers and men. This was change enough from the time when he was known As Quot mail Tec Rinsei that used to sour him somewhat Anil Asho sat and sulked for to slow weeks in front of hts Headquarters at Atlanta lie was not Sweet to look at. Nor to talk to. He sat smoking and looking Down and when to did look towards the passerby Tho Liht on the end of hts Cigar had much More Friendly warmth in it than lbs cold Gray eyes Tho hard frown and the stubby dim. Fie knew ii is soldiers but they had no nicknames for him. They liked him some they feared him. Too. He wore no Brilliant uniform and when lie Rode far in front of his staff at the grand review preceding his big March lie looked like a hayseed piled at random on a hired Hack but Tho stuff was in him and when the fight was Over arid his renown established Over Hie whole world and Down tile w Hole length of All histories yet to he written then lie was no longer Rusty. On his return to civilization lie became Well have you Ever seen the old Soldier refuse to accept a seat Iii a Street car from a lady who respects his age and would spare him fatigue As grave and proud and polite and kind and Debonair As a King of France before the revolution. Many characteristics of Sherman in his later life Are familiar in newspaper gossip. He was said to he in the habit of kissing Young ladies at receptions ., w ii Ere he was Tho lion. When this peculiarity of the grizzled hero became Well known the fair ones counted on it and used to bring their sweetest expressions with them and hold Iii their Lovely Cheeks to be honoured by the kiss of Mars. Sherman was a regular first Nighter at Tho theatres and one of Hie Best Story tellers ranking in this respect with Chauncey m. Depew Gen. Horace Porter and other Well known men. But there is this difference. While any one might venture to enter a tilt with almost any other speaker however August no one would dare to throw a playful Dart at the grim and irascible Man of Atlanta. To lived on 71st St., West of Central Park during Hie last few years of his life and was one of the most accessible men in new York. He had a very direct and positive Way of dealing w Ith bores. Irascible would hardly express the vigorous treatment that made Hie rash intruder dread a second aimless visit. The general was always a at Home if lie was in the House but getting into his parlor was burning your ships behind you and if there was no justifiable reason for being there or if Tho visitor was too prolix there was Apt to be an interruption. I Here was one sort of caller that was always warmly received that was the Man who had followed Quot old Tecumps with a Musket on his shoulder. Just How much assistance Gen. Sherman gives to old and unfortunate soldiers it would to hard to say. But these were among the More numerous of the visitors at his House Gen. Sherman was methodical in his habits and in his work. He ate an Early and a Light breakfast and afterwards was to lie seen in his Library at tile end of Tho Hall on the parlor floor of his House. Ile had a comparatively Large Library not entirely made up of military Dooks either. He always had a keen literary taste and there were few men better posted on the literary and historical records of this and tiler lands. A Large amount of Tho space ii his generals during Tho civil War. His correspondence was enormous. Thousands of in fluid army men wrote to him on All sorts of topics and begging of David Dixon Porter. Last of the admirals obeys the final summons. Hours of close quarters the army evacuated Hie work and blew up a majority of Tho forts. After Tho Battle the acting rear Admiral proceeded to Alexandria la., on red River which place surrendered without resistance. Thus within to Days Hie naval forces after dismantling Tho fortifications at grand Gulf had ascended Rod River dismantled t he works at fort de Russy broken up an i Punane raft intended to obstruct red spirit stirring Story of Tho Cut commanders Carcer. Bora of heroic Stock he fully maintains the Strain. Washington feb Public men in Washington this morning were wondering a Hotelier Gen. Sherman the last of Tho great generals of the War would outlive the Day the news was circulating round town that Admiral David Dixon Porter the last of Tho great naval commanders had set sail for tile undiscovered country. Although ids death was not unexpected As for some years he had been in failing health yet the news caused a Shock As there Wero few Mon in Washington who had a wider Circle of friends or who was More esteemed and appreciated Admiral Porter died in Tho spacious and old fashioned House on ii St where he bus spent so Many years of his life and where in a Bright sunshiny room on the second floor he alternately worked out plots for romances and the mathematical details of a torpedo boat or a const defence ram. Here surrounded by hts books and his papers his maps and his models the Veteran lived a life of quiet usefulness and despite his age until a few years ago he was Hale and vigorous. Admiral porters death took place at 8.15 this morning of fatty degeneration of the heart. Twelve years ago the Admiral had a severe trouble with his stomach Aud bowels from we hich lie emerged in a considerably weakened condition with his tissues impaired and otherwise prepared for the encroachments of tile terrible malady that later on seized Bim Iii its clutches. Since september lie has not left his House and from time to time alarming rumours that have been All too True have been circulated Here and Elew hero that the end was at band. At the time of his death Admiral Porter was the ranking officer of the Navy his Grade corresponding with that of Gen. Sherman. With the death of these two veterans Tho titles of Admiral of the Navy Ami general of the army have become extinct. Hero of Many Battles. Admiral Porter several times received thanks of Congress. Admirald d. Porter was a native of Pennsylvania and was born june 8,1814. He web the youngest son of David Porter who commanded the Essex in the War of 1813-14 with great Britain. Young porters first connection with the United states Navy was in 1824, when he accompanied his father com. David Porter West indies in the u. 8. 8. John Adams on Board of which and the sea Gull then the Only steam sea going vessel of War he remained More than a year and a half witnessing the suppression of piracy in that Quarter and Many of the interesting incidents which occurred in those Days. On Fob. 2,1829, or. Porter was appointed a midshipman in the United states Navy Aud attached frigate Constitution. Mediterranean Squadron 1830 frigate United states same Squadron 1838-34 ship of the line Delaware same Squadron 1835. Promoted to passed midshipman july 3, 1835 on coast Survey duty 1887-40. Commissioned As lieutenant Fob. 27, 1841 frigate Congress Mediterranean Squadron 1843 3 naval Observatory Washington d. Cd a 1840 special commissioner to Santo Domingo under state department 1840. Lieut Porter was in every action on the Atlantic coast of Mexico during the War and was in several engagements on Shore in addition to those afloat. Lieut. Porter was attached coast Survey 1848-49 on Leavo of absence 185 1 commanding Pacific mail Steamer Georgia 1851-53 on leave of absence 1854, commanding merchant Steamer Golden Aga commanding store ship Supply 1855-57, and attached to Portsmouth Navy Yard n. 1858-60. Just before the surrender of fort Sumter Lieut. Porter was sent for by president Lincoln to ascertain if fort Pickens could to saved Union As the Confederate forces under Gen. Bragg had assembled in great numbers at Pensacola. Lieut Porter volunteered to save fort id River and returned to grand Gulf where it was found that Gen. Grail had moved his army towards Vicksburg. Tho siege lasted Over five months Aud Vicksburg surrendered idly 4,1863. On sept. 22. 1864. The Secretary of the Navy wrote to rear Admiral Porter As follows Fine hear Admiral i. O. Karrs Sut a assigned to tit command of lha North at Milln Squadron on his Rah lath but Tho recently of rest on the part of mint distinguished officer fender it decesary Hist to should immediately go North. You will therefore on the receipt of till order consider yourself detached from thu command of the Mississippi bid Tup winnings. Enormous gains of owners of fast horses. Sore than $600,000 made by the me of Portland in three tears. One horse made seventy big it thousand dollars the past season. John to Arnold til St. Lont Republic judging from turf winnings in England it must pay to keep a fir to Clois racing stable even As a speculation although Tho wealthy owners probably care Little for the financial Squadron. And you will turn Over the command tem i return. The leading Winner for several Pora Rily to cant. A. It. La on Nock. A Noons Tho Transfer can he made proceed to Beaufort no and relieve acting rear Admiral 8, p. , in command of the North Atlantic blockading Squadron. Take with you your persons staff and a Vanlier of officers not exceeding ave May lie transferred from Ute Mississippi North Atlantic Squadron. Signed Guiro Willis. A Large number of frigates monitors and ironclads assembled at Hampton Road Anda Force of 8000 Nim in transport under the command of Gen. Weitzel w As As seasons past Lins been the Duko of Portland who Lias taken in Over $600,000 on his horses in three years and daring to years ownership of horses has averaged winnings of $80,000 annually. With a Small stud he has won tile Derby twice Tho St. Leger twice Tho two thousand guineas the Oaks the one thousand guineas till Lancashire plate the eclipse stakes tile Ascot rap the Royal stakes at Kempton the Goodwood cup. The Middle Park plate and nearly All the principal 2-year-oh races. If these the one thousand guineas Tho Oaks and the St. Leger were won during the past year tits Duke to winnings for the season being about $120,000. Memoir was the most profitable of his horses contributing Dukes gains the handsome amount of about $78,000. By. Serf won six races wort ii nearly $30,000, and Semolina took in tile one thousand guineas and $17,000. Tho Duko has been easy Leader in English races for some time although there is a doubt As to whether he can retain his supremacy next season. Indeed his winnings the past year were not half of what he took Iii 1889, when he astonished the records of the 0. The David Dixon Porter. In ids Library is taken in by the maps which were drawn by himself and letters came in by the dozen daily. Many applications Wero received for literary contributions All sorts of publications Haz arding the request. Keeping track of wires. Philadelphia press the manner in which the electric Light companies keen track of the wires they string Over the City is curious and very simple. A Board about three feet Long and two feet wide is secured and a heavy Niece of cardboard is tacked on it. Then a diagram of the City drawn showing All the streets. Now comas Tho laying out of the wires. Pins Aro then stuck into the Carbona on each Street on which wires Are Strung and around each pin twines placed. The twine starts from the Central electric station and following it up any wire can be traced. When there Are More than one line of wires on a Street the number is represented by strings on the Chart. That would interest her. Puck mrs. Townes hoax did you like the play r Morris town a done to know anything about it. Could see nothing but women a hats. Mrs. Towne greatly interested a of do Tell me How some of them were trimmed i j Pickens provided the president would give him command of the Powhatan then dismantled at new York and furnish 600 troops with munitions of avar to accompany the ship. This was done and the transport Arctic arrived off Pickens with the soldiers and munitions of War april 16. 1801, and the Powhatan on the morning of the 17 the the latter immediately started to go in and engage the Confederate batteries but was stopped by capt m. A Meigs of Tho army who had accompanied the troops in the Arctic and who had private instructions from the president in relation forces for the Relief of fort Pickens in 24 hours Tim fort was rendered secure against any attack from Gen. Braggs army. Nevertheless the general seeing Uvo vessels lying close Beach and supposing them to be merchant ships supplying fort Pickens fitted out an expedition of some 50 Small vessels filled Avith troops and started from Pensacola to capture the snips and reduce Tho fort. When Pavilion Rango of Hie Powhatan a guns Lieut. Porter bred the 11-Inoli gun loaded with shrapnel at the flotilla which immediately returned to Pensacola. He also sent two shells into the Navy Yard then occupied by the confederates and sent them scampering away. These were the first hostile to us fired by the Navy during Tho civil War. And this event took place to lire Days after the surrender at fort Sumter. Lieut. Porter was promoted to commander april 22, 1861. Commander Porter immediately on his detachment from the Powhatan recommended Secretary of the Navy an at tack on Noav Orleans and. After an interview with president Lincoln was put in communication Avith Gen. Mcclellan who agreed to furnish 20,000 troops for Tho be coition. Commander Porter avas also allowed to select a commanding officer for the expedition and named Cash David c. Farragut receiving orders from the department to command the mortar flotilla himself. Commander Porter served with Farragut in command of the mortar flotilla during the attack on forts Jackson and by. Philip. Adhere the fire of Tho mortars so weakened the forts that Tho Fleet was Able to pass with Little damage. Tho forts were bombarded six Days and nights and 20,000 shells fired into fort Jackson. After Tho capture of new Orleans Flag officer Farragut proceeded Gadth his Squadron to Vicksburg. Finding the place strongly fortified be directed commander Porter to Uro coed there Avith his mortars to assist in silencing the batteries and on june 28, 1862, Farragut passed the latter under cover of the fire of the flotilla. Commander Porter was ordered to relieve rear Admiral c. La. Davis in command of Hie Mississippi River Squadron As acting rear Admiral and took command oct. 15, 1862. On dec. 12, 1862, acting rear Admiral Porter in conjunction with Gen. Sherman Avaio had under his command 30,000 troops made an expedition against Vicksburg which being successful Tho expedition was turned against Arkansas port on Arkansas River. This place was a Strong earthwork mounting 13 he aah a guns in a commanding position. Tile Fleet attacked the works Jan. La 1863, while Gen. Sherman was getting his troops in position to surround Tho Confederate army of 7000 men. At the end of three hours bombardment by the gunboats Cincinnati Baron de Kalb and Louisville and several smaller vessels the fort surrendered Navy while the Confederate army under Gen. Churchill. Signed to assist the Fleet in capturing fort Fisher and Hie other defences of Cape fear River. The expedition sailed from Hampton roads dec. 14, 1864. The Fleet began the attack on fort Fisher dec. 24, 1864, avid in a portion of the army avas lauded near the fort. For the capture of fort Fisher rear Admiral Porter received the thanks of the president a vote of thanks from Congress and like votes from the Legislatures of the Union states. Attar Hie fall of Wilmington rear Admiral Porter proceeded to Hampton roads and thence to City Point where to remained with a portion of Iris Fleet during the final operations against Rich Mon i. Tho night before Tho evacuation of Richmond april 2, 1865 lie ordered the gunboats at dutch Gap to open fire at Long tango All along Hie enemy s works Ashen Hoar Admiral Aeoline. Supposing Tho Fleet was forcing its Avav up the Riv a gave an order to blowup All tile Confederate vessels which Arete thus destroyed. This was about the lust work the Navy had to do. Richmond was evacuated april 3, and on Hie 4th, Roar Admiral Porter accompanied president Lincoln to Richmond with Tim Light gunboats and entered Tho City in Triumph. Thus it Avill be seen that Admiral Porter fired the first naval gun at Pensacola april 17, 1861, and those to fired at Richmond april 2, 1865, Avera about thu last ones fired by the Navy during the War. Rear Admiral Porter was appointed superintendent of do Nurul Academy Annapolis md., Bent. 9,1865, and retained charge until Doc. I 1869 commissioned vice Admiral july jul 1865. Iii 1866 vice Admiral Porter a As sent to Santo Domingo Avioli #200,000 to buy u lease of Ham no Hay and the adjacent Peninsula but finding the dominican government hard to Ileal with. Gave in Tho project and returned United states special duty Navy depart input 1809-70 commissioned Admiral aug 15, 1870 special duty Washington 1870-90. Of late years to begun to figure in literary circles Fie has put Uslie tile life of his i usurious father. Life of com. David for Ter Albany 1875 a Romance of much do hated Merit entitled a Allan dare Aud Robert in Diablo Noav York 1885which avos dramatized and was produced in new York with considerable Success two years later a incident Sand anecdotes of the civil War 1885 Quot hurry Marline Quot 1886and a history of the Navy in Hie War of the rebellion a new York 1887besides being Hie contributor of a number of interesting papers to prominent magazines and journals advocating a better system of National defence . Racing Avold and beat Oil kind in England by winning $370,000. _ running of Bis 2-year-Olds will Hare to be improved if he keeps the leadership in 1891. From the Duk a . Next winners in quite i too $2000 sent Ativo aes was the 2-Ycar-old Orvieto who won nearly $30,000. Or. Milner suffered a father of 34 children. J. C. Kissinger of Toby township Hole and Hearty at 91. Clarion penn., feb. 13.�?j. C. Kissinger of Toby township Ava married in 1819 at the ago of 19, when to avos 30 years old he a As Tim father of la children without twin among them. When hit eleventh child was a few weeks old he Aud his wife went on a visit Over into Butler county leaving the nine oldest children in charge of tile House the not one baby being loft in care of mrs Kissinger a brother a family. While the father and Mother Avero absent Hie House caught no and the nine children were burned up with it. During the next to years Kissinger a wife presented him with eight More children and died soon after bearing Hor nineteenth child being loss than 40 years old. Kissinger married again and his second wife wire him 5 children in 25 years. At the age of 61 Kissinger had Boen the father of 34 children. To made a Fortune at farming and added a second one to it by turning banker. A resident of Toby township says Kissinger is Hale and Hearty at the age of 91. He counts his descendants by the score. Hardening steel plates. Heavy surrendered to Gen. Sherman. For the capture of Arkansas port acting rear Admiral Porter received the thanks of Congress. The expedition then returned front of Vicksburg and a regular siege began Gen. Grant taking command in person Jan. 29, 1863. During the operations before Vicksburg Admiral Porter ran by the batteries Avith All the Iron Clad gunboats while Gen. Grant marched with an army of 36,-000 men to grand Gulf where he proposed crossing the River. At that place heavy fortifications barred the passage of Tho army. Acting rear Admiral Porter attacked grand Gulf april 23. 1863, Aud after a severe contest of Over five How Oil is used to toughen Armor. New York times experiments have recently been made to ascertain whether it can be confidently stated that Oil hardening and annealing or some such process is necessary for steel plates messes. Brown and messes. Cam Rall the two great Sheffield firms makers of compound Armor Are now satisfied As to this necessity. A nine Inch plate of steel was manufactured and Cut into two plates Eracli four feet Square. One piece was left untreated Aud the other avas Oil hardened and annealed. They were fired at by the six Inch gun Avith Firth steel projectiles Daveig Hongloo pounds. The striking Energy of the blow upon the untreated plate was 2389 foot tons and the Energy of the blow upon til at Avrich had been treated avos 2378.5 foe a tons. In the latter Case the projectile made an indentation of Lova inches so that Light was just visible through the Centre of the bulge at the Back of the plate. The pro a act ii rebounded broken into three pieces. 1 he plate was cracked through but was Aholo and no material was splintered out either at its front or Back. In Tho Case of the untreated plate the shot passed through and Hie splintering of the steel around the Hole in front of the plate spread Over a space of 15 inches across. The splintering around the Hole at the Back of the plate covered a space of 33 inches across. The Plato did not remain whole out went into six pieces. American Enterprise. Munsey s weekly English heiress no or. Porker i can Novor be your Azife. It is my Avish to remain Ever near these ancestral Hahs hallowed by the memories of Ages or. Porker of the hustling West a is that All Why Yseult dear. Ill buy the place Aud have every Stone of it removed to Chicago great loss in a fatal Accident to Riviera who of a 2-year-old, earned More than $50,000 in 1889, and would probably have put or. Milner first on the list the past sea son. Or. A. W. Merry Avon about $75,000, nearly All by sur Foet who failed at the Derby. Ascot and Doncaster but won the two thousand guineas the Prince of Wales stakes at Leicester and a mile race at Ascot. Col. North. Lord Calthorpe and or. Abington Are next on the list of winners with about $50,000 each. Col. North the nitrate King has not much to congratulate himself upon. As his stud is Bot i Largo and costly. Hts 2-year-Olds have turned out badly including Simonian. For whom he paid $25,000 As a yearling. North carries on his racing stable in the same extravagant and showy style that he does everything else. His chief aim seems to be to Cut a swell irrespective of Cost. The English four Hundred Are not All displeased of or his discomfiture on Tho race track As they do not View his approaches with favor notwithstanding hts magnificent outlay. Just after the Duko of Portland a Victory at Newmarket Oaks North called on the Duke to congratulate him. Tho Nobleman received the nitrate Monarch free tingly and Ashen the latter pressed his attentions coolly and abruptly changed the subject by asking the latest quotations for guano. North left the Ducal presence deeply Hurt. Or. Abington. Avo owns lady Rosebery and father confessor has not done much better than col. North considering the immense number of horses he has in training. Lord Calthorpe won. With Blavatsky the richest 2-year-old race of the season and doubled his total of the previous yer Jill though lie Aru far film Rem Bur u Ashen he took in about $130,000. Leopold Rothschild won 26 races and Over j 145,, ins Best horse being the 2-year-old sumption who contributed nearly Naif Tho total. Tho Barons Alphonse Ami Gustavo de Rothschild Whoso horses Aro trained in Tho same stable led in la races with a profit of $40,000. The Baron Alphonse is a great personal favorite of the Prince of Wales. He is quiet and unassuming makes no display of riches and is said to train horses More As a mutter of duty than pleasure. To has been credited with the remark that every Rich Man owes it Cumry to do something Tavard improving the Breed of so useful an animal As the horse. Tim poor have a direct interest in the winnings of members of the Rothschild family a it is Tim invariable Rule of that House to donate every Penny of such Money to charitable objects in France and great Britain. Another Well known horse a inner is the Prince Soltikoff whose horse Sheen won Hie Casa Roavitch As Well As other races and a to took in altogether about $48,000. Prince Soltikoff has been a devotee of the turf for Many years and is slowly making headway occupying a better position now than for a number of seasons past. Ile is perhaps the Moat eccentric of princely and Noble european horse owners having some Peculiar superstitions by which lie is said to be guided in sending his horses track. In this however he is not alone of some of the most distinguished owners in England confess to a weakness for signs and omens. The Prince is very Liberal to his jockeys Aud it is said gives them the lion s share of the winnings so that they have every reason to do the Best they can for him. At the same time he takes defeat philosophically and he has never been known to raise any question As fairness of a race. The owner of Sain join is sir James Miller whose colors were carried to Victory in the Derby and the Hardwicke stakes at Ascot. Sain join earned nearly All of his masters a innings of Over $42,000. Lord Hartington Avo met some Soa eral political rebuffs in 1890, was More fortunate on the turf winning 15 races and almost $40,000, an amount almost equal to All he had taken in the previous four years. Another Lucky Nobleman is the Duke of Beaufort who took in Only $500 in 1889, but this year rolled up Over $30,000, while his Trainer. Alec Taylor won $28,000 in six races. Tile Duke s Aric tories included the two Spring handicaps at Epson and the Manchester november Handicap. Lord Zetland the lord lieutenant of ire a Nils a a a Ess fun i and winnings much less than in 1889. The his colors being Only three times successful land was not Lucky As a racer in England Fly mrs Muc Vest, netting t ing Best Winner was Duke of Westminster on the other hand added something to his enormous income by winning to races Aud about $25,000, his Best Winner was 2-year-old Orion who took $12,000. The Dukes horses were trained in the Kingsclere stable which also trains for the Prince of Wales the Baron Hirsch and other great people. The Prince of Wales was not fortunate at the races winning Only a Little Over #3000. Lord Randolph Churchill with lord Dun Raven did much better taking in $32,000 on 12 races. La Abesse de Jou Arre won these two noblemen four races Worth Over $20,000 and Inverness since sold for Export United states won five races Worth nearly $ 11 too. The Duke of Westminster it is said Al Avans donates a Good share of his winnings society for the Aid of discharged prisoners of which he is president. Both to this Aud to other charitable associations he is a most Liberal donor. A fairly fortunate Nobleman is lord Durham who won nearly $25,000. Lord Rosebery avas not among the Lucky ones this year although he had a Large and expensive stud and lord Londonderry won Only $500, being the least fortunate of All the noblemen who devote much Money to their racing stables. Rustling skirts. Philadelphia press a couple of elderly men were engaged in conversation in front of a leading hotel the other Day when a fashionably dressed a Oman who from the several Small article in her hands evidently had been shopping approached. Suddenly stopping in the midst Ltd his talk the taller of the two men Bent Bis head Down As if to catch some sound. A a what a the matter Quot quickly inquired his companion. A papa re no. Ash As the lady swed a Are you sick a it past. A soft Low rust Ard Han it fonder where that noise comes from a hardly soft Silks in ones hand. It was w pledging sound. By curiously inquired the Short Man i before the fair shopper had passed out of earshot. Quot Ali from that a Var produced by a strip of some sort of silk in nutation and is put on the lower Elt a he underskirt. When the feet Touchy explained his Friend a it came Bat lady a skirt. Its a woman s latest fad a rustling skirt this sound noise is produced. It is a european i was across the water with my Uch it the i wrinkle wife Las of i summer and that a howl got to know about in Paris and London its often Over there i would watch women quiet spots a Piikea v Gay to 4�?� All the craze. Vatch women the hour to hear that

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