Boston Weekly Globe in Boston, Massachusetts
16 Jun 1891

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Boston Weekly Globe in Boston, Massachusetts
16 Jun 1891

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Boston Weekly Globe (Newspaper) - June 16, 1891, Boston, Massachusetts Toor family needs the weekly Glose. It will pay Yon handsomely to renew. Lesion slow. It will pay you handsomely to Rosiew. Your family needs the weekly vol. Xix no. 24. Boston. Tuesday morning. June 16, 1891. Brice five Manning Speaks freely on labor and capital Henry George jr., viewing England through american famous editor Public school problems britons on bicycles. London May 30.�?Cardinal Manning s Palace is not far irom the House of parliament at Westminster. But it is no Palace at All in the popular sense of being a magnificent residence. It stands on a narrow Side Street and. Indeed everything about it manifests an utter disregard of appearances. It is a Large building with great windows and wide Entrance with double doors but devoid of any architectural ornaments whatever. So severely Plain and unpretentious is it that it has More Tho appearance of a school House than the residence of a Prince ecclesiastic of the Church of Rome. I was admitted to a Large Square Hall in the Back of which was a Brown Stone stairway and to each 6ide of it doorways led to suites of rooms. The floor was Bare and there was no furniture save some chairs and a Small stand. Tile Walls were tinted and near the Entrance Hung a map of the world. Following up the stairway i was conducted through a comfortable looking room with easy chairs pushed about and an ample table in the Centre into the Cardinal s private reception room adjoining. It is a spacious apartment with lofty ceiling and old Black Book cases that reach far up toward it the shelves Are filled with leather and vellum bound volumes the former so wrinkled and Rotten with age that it seems that they must fall to pieces with the handling. From a Plain Black old style fireplace came a gentle warmth and on Tho mantelpiece and bookcases and hanging about the Walls were portraits of numerous dead and living prelates of the Church. Beside the fireplace stood a High screen and two Large chairs with gilded frames and Crimson Satin cushions but the Gilt was Dull and cracked and the Satin worn. A Rug covered the Centre of the floor and on it surrounded by chairs stood a Large table scattered Over with books and papers. Over All this three or four great windows let in a flood of Light. How the Cardinal look. The Cardinal entered through a Side door. His photographs have made his personal appearance Well known throughout the United states a tall Man somewhat Bent with years with Fine features High forehead Luminous Hazel eyes and scant Gray hair. His attire told of his rank a Black cassock faced with Crimson and fastened with Crimson buttons and on his head a Crimson Beretta. His manner was Frank and simple. seated himself in Ono of the Large Gilt chairs and talked with Complete Freedom on the subject treated in the last papal encyclical the social question. His opinion of the Lopez a encyclical. A examination of the encyclical Quot will show a said he Quot that the Pope has a wonderfully Clear grasp of the great social problem that confronts the civilized world today. keenly appreciates the powerful forces that Are gathering but Points out the great danger lying in some of the remedial methods Here in England a said the Cardinal Quot there is no such danger. Preparation for changes is being wrought through the Safe Means of economical discussion. There is going on an educational movement which is apart from politics. But on the continent of Europe this is not so. There Little or no educational work is going on. Quot the masses Are Rushing into politics before they have maturely considered what it is they want to do to ameliorate their condition. Tho social question is closely linked with politics which is subject to sudden and violent changes. For this reason the social movement on the continent is subversive and revolutionary. But of the Safe outcome of the rest of the world i am Quot in America and Australia a continued the Cardinal Quot methods for bringing about social Reform seem to be the same As those pursued Here in England. The Labouring masses gathering into vast organizations like the knights of labor design rather to educate themselves in the principles of social Economy than to seize the political Sowers and attempt to better their con Ilion by i maturely considered and violent changes. Quot you in the United states with your extremes of wealth have the problem pressing heavily upon you. But knowledge is spreading arid the changes that must soon come will be easy and a there in London lust at present Tho Cardinal concluded Quot things do not look As Bright for the Trade organizations great As those organizations have grown. For this there Are two reasons first on account of the recent strikes which being passive warfare As All strikes in their nature must be Hurt the business of a great number of people and in this Way raised in we Nix Are i in them up much ill will against them and secondly on account of the appointment on the Royal commission on labor of a majority of men hostile some of them bitterly hostile to the Trade organizations men who can i fear do much to prejudice Public sentiment outside the unions. However these things Are but temporary and trivial in comparison with the great social movement Tho Safe Issue of which i am most so the distinguished prelate talked. does not go out into Public As much As he did a Short time ago. For advancing years Are telling on him but he sits among his books and gazes with Hope out upon the struggles of the world. The Man who went to interview the Czar a unique character in English Public affairs today is William t. Stead. A North country nonconformist with Strong religious tendencies he got his first newspaper training in provincial journalism and finally came to London on the staff of John Morley when that gentleman was editor of he pall mall Gazette. Succeeding him in that position he made sensation after sensation the most notable a of which the a Modem Babylon business anally landed him in jail. some time liter this left that paper to hoist his Flag in i Brand new venture of his own the renew of reviews. With a College training great facility a Villi the pen much Power of organization she gift of making friends As Well As enemies. Immense Energy and More than the audacity which the English have attributed to the american journalist he is Ever attempting the thing unheard of in England and Ever succeeding. dashes in where others fear to tread. views everything pretty much from the journalistic standpoint but no idea is too dig for him to entertain and no project too startling for him to attempt. Who else in All England would have set out to interview the Pope or the emperor of Russia Only a Stead is the common remark. Could have conceived of such a publication As the review of reviews or could have run it up to the circulation of 200,000 Fie is. In Short in strength and weakness what is popularly termed a Genius. His intimate knowledge of men and affairs and his Quick penetration of motives made him for years on the pall mall Gazette one of the shrewdest of political observers while his caustic pen Ana unceasing activity Marie him one of the most terrible of political enemies. But the qualities which made him Brilliant and conspicuous and won Hun hosts of admirers also made him one of the Best bated men in Public life. In changing from the Gazette to the review he has widened his Field but lessened the quickness of his effect since he can now deliver his blows but once a month. The office of the review of reviews consists of a Fine suite of rooms in a Large office building on Norfolk St., overlooking the thames embankment not far from the Temple and Blac friars Bridge. Or. Steady a personal work room is Large and attractive fitted up in the most convenient and luxurious style. is a Man of about 42, above the medium height with plenty of Glossy Brown hair a full Beard Bright eyes and a nervous manner manifesting itself most conspicuously in his striding about his room As he talks to strangers. appears always to be working under great pressure As indeed he is. superintend pretty much everything connected with the review and in preparing his articles dictates to a stenographer and write himself by turns. sometimes works up to a Strain of 16 hours a Day fur several Days Locking himself up with his stenographer and refusing to see tiny hut Lite most important visitors. In this Way to accomplishes an immense amount of work. England a Neho Oli. As the school system is now undergoing much general discussion and however the government May decide As to the stress it shall pot on the free education Bill it is Likely to be a Factor in politics and it will be interesting to know what the chief features of that system Are. This school system like so Many other things in England which arc the result of years of tinkering and Patching is a Complex and Clumsy organization. It May be roughly divided into two sections an old Section of Quot Volunteer schools and a new Section of Quot boards schools. The Volunteer schools got their Bruno from the fact that they Are largely dependent fur their support upon voluntary contributions. But they also receive government Grants and charge the pupils foes. These schools Are and always have been in Tho hands of Tho clergy she great majority of them today being in the hands of Tho clergy of the established Church. If the contributions Ara not Large the fees Are inert of. So tending to keep the poorer children away and to make the schools Quot High class a to meet Tho demand for More general educational facilities which developed 20 years ago parliament passed an act making it possible fur tile electors of a school division to establish other schools to be governed by a Board of officers chosen by ballot these Board schools were not to be dependent upon voluntary contributions but to draw their support mainly from moneys raised by local taxation though they were also to get government Grants and were to charge fee. In most of the towns and cities Board schools have been established but in the great majority of the Rural school divisions where the Squires owning All the land arc All powerful the voluntary schools still prevail. The Law prohibits sectarian religious teaching in any of these schools but aside from that the control of the schools gives i the Squires and clergy a great and baneful influence Over the people. Some of Tho advanced men in the established Church concede the Hurt ulness of this to both the people and the Church and desire the Universal Extension of the Board school system. But the body of the clergy cling to their Power and Are encouraged to do so by Many eminent prelates like Canon Farrar and Rich and influential laymen like the Duke of England a fires in Maine from Eastern a yellow Day which scared timid Down East folks and of interest from All Over the new England states. Horses superseded by tricycles. One of tile most notable tilings in English streets and roadways is the common use of the bicycle which has become a most important feature in English life and has already largely supplanted the horse. It is estimated that there Are three quarters of a million of two three and four wheeled machines in the country and All the works in Coventry Are running Oil full time turning them out. This general use is made possible by Tho splendid roads everywhere. In London machines of All sorts and descriptions Are used for All sorts of purposes a very largely for doing errands carrying Small parcels Aud making deliveries. Though new York is now Able to show some few Good streets these London streets in their general goodness seem to the new yorker a Marvel of perfection. They Are for the most part made of Aspli Alt Laid on a Cement foundation or of wooden blocks fixed in Cement and carefully coated Over with Asphalt. Over these streets the heaviest teaming is done. One sees enormous vans that would require four horses to draw with ear racking noise through any american City except Washington easily and quietly drawn Over the London streets by two horses. With such a Roadway it is a matter of a Little time and of pleasant exercise to ride from a Home in a suburb to the heart of the City. Boys in uniform Are stationed along the Busy thoroughfares to keep them clean and to scatter gravel in Slippery weather the american who has a fancy for bicycling is in England struck with the cheapness of the machines Iii comparison with american machines of the same Grade. For instance a thoroughly serviceable Rudge machine one of the Best makes is sold for �10 $50which in the United states owing to Tariff would Cost $100 or More. But nothing is More certain than that As stated by the largest of american bicycle makers some years ago if the Tariff were taken off bicycles Ana the things that go into the making of bicycles the american machines would quickly Clear the English machines out of the English Market. Not Only do we make More kinds of machines but there is More Grace higher finish Ana better equipment to american machines. Experience seems to show that the Large f pneumatic tire is for popular use a failure to liability to injury makes it too expensive. And the Cushion tire is gaining on it. But there Are Many English cycles who think that the increased Nill work and the greater danger of sliding in Slippery places More than counterbalance the advantages which the Cushion possesses Over the old Stylo solid tire. At any rate an immense number of solid tire machines Are continuing to be made and sold. But what is most wanted Here As Well As everywhere else is cheap aluminium. With that Metal reduced to the Price of steel a machine could be made that would have but a third of steels weight. An average roadster of say 45 pounds would be reduced in weight to 15 pounds and a 24-Pound racer to eight. Riding then but we americans would still be Handi would surely seem like Fly capped by our Tariff whistle the Mckinley Bill if i remember aright having taken the precaution to put a heavy duty on aluminium Hen it George or. Base Ball. League standing. New York. 9 i o Boston. F f 3 Salt it i a. A i a Cincinnati. Games won. Per cent. Won. I _ 4 2 a 3 5 4 6 27 .628 i _ 4 6 4 3 5 a 26 .581 s 4 2 2 3 4 8 28 .523 i 2 2 a 4 5 8 r. 22 .500 i 3 2 4 a 4 5 3 22 .489 3 i 5 3 2 a i 7 22 .478 4 2 i 3 3 3 a 2 18 .429 i 2 5 i 5 i 2 a 17 .378 games lost. 110118 2122123242428 i new England league standing. _ Portland. Worcester. Manchester. Lowell. Salem. Lynn. Lewiston. A Woonsocket Sisari Jjo ii a so .680 .576 .486 .375 .333 too a too games lost. I11i13h4 18120 221 41 41 i association standing. Rosr cent. Won. Lost. Played. Avon. Boston. .33 18 61 .647 St. Louts. 21 56 .026 Baltimore. .31 20 61 .607 Cincinnati. ____20 27 53 .491 Columbus. .25 29 64 .483 athletics. 22 30 53 .433 Louisville. ____24 s3 67 .421 Washington ____15 33 48 .313 a society Many a teacups. One of London a society men a Clever artist has a set of cups for afternoon Tea which a lot of his girl friends recently gave him. Each one placed a photograph of herself upon the inside of the cup which when full of Tea cannot to seen. His studio is so pretty his 4 o clock so delightful that his guests More frequently want to prolong Tea sipping indefinitely. In despair he complained to these girls whose Active hands soon solved the problem by giving him the cups referred to. Each guest was told his or her cup contained the face of a Friend. Of course each guest was anxious to know whose face and slowly sipping would Only reveal it by degrees. That Day fire minutes Only was spent in Tea drinking anti As the Clever Young artist knew each Man Well Aud was the a confident of every girl he was voted to be the Best Fortune Teller in All of London for every Man declared he was Well satisfied with Tho cup tossing and the Fortune his cup contained. liked it. Puck a nah a said the editor As the Young author came in Quot that last thing was Good. Quot we were much pleased with Quot Well in that Case a said the author a i will take Back what i said in my letter about not liking the Way you treated to and declaring that i should Send you no More of my Quot of. That Sall right a replied the editor with heartless cruelty. A that letter is what i referred Skowhegan me., june 0.�?everything has been decidedly yellow Here today and tile Sun looked flown with a face As red As the Throat of a Turkey Gobbler. The Region within a radius of so Railes is completely enveloped in a deice Cloud of smoke. What few people Thero were in the immediate Vicinity of the Tiro were compelled to flee for safety Tho smoke being Well nigh suffocating. At present the extent of the fire is unknown but it is feared that All the dams on Parlin Stream have been destroyed As Well As the lumber Camps on the upper enchanted Ponds. The place where the fire is burning is about 15 Miles from Eustis and is known As one of the Best Hunting and fishing places in the state. Tho whole Region for Miles around is covered with Timber owned by Maine lumbermen and unless rain sets in at once the loss is almost sure to be represented by millions. Operative in the big Cotton Mills in Lewiston were surprised by the turning on of artificial lights at noon. About 9 o clock the atmosphere began to turn yellow and the Sun was completely hidden from View. Only once or twice during the Forenoon did it show itself and then it looked As red As a vat of blood. The air seemed to be fluid with smoke and general uneasiness was Felt until word came that the big fire in the dead River Region was probably the cause of such untimely darkness. It was so dark near the noon hour that it was necessary in the big Cotton Mill to use artificial Light. How it looked for Hanger. Bangor me., june 9.�?this has been Tho most remarkable Day As far As atmospheric conditions Are concerned since the famous Quot yellow Day of eight years ago and even that was far less striking in its effects on the vision than today. It is believed that the cause May partially be assigned to smoke from the fires or its combination with a certain degree of atmospheric heat and dryness or moisture and such being the Case a recurrence May naturally be expected tomorrow. It is reported that in the up River towns there were gatherings of the adventists who were ready for the end of the world Aud resigned As far As their future life was concerned but this silliness was not practice in Bangor. This Spring has furnished an unusual amount of dry weather this being favourable to Forest fires and this condition itself must be considered by the scientists in their attempts to investigate the conditions responsible for the dark and yellow Day of 1891. Where it came from. Montreal. June 9, Quebec from the St. Lawrence 120 Miles Back into the Laur Entine mountains and the country beyond As far East As the River Saguenay on the North Shore and at dozens of places on Tho South Shore of the St Lawrence Forest and Bush fires Are destroying the country. St. Lawrence Gulf pilots arriving up today say that the whole of the North Shore is in a Blaze for 70 leagues and the smoke hanging Over the River and Gulf is so dense As to resemble a very heavy fog making navigation very difficult. Captains of trading schooners the Only communication Between Quebec Trad the settlements Down Tho River say that hundreds of houses have been burned that men women and children Are fighting the flames with the desperation of despair Many dropping from exhaustion or timing overcome by the smoke. On the upper St. Maurice River the fires have begun to gather headway and the is full of and their families who dare not take the roads in their flight from the flames., millions and millions of feet of Timber Cut last Winter and not yet sent Down Tho streams have been burned and the loss to the lumbermen will be enormous. A Story comes from Back of Lake St. Joseph that a Camp of lumbermen was surrounded by fire and two men were burned to death. In the county of Megantic. South of the St. Lawrence and near the International Boundary line a tremendous conflagration has Laid waste a Large tract of Tho country. There Are situated near Black Lake a number of Asbestos mines and quite a Village had sprung up there. One after another the houses became victims to the flames. The fire burned on All Day yesterday and last night and today there Are Only a few buildings standing. There were 70 houses and stores destroyed completely and 250 families made homeless immense Forest fires were raging on by wednesday through Northern new Brunswick. The i Rimicci Valley is a sea of flames. In dozens of places Small Mills houses and barns have been burned and High winds Are carrying the flames in All directions. Kent Junction has been almost entirely swept away. Eight buildings were destroyed and the three remaining buildings had a narrow escape. The fires Are spreading into a thick Forest and already much valuable Timber has been destroyed. Hofe for a new trial. Counsel for Isaac of Sawtelle say they have important evidence. Concord june there any new developments in the Sawtell Case a asked the Globe correspondent of Hon. J. Worcester of Rochester one of the counsel who made the Gallant but losing fight for Isaac Bartoll this evening. Quot none answer he. A i am in town looking up Law preliminary to preparing a Brief in connection with the Bill of exceptions allowed by the court during Tho trial. I have no other business Here. Quot i believe the prosecution Are satisfied that the deed was done in Maine. Nine tenths of the Public think so and should Sawtell be hanged nearly All of those who now say the crime was perpetrated in this state will change their minds after he is executed. Quot the motion for the new trial together with the affidavits of the new evidence will be filed in the office of the clerk of the supreme court for Strafford county at Dover and will probably be considered at the september trial 200 is the value of the personal no Perth of educational answering the description of Tho murderer entered his shop at new Bedford and traded his coat and hat for an old one. An examination of those articles revealed Large a Lantine of blood stains George Fletcher who wont off in Tho boat with Johnson has not been seen since and it is believed lie was killed a also and thrown overboard. The stranger was also seen by several new Bedford Saloon keepers. Word was received at new Bedford from Taunton by Telephone stating that a Man giving the name of Charles Marston and answering the description of the supposed murderer was arrested shortly after 12 o clock and locked in the Pollee station. The Man admitted having Bosn off in a boat with an Indian and a coloured Man. But further Thau that lie would not talk. gave no account of himself. Typos in session. The 39th annual convention of Tho International typographical Union was held in Boston last week. The sessions wore held in Faneuil Hall. The delegates were welcomed by Tho governor and mayor and were Well entertained by the sex delegates of Boston the local typographical Union and branches Ami others. I hey voted to meet at Philadelphia next year. Bostons wealth. The total valuation of Boston is $822,041,-800, including $263,589,242 personal estate. Total taxable valuation $883,500,317. In addition to this churches charitable scientific and literary corporations hold property exempt by Law from assessment As follows real estate $28,552,100 personal estate $15,009,200 total $43,561,-800 $14,623,700 is the estimated value of houses of religious worship and land. The valuation of Tho real estate occupied by charitable literally and scientific institutions for Tho purposes for which they were incorporated is $13,928,400, and $15,009, Liis class of benevolent and corporation skin its corporate capacity Boston holds $23,954,063 of actual assets. In addition it has nominal assets of $48,588,500. Schoolhouses $9,770,100 Public Library $1,290,-600 other Public buildings. $10,725,400 Public bathhouses. $20,000 Public grounds $322,000 cemeteries $3,029,500 islands not included Iii a other Public buildings$29.800 water works $22.240.602 fire apparatus $350,000 fire alarm $100,000 miscellaneous $200,000. A life Saver murdered. Peter e. Johnson the Gay head Indian who figured so conspicuously in the saving of live at the City of Columbus disaster was most foully murdered june Jon egg Island in the Acushnet River about a mile South of fort Phoenix Fairhaven. The body was found by Joseph Hamel and George Frates who had previously Tantra a stranger who is believed to be the murderer in their boat to the Fairhaven Shore. It was Learned that Johnson George Fletcher coloured and the stranger left new Bedford monday night in John-6on�?Ts boat. A three had been drinking. The body of Johnson Lay beside the boat. Which was covered with blood. W. B. Wood a pawnbroker says that a Man a secret society gone under. Tho Iron age incorporated under the new Hampshire Laws and registered in Massachusetts has come to grief financially. The debts Are not Large probably less Jhan $550, and the five promoters of that fold scheme under the above heading have probably lost $100 each. New England items. For nearly 30 years Thero has been suspended on Tho Walls of the Maine state House Rotunda an Oil painting of William King Maine s first governor which it was supposed belonged to the Stato. Frazier Gilman formerly of Waterville but now a Western ranch Man claims that the picture belongs to him and he asks Tho governor and Council to return it. Lie says the picture was loaned to the state by his wife in i860, at tile request of or. Blaine and he presents a letter from or. Blaine to show taut the picture was borrowed. At Tho meeting of the governor and Council tuesday. Or. Gilman a claim to the picture was referred to the committee on pubic buildings for investigation. Flt be seventh anniversary of the Elevation of Rev. Bishop Bradley of Manchester n. To the roman Catholic Episcopacy was observed on thursday with appropriate ceremonies at St. Joseph s Cathedral in that City. The wife of Isaac Sawtell. Now in prison under sentence of death for Tho murder of his brother Hiram at Rochester n. H., died tuesday night at the Asylum for the insane in Concord of which institution silo had been an inmate for Many years. The ninth annual Encampment of the now Hampshire division sons of veterans opened tuesday at memorial Hall great i1 alls. Notice has been served on workmen employed in the shakier amp Hall Brownstone quarries at Portland Conn., that Tho quarries will be run on half time for an indefinite period. The Middlesex Quarry owners will doubtless adopt the Samo plan. I he reason Given is that the strikes of the building trades in new York and Brooklyn have ruined the Market for Portland Stone. Or. Edward a Whelahan who died in new Haven wednesday was a trooper in company b,5th Connecticut cavalry during the War but was detailed As the personal orderly of Gen. Grant. When Grant lode oat the Armet Cavalryman Rode of paces behind to guard his commander. Wherever Grant walked there Whelahan followed. If Grant remained in his tent he stayed near. For Days and Days the new Haven Soldier did not take Oft his clothes. was a tall powerfully built Man of splendid military earing a bold and skilful rider and a Soldier of recognized bravery and a faithful Man. Grant selected him from the ranks out of the entire army for his body guard. The 101st annual convention of the episcopal diocese of Vermont was held at Trinity Church Rutland wednesday and thursday. It. Rev. W. A. Bissell presided. The consent to the election of Rev. Phillips Brooks As Bishop of Massachusetts was Given without division. The 49th annual conclave of the grand commander knights templars was held at Burlington vt., tuesday. Grand commander William f. Lewis delivered the annual address and a Long list of officers was elected. Edward Smith of Pittsfield. Mass., a Farmer and town representative in the legislature who mysteriously disappeared april 28, returned Home tuesday. has been wandering in the South and was out of his mind. Ile is unable to Tell where he went but thinks he was As far South As Florida. had $500 Whon he disappeared and returned with $390. regained his reason in Virginia Aud came Home. Ground has been broken at Fairhaven mass., for the Library erected by the children of Henry h. Rogers in memory of their sister. Brigham 8c Spofford of Boston Are the architects of the building and Norcross Brothers the builders. The Library will to 80x86 feet and is to be finished in an unusually elaborate and tasteful manner. It will probably be ready for use within a year. The Library is to be situated directly across the Street from the town Hall now in process of building the gift of mrs. Rogers to the town. The Brockton mass., Board of aldermen has offered a Reward of $500 for the arrest of the burglars who have caused so much terror in that City during the last few weeks. Fishermen on Cane cod Are very much encouraged by the Way the season has opened. Mackerel Are reported very plenty throughout Capo cod Bay and Large schools Are frequently seen by Boatmen. Freddie Rock aged 13, of Summersville a died tuesday from the effects of injuries received at a Ball game. While standing near the batsman the Bat slipped and struck rocks head with great lore fracturing the Skull Adam coverall sex treasurer of Tho american printing company says that a new Calico print works is to be established at fall River. The capital Stock amounting to $100,000, has been subscribed. The women of great Grimsby eng., who repose to hold a fisheries fair Iii that place uly 22, have requested the City of Gloucester mass., As the greatest fishing port of this country to Send something of interest to the fair. The matter has been left with the executive committee of the. Gloucester Board of Trade. The first annual convention of the grand division of the Independent order of railway conductors of America was held at St. Albans. Vt., tuesday. This order was organized at new York july 14,1890, and is composed of former members of the order of railway conductors who withdrew from that society when it declared Iii favor of strikes. The appraisers appointed to inventory the estate of the late p. T. Barnum have completed their work and filed the result with the Orphate court. Following is the total personal property $1,285,599 real estate $2,993,933 Gran total $4,279,532. Ellen w. Swan one of the oldest contracting masons in Framingham mass., was killed tuesday afternoon by falling through a scuttle in a barn belonging to Micah Leland in Saxonville striking on a stake in a Hay rigging he was impaled and one of his ribs crushed through his heart. was about 65 years old. A bad smash up occurred on the new Troik Providence amp Boston Railroad below Wickford Junction r. I., 22 Miles Down the Stonington line saturday morning shortly after 8 of clock. Cars were piled up and freight scattered in All directions no one Hurt. The Corn barn of Rufus Raymond at East Norwalk Conn., was destroyed with it. Contents by an incendiary fire. Saturday morning. Loss $1500. There have been several suspicious fires there lately and rewards Are offered for the detection of the guilty parties. Or. Stillman b. Allen Law partner of sex gov. Long and Alfred Hemmenway died at his residence on Commonwealth av., Boston. Tuesday evening of heart trouble. Or. Allen was born in York county me.,sept. 8, 1830. took a prominent place Iii the courts about 1868, and from that time till his last illness beginning a year ago. has been one of the most successful jury advocates at the bar. No Man has probably secured such a succession of Large verdicts As he. Judge Charles Johnson Mccurdy one of the most prominent men in this state and at the time of his death the oldest graduate of Yale died at Lyme Conn., june 8. was minister to Austria in 1851. Or. James h. Diman of Stratham. N. Ti., Many years ago the proprietor of extensive conservatories and nurseries in that town. And afterwards Iii Trade in Minneapolis and also in Boston died recently aged 63. Avard Dinsick of Leeds City s. D., met a Friendly fellow in a Saloon on Portland St., Boston one Day last week and foolishly displayed a Roll of Money. On leaving the Saloon the stranger succeeded in borrowing $170 from Dimock by giving a spurious Check he wanted to pay a Bill he said and would return in a few minutes and escort Dir Aock up town Roget Checheck cashed. Dimock waited but the stranger never returned. Bradford. Mass., had another incendiary fire tuesday night the fifth within a few weeks. A Large Frame building on Kimball ft., occupied by John Brown s carpentry business and other shops was gutted rho loss was about $1500, Marcus sob wed the new Haven Conn., jeweller who shot himself died it noon saturday lie had been unconscious for 27 hour. This morning before lie died ravenous creditors made a descent upon his tote and forced an Entrance. A Deputy sheriff has a keeper in charge by virtue of a writ of attachment issued at the instance of Jacob Well amp Ca wholesale jewellers. Mrs. Charles Wood of Dover n. In committed suicide by hanging in a closet june 7. W i i it am Prescott of san Jose cal., dropped dead june 7 at the residence of Albert Sterev on pleasant St., Farmington to. Masonic week opened june 8 in Bur Ling Ion it. With Tho 17th annual session of the Vermont Council of deliberation. Presiding a officer George o. Tyler. 33d degree. Commander in chief delivered his annual address. The Providence District ministerial association of Tho methodist episcopal Church had a three Days session at the thames Street Church at Newport a. I., last week with a Good attendance. The Sermon was by Rev. John ii. Newland of Pawtucket Tho Middlesex banking company of Middletown. Conn Lias been by order of judge Hall restrained from bringing certain suits against Tho defunct banking House of Bunnell amp Scranton of now Haven. Bunnell a Scranton owed the Middlesex Bank $1200, and the latter concern attached a balance in the hands of the Bank of North America of now York. The trustees of Tho failed firm now enjoin the Middlesex concern from bringing suit. Tho tenth annual meeting of the new England w Atar works association opened in Hartford Conn. Thursday afternoon with a Good attendance. An address of Welcome was made by mayor Dwight. The presidents address was delivered by Albert. Noyes of Newton. Mass. Or. F. C. Coffin of Boston read a paper on Quot Standard flanges for water e. E. Far Nan of Sharon. Mass., read a paper on a an experience with a water Hammer Quot and in j. Holden of Nashua. N. H., discussed a i glad Pine connections for Iron the 40th session of Tho now England annual conference of the a. M. E. Church was held at Newport r. I., last week. A i herring of Boston was recommended As local Deacon and m. M. Ponton of Cam Bridgeport As an elder. At thursday session of Tho american National association of dancing teachers at Providence r. A last years officers were re elected. The following District super visor was chosen in o. Upton Salem mass. Frank Carter Fel overboard from a boat at Birmingham coitn., thursday. Cant. Undy re grabbed Carter As he was going Don n for the last time and Carter clutched the captains ears in a death grasp and nearly pulled them off and was saved. Frank Murphy aged 6 years of Brockton mass., was run Over and instantly killed at the Lawrence St. Crossing in that City thurs Day afternoon by Tho Quot flying dude train on Tho old Colony Railroad. The Little fellow had been warned against crossing the track but he would not heed Tho warning th6 memorial Hall Given by Charles e. Chaffee at Windsor locks. Conn., was dedicated thursday. Many grand army posts from out of town Wero present. The presentation address was by Hon. John l. Houston and the acceptance by commander Henry m. Panton. Tho Hall is of Granite and Cost about $30,000. Chewed by a rat. Vici Cious rodent attacks two big policemen. , n. Y., june 15.�?policeman Farrell of the Bedford a. Police station is a big Man and he sleeps in a sound substantial Way he was asleep on the third floor of Tho station House late saturday night when to was partially awakened by a ticklish feeling at his Throat and the next second he Felt As if his Throat had been stuck through with a stiletto. gave a wild screech of terror and jumped from Bis cot with a bound. A Lingo rat had fastened his Teeth in the Fleshy neck of the policeman and was chewing away vigorously causing Farrell intense agony. Tho policeman jumped about the room and in a few seconds the whole Reserve Force were gathered about him. clutched the rat about the body and dulled it away from his Throat. The rodent was full of fight and caught the first two fingers of Tho policeman in his Teeth and Hung on with the tenacity of a bulldog. Another officer got hold of a big Nightstick and hit the rat across the body causing it to drop to the floor and scamper like a Racehorse Down stairs to the floor below with the whole Force after it. On the floor below policeman Radden Yves putting on his hoots. The rat jumped at him like a Tiger after its prey and fastened its Teeth in the Fleshy part of his leg Radden was taken by Surprise and roared like a Cyclone when he Felt the rat eating i Suay into his Anatomy. pranced about Tho big room until by a Lucky strike one of the policemen hit Tho rat on the Back breading its spine and forcing it to fall on the floor. Even then the rodent made a game attempt to fight its enemies but an Avalanche of boots and clubs ended its existence. Then the wounds of the two policemen were examined. They were found to to serious and As it was feared that the rat might have had some species of rabies an ambulance was summoned from the Eastern District Hospital. Provision Trade. Receipt lighter demand Strong value Well maintained. The provision Trade last week showed considerable improvement Over the preceding week in Many lines. The receipts were on the whole lighter. The demand was Strong and values were Well maintained. This was particularly True of butter the arrivals being 31,878 pkg As against 32,123 for the preceding week. It is said that the stocks now coming in Are of excellent Quality. Values have shown a slight Advance extra Northern Creamery being now quoted at 21c and Western Stock at from 20"20vic. Dairy lots Are bringing 18c. And fair to Good from 15&160. Extra imitation Creamery is in steady Deni Aud at from 16 a 17c, and ladle packed at from 14a16c. Tile receipts of cheese were Only moderate and quotations can be said to be fairly firm. In eggs the Market was a trifle easier. Stocks at present Are Large and a pressure to sell has been noted. The arrivals for the week amounted to 29 bbl and 17,211 cases. Poultry was in Good demand and prices were advanced. Choice Northern and Eastern Spring chickens were held firm at from 3,7 a40c. Live poultry sold Well at current quotations. A a. The condition of the flour Trade shows very Little improvement. The movement of stocks was slow during the entire week. Buyers Are taking Stock Only in Small lots As they anticipate a decline in prices. Holders Are remaining Nam in their demands and refuse. To Grant concessions however Small. It is believed that stocks in the hands of both jobbers and retailers Are very Light. Mill agents Are confident that dealers will take hold very soon and that within a few weeks Trade will be very Active. The receipts at Boston for the week included 15,539 bbl and 24,107 sacks the exports being 7075 bbl and 19,-070 sacks. One woman a pocket. Christian Union a Boston paper commenting on women s clothes says that the women of today need pockets infinitely More than the ballot. Certainly pockets would add to the Comfort and physical Freedom of women of the present Day but to be an advantage they must be placed in a position where the wearer can reach them without growing red in the face with the Effort. I he other Day a lady walked Down Broadway dressed in a tailor made cloth gown on the right Side of the skirt at a convenient distance below the Waist line was a pocket inserted As a jacket pocket is inserted and covered with a stitched and buttoned Lap. The pocket was deep and Broad under the skirt and evidently fastened Flat on the under or Muslin skirt. Her hands were free and As she walked along she was an object of envy to the women struggling with purse card Case umbrella and handkerchief the tailor made gown was the i result of a demand for a dress Light in weight arid free from dust gathering and i mud accumulating draperies but it Bas Cut itself Down until its tightened skirt will not j permit that necessity to every woman s happiness and Freedom a get at Able the pasties represented in globes political and work of Tho Peoples party Blaine still friends the Farmers a Mills for Denver col., june 12, states senator Edward o. Wolcott has returned from his Eastern trip. To was in a somewhat talkative mood this afternoon when seen by the Globe correspondent regarding his recent. Boston utterances concerning president Harrison. Senator Wolcott said Quot i can say that Ivory Republican desires the Success of his party and dislikes to criticise the administration. Toward Harrison personally i find butene sentiment All Over the country that we have had him for four years and to have had him just four years too much. A a everybody instinctively turns to Blaine. His blazing triumphs of diplomacy Havo brought him thousands of friends among leading republicans who six years ago were opposed to him. Quot you will find that the loudest booms for or. Harrison come from newspapers Tho proprietors of which have been appointed to some cheap office. It is easy to understand the opposition to or. Harrison in the West but i confess i was somewhat surprised to find it equally Strong in the East. Quot with a revival of business and Bright Prosperity before us there is every reason for Republican Success in the next presidential election. We will not get it with or. Harrison but without him it will be infinitely a this friends. The gov. Burleigh fixing his fences for Tho congressional fight Augusta me., june 12.�?gov. Burleigh has launched another of his epistles on the Public. This time he addresses the Farmers of the third congressional District and asks them to rally to his Standard. Just what claims or. Burleigh has on Tho banners of Maine the voters of the District Are trying to find out. Soon after the fall election last year gov. Burleigh publicly announced himself As a candidate for Congress in this District in place of Hon. Seth l. Milliken and wrote some 2000 letter to the leading politicians All Over the District asking for their support. Hon. Joseph ii. Manley postmaster of Augusta and or. Blaine s personal and confidential Friend was also a candidate. Or. Burleigh did not wish or. Manley to know of tile number of letters he was sending out so they were mailed at different places All Over the state. Lest saturday or. Burleigh mailed some 3000 letters to the Farmers. It is said that the letters received Are not at All favourable to or. Burleigh a candidacy. Or. Manley has not yet publicly announced his candidacy but he will when the time comes. Men who claim to know say that or. Blaine will do All he can to have or Manley nominated and that hts second Choice will be congressman Milliken who now represents the District. It is thought that or. Burleigh has lost his prestige by working so hard and openly for tile office while his at the head of the state government. Made not born. Representative Wilson passes judgment upon the third party. Washington june 12.�?"great parties Are bom not made a said representative Wilson of West Virginia in speaking about the Cincinnati convention Quot but the third party at Cincinnati was made not or. Wilson has recently returned from a trip As far West a the Pacific coast where he has been preaching the doctrine of pure democracy. The third party movement Iii Bis opinion will do the republicans More harm than it will the democrats. Mills is confident. Believes that he will get the speaker ship prize in the next House. Washington june 8.�?representative Roger q. Mill of Texas is spending a few Days in Washington. has been at his Home in Texas fishing and Hunting and he looks Sunburst Aud rugged. declines to talk politics or discuss the speaker ship but he is Serene and believes he will be the speaker of the next House. Or. Mills is not at All worried about the third party movement in the South As he thinks that it will not seriously affect the democratic party whatever it May do to the Republican. The people s party. Meeting of the executive wont amount to a a Hui of St. Louis mo., june 13. executive committee of the people s party is meeting Here with closed doors. The members of the committee present Are Hon. E. Taubeneck of Illinois. Messes. George f. Washburn of Massachusetts William Weaver of Iowa a. O. Wilkins of Kansas and m. C. Rankin of Indiana. The meeting will pass upon Many matters of importance in connection with the pupa ions for the Campaign of 1892. A line of action will be made to fix a Date for the National convention. Hon. E. Taubeneck the chairman of the executive committee said that both National and state tickets will be nominated in Many states and he thinks it probable that local nominations will be made for similar offices. Gen. J. B. Weaver of Iowa messes. George f. Gaither of Alabama g. F. Smith of Kentucky m. F. Wilkins of Kansas and w. I. Kline of Illinois and others reported that the Prospect for Success in their states is most favourable. In Kentucky and Ohio a special fight will be made and the Active work of preparing for the Campaign is left ands of Hon. R. Taubeneck and in the Han a or. Robert shilling the National Secretary. A a won t amount to a Hill of Washington june 13.�?representative Hayes of Iowa was in Washington for a Short while today. says the third party movement is not going to amount to a Hill of Beans Iii his state. Quot they could have done he said Quot if they had shown More judgment but they met there in Cincinnati and tried to make a party that could stand on every sort of Crank theory that was proposed. I do not believe they can organize now so As to have any influence on the elections in Iowa either this fall or in �?T02. A the democrats Are going to elect Boyce governor and we Are going to carry the state in �?T92. A Quot tile sentiment throughout the state is favourable to the Wisconsin state Farmers Alliance met in convention at la Crosse on june 8. The prime object of the gathering being a discussion of the project to organize All Farmers societies under one head. The convention was presided Over by col. Pm. Butt president of the state Alliance. One Hundred Aud fifty delegates were present. An out and out Blaine Man. Axon 0., june 13.�?col. A. L. Conger of the Republican National committee who returned Home today from a trip through Indiana and the West was asked concerning the anti Harrison secret session of prominent republicans alleged to have been held in the Law office of a. C. Harris at Indianapolis. Thursday. That there was such a conference col. Conger admitted and he also admitted that he had expressed himself very strongly in favor of or. Blaine but he strenuously denied having made any such statements As have been attributed told in in press despatches and characterized the it assertion crediting him with saying that he would spend $100,000 to defeat Harrison a absolutely false. Quot there is no disguising the existence of a very Strong anti of Carribon sentiment in Indiana. Many of the Best and Ablest in the Republican party Are opposed to the president renomination. Quot a for myself. I am an out and out Blaine Man always have been and will be in 92. With Blaine a our Standard bearer we would have a Man capable of guaranteeing to Farmers business men and Labouring men of ail clauses just such an administration a this country Utah not prepared Tor statehood. Salt Lark Utah june 13, Republican territorial committee met in Thi City this afternoon and adopted the following resolutions that a div upon by Loyal men on party line in Utah at Mil Tim Woald he an to vocally fatal mistake a it would place absolute Rule of the tory in the hands of the first presidency of the mormon Church. That to would speedily result in giving statehood to this territory and that statehood would be under the control of the mormon theocracy. That Utah is not yet prepared to accept the Trust of statehood because the majority of her people still maintain a higher allegiance to the theocracy under Wutoh they have All their lives served than to the government of the United state but one member out of a total of 15 dissented. Iowa prohibitionists. Des Moines la., june to a the prohibition state convention this afternoon adopted a platform and nominated a full state ticket. Tho platform favors straight out prohibition free and unlimited coinage of Silver the australian ballot Reform a Stato constabulary to enforce prohibition and Tho immediate abolition of Tho whole United states internal Revenue system since in its operation it recognizes the liquor traffic. The candidates nominated Are governor Isaac t. Gibson. Salem lieutenant governor. J. G. Little Perry superintendent of Public instruction mrs. M. La. Dunham Burlington Railroad commissioner. L. I. Hart Coyne supreme judge d. B. Turney Bennett. Miners in hard Luck. Indications Point to the final Success of Iowa operators. Chicago Juno 15.�?a special from Ottumwa. La., says there is every indication that the strike of Iowa miners for eight hour Day will soon be at an end. The miners expectation in Way of Aid Havo not been realized. I ast week the distribution was so Small that it augmented the growing discontent. Heavy shipments of Coal Are coming in from other states and this fact adds to the Chagrin of the miners they having been led to believe that Coal could not be shipped from other states without a general strike being inaugurated. ,. Two Hundred coloured men Are at work Between Mystic and Ottumwa on tile Milwaukee Road and leading operators at Centreville All declare they will import enough coloured miners to run their works. Already a fan output is coming from Mystic Diamond Centreville. App noose Ann other mines. Within a week one Hall of the Iowa mines will be in operation. $50,000 gems Odd Story. Yellow Diamond gleams on a mixed family. New York june 15.�?behind the revelations in the Orange Diamond Case As brought to the attention of the Public by the arrest of jeweller Charles Seale and his arraignment in the tombs police court on saturday charged by lithographer Joseph w. Carroll with having stolen the Stone which is valued at $50,000, lies a Story sufficiently extraordinary to excite one s incredulity. The mysterious mrs. Madeline Bruce who owns the larger part of the big Orange Diamond turns out to have been the wife of jeweler Seale. No divorce is known of but Seale himself sent Hor abroad for her health with ids partner Bruce and welcomed both Back As Man and wife. Tho pair brought Back the $50,000 Diamond. Which is said to have been Queen victorians once and sold a quarters interest in it conditionally to Carroll. What claim Beale makes to the Diamond is not known unless he considers himself related to it by marriage. Beale is said to be affianced to a daughter of or. James h. Salisbury. The Salisbury Are now abroad. Rain much needed. Another week of dry weather will prove disastrous to crop. The weather of the past week has been very Fine for All farm work but too dry for Plant growth. A week ago the soil was in Normal condition Only in favourable localities and too dry in the Highlands. Seven More Days without sufficient rain to Lay the dust almost continuous Sunshine and the last three Days wit i unusual High temperature Havo developed a genuine drought. Rainfall is now really much needed for the entire District no sections Are excepted. The ground is too dry for ploughing or cultivating and stirring or hoeing Only serves to hasten the evaporation of the abnormally Small amount of moisture left in the Fields. No wholesale damage or permanent injury to general crops however is reported. Nevertheless it is a source of anxiety for the Early future. Another week or fortnight without precipitation will preclude the possibility of anything like average crops in new England for the present season. Already several sections announce the Hay crop Short and other crops As Small. The frosts of two weeks ago especially in Northern sections Are now found to have been More destructive than then realized. The warm dry Days immediately following brought out the injurious effects of the cold which with moist Cloudy weather would have scarcely been noticeable. Of All crops and vegetation in general grass is suffering Toh. I a in is 41,. Most. This is particularly True of the lulls and old Fields. The grass is now looking thin Short and sickly. Pastures Are getting poor and the grazing deficient in nutrition. Springs and creeks Are running Low and Stock water is not Good. New Fields Are in better condition and with Early copious Rains could be fully redeemed. Early haying has begun in some parts of Massachusetts and Connecticut. The weather of the past week has been too dry for transplanting tobacco. This crop though is mostly out and doing fairly Well. Strawberries have suffered for want of rain and Are considered almost a failure in Southern sections of Connecticut. The Outlook for the native crop of this fruit accounts for the High Price it maintains in the markets. There is Little apprehension for the potato crop yet it is in fair condition and in no immediate danger. Garden truck is yet plentiful and with Early Rains will continue abundant and Good. Com is reported As making Fine growth in most parts but is now wanting rain. From most All sections come encouraging reports of fruits both wild and Field varieties Promise Bountiful yields of Good Quality. A few extracts from the official observers of the National weather service and new England meteorological society Are As Fol Maine Mayfield rain is needed for grass. Which is thin and backward Early Corn injured by Frost. Winslow Good Prospect for Apple crop of most All kinds. New Hampshire Newport planted crops doing pretty Well though still backward grass will hardly come to an average As it now looks. Newton tomatoes Beans etc., injured by Frost of 5th inst. Stafford Corn growing finely but potatoes not up to average. Littleton no rain during the week grass thin except on newly seeded lands Corn has come up Vermont Brookfield the Outlook Nowise that Hay crop will be Small too Early to make estimate on fruit. Berkshire Corn la backward on account of so much cold weather. _ Massachusetts Leominster Outlook unfavourable for Large Hay crop foliage on fruit Trees looks remarkably Well. Marshfield grass backward cultivating going on rapidly Dyke Marsh not up to last year. Walpole most Field crops doing Well especially com fruit looks Well. W Worcester All Crons at a standstill Hay will be Light and most crops Small. Rhode Island Bristol pasturage very thin potatoes yet promising but without rain soon will be a failure Hay no better than 60 per cent. Kingston potatoes especially Are showing the effects of dry weather. Connecticut Middletown a Good Many Fields of grass Are turning Rusty Aud drying up Corn is looking Well but needs ram. Stevenson pastures along the Housatonic Valley Are dried Brown. Stors grass promises about half of last seasons crops wheat and Rye Are maturing rapidly w est Simsbury potatoes have failed to come up Well and not As promising As the average. Rain is much needed though Rockville. Corn and potatoes do not show the want of it vet As Tho land does strawberries Are being marketed by Home growers and there is Promise of an immense crop if rain should come soon. With Rains and average warmth during the present week the next reports will the a different Story crops will Boom weedy Trade Rose coloured in weeks report legitimate cosiness Well maintained and generally throughout the United state Aud Canada. New York june 12.�? r. G. Dun amp company a weekly review of Trade say there is nothing Rose coloured in our report As respects the chances of speculators and gamblers. Those who consider the gambling end of the business and no other May Well be disheartened. Prices Are lower with prospects of further decline. The exposures and losses of those who have emptied their own funds and the funds of others into Wall St. Are not Rose coloured. But the legitimate business of the country though not As Large As ii was a year ago when crops had not failed and Trade was far greater than Ever before at this season is nevertheless Large Well maintained and generally Bealtho. Very rarely has such a Strain been put upon productive Industry and legitimate business As by the enormous exports of Gold in May. It i a most significant Fitch that after this severe test the state of Trade is better for the season and More hopeful than it was in april when the great movement of Gold had not begun. Reports from other cities show that Trad while moderate in volume As is to be expected at this season is fairly Large undisturbed and exceedingly confident As to the future. At Boston Boot and shoes Are recovering from tile depression caused by failures dry goods ar1 More Active Wool sales Are larger and transactions give the idea that Leal her has touched Bottom. At Philadelphia manufactured Iron i strengthened by orders from Chicago rude Are quiet with cheering prospects though the shoe Trade is but fairly satisfactory the paper Trade is fur and hopeful tobacco and drugs Are unchanged paints Dull and the liquor Trade Good. New Wool is soiling at a decline in some grades two cents Ann while the worsted Trade is contracting and carpet have mall margins business in shawl Aud knit Good is larger than usual. At Hartford Trade in dry goods is Dull but in hardware and groceries very fair. In new Haven business is . End though a Little smaller than last year healthy and confident. Pittsburg reports no change in Iron except that Bessemer steel is stronger. At Cleveland dry goods groceries and hardware arc moving fairly and manufactured Iron is in fair demand but Coal and orc Are inactive. At Cincinnati Trade in groceries is smaller but profit hotter than last year. At Detroit Wool is moving at a decline of four to five cents to meet the needs of manufacturers with other Trade unchanged. Chicago reports an increase of 200 per cent. In movement of Wool and some increase in flour wheat. Cheo o and butter but decrease in hides in lard a third and in cured Moats one half with the dry goods and shoe trades larger than a y a ago plent y of Money for legitimate business and nothing for speculation. At Milwaukee Good crop report Pitnu Lato manufacturers and jobbers at by. Paul Rains hive made the crop prospects excellent. By. Louis finds the d Ersan in general Trade about equal to the increase last year though it is up to Tho Ventre for this season and while Small fruit a s suffered some tile yield of Grain promises to be phenomenal. At Kansas City Trade is fairly satisfactory As at i Fen pc r. At Louisville crop Prospect stimulate Confidence. Memphis notes that receipt Rains have much improved the prospects and at other Southern Points Trade is seasonably Dull. These and other accounts show that the capable business men in All of the country look upon the Moderato shrinkage in present Trade As a natural result of last years Short crops and count with Groat Confluence Pun Large it Ninon with the full yield promised this year. The Iron Industry for months exceeding others in decrease of production report a weekly output of 146,782 tons. Against ,590 last month with decreasing stocks unsold which is evidence that heavy demand hereafter is expected. In bar Plato and structural Iron the demand is already larger. Wool sales Are also larger Here at Boston and Philadelphia with the Moderato concessions by holders and the manufacturers show greater Confidence by their buying. In All parts of the country the Mousy markets show surprising strength and while closeness is reported at Detroit. Cleveland Cincinnati. By. I Iuis Nashville and Savannah reports from nearly All cities indicate that nobody is suffering except speculators. In Brief tile situation is not Good for gamblers but for producers and legitimate traders decidedly hopeful. The business failure throughout Hie country during the last seven Days As reported to r. G. Dun amp co. And e. Russell 8c co. Of the mercantile Agency number Tor the United states 219, and for Canada. 25, or a total of 244. As compared with a total of 247 last week and 224 the week previous to the last. For Tho corresponding week of last year the figures were 212, representing 195 Foliar in the United states and 17 in the Dominion of Canada. Pauline Hall sneezed when she spoke her name. Pauline Schmittgall was Tho teutonic name of Pauline Hall who hails from Cincinnati. She made her entree into the the at Cal firmament As ail a extra girls with col. Bob Miles at the grand opera House in Cincinnati. From Quot extra girls she Rose by degrees and was finally cast for the part of Mazeppa. After her local career miss Hall was a member of the Alice Gate opera company Ami then joined Haverlyn a opera company then playing Quot patience and the following season under the Samo management appeared in a the merry she next appeared is Venus in the burlesque of a morpheus and eurydice a which opened the present Bijou opera House and a part in Quot the adamites Eden a then Piave a i a a a a _ at the comedy the or a the old ban Francisco minstrel Hal where or. Aronson saw her and closed the contract for her appearance at the Casino. Josh Billings philosophy. New York weekly Yung Man you Kant learn Enn thing by hearing in resell talk but you May possibly by hearing others. Barc is no one who Kan disregard with impunity the propriety of life but there arc Menny people who if they ainu to Mopper ainu to nothing. Tha Reiz Yotsov folks Iii this world whom you Kan Blo up like a bladder and then Kik them a High a you Pleze. I have Altus noticed one things that when a cunning Man Burns his fingers every body hollers for Joy. Grate men should Only allow their most trusty friends Tew see them in their hours of ret Asashon. I surnames distinguish Between Tallent and Genius in this Way a Man of Tallent Kan make a Whissell out of a pigs tale but a a if it takes a Man of Genius the make the tale. I Kant Tell whether a Goose stands on one leg so Mutch to rest the leg a to rest the Goeze. I wish sum scion Huck Man would Tell me All about this. Thare in a Miter site of difference whether or. John Smith will appear at the Star theatre a Othello or whether Othello will appear a or. John Smith. I had rather he a child again than to be the autocrat of the world. There a Newm Erous individuals in the land who look upon what they Saint got a the Only things Worth having. Thare arc those who Kant la with impunity if they ainu to stif Aud so Hun they ainu to nothing. A fun branes in a Many Shedore a noisy a shot in a blown up bladder. Oue Man of Genius to 97 thousand four Hundred Arad 42 men of Tallent. Is just about the rite per Porthun for a Tuai Bizz Ness. Meteorological Anglo mania. Rehoboth sunday Herald Primus i wonder if our climate really is about to change permanently As they say Seoul dust wonder. Rudyard Kipling said he did t like it you know

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