Newspaper Page Text
An Insight Into the Vast Wealth Rep
resented at St. Loni3.
Ft. Lot is, Mo., Nov. 10.— An idea of the '
enormous wealth which will be represented
by the delegates to the cattlemen's conven
tion which will assemble here to-morrow may ■
be gained from the following reference to a ,
part of the companies and associations that
nave sent delegate*, the statement being ob
aincd from officers of the various companies, !
rbe largest and richest association in the i
country perhaps is the Texas Live Slock as
lodaUon, of Texas, which extends nearly
ill over the state and embraces In its mem
bership a larire number of the members of
fourteen of what are known as dUtrlct asso
ciatious. William Lambert, its 6ecrctaryj
says the association owns a million head of
cattle, the same number of sheep sad 350,000
horses, and a moderate estimate of their
value would be $45,000,000. Delegates
of this association wear blue silk
badsre attached to the coat with a large flvc
polnte.l aolM cold 6tar, utid<-r which is artis
tically wrought a silver cow, weighing about
two ounces. The largest of the district or
ganizations in the state is the Southern
Texas Live Stock association, which owns
420,000 head of cattle, 45,000 horses and a
large number of sheep, all valued at over
18,000.000 They also have 4.C50.000 acres
of land and valued at $11,025,000. They
etiploy 1,500 men as herders. The other
large district associations in Texas are the '
Northwest Texas Cattle Raisers' association,
Colorado and Texas Cattle association, Pan
Handle Live Stock association. Colorado and
Concbo Stock association, all of which own
immense herds and send large delegations
to the convention. From New Mexico seven
associations are represented, the larir ( of
which i - the Northern New Mexico Cattle
Growers' association, whose wage practically
covers Col fax, Mora and San Miguel counties,
and embraces 15,000,000 acres of land, on
which 800,000 cattle graze, besides a Serge
Dumber of horses. The other associations
of New Mexico are the Aqua Co'.iente, with
240,000 cattle, and capital $2,500,000, the
Wagon Mound association, with 170,000 cat
tle and capital $250,000, Lincoln County
association, with 400,000 cattle and capital
$-..000,001). Central New Mexico association,
With 500,000 cattle and capital $6,000,000.
Dona Anna association with 85,00.) cattle,
capital $1,000,000, Southwestern association,
with 90 000 cattle, capital $2,000,000.
Of the ranches owned or cantrolled by St.
Louis men, and whose headquarters are iii
this city, the largest interest Is that of Hun
ter iV Evans, which embraced several ranches
in Texas, Indian Territory, Kansas and Ne
braska,and 286,000 cattle; capital 1588.008,
and oval or controls by lease and otherwise
11,404,000 acres of land. Next comes the
Continental, with "5.000 cattle, capital $2,
--700,000, land 924,880 acres; Clark cattle tad
land company, with 80,000 cattle, capital
$50f,000, land 800,000 acres; Nlobrara Cat
tle company. with 31,000 cattle,
capital $200*000, land 300.000 acres;
Kay nor Cuttle company with 15,000 cattle,
capital $250,000, land 100,000 acres; St.
Louis Cattle company, cattle 13.000, capital
$200,000, land 200,000 acres, these, with one
or two small concerns, give the abrogate
cattle interest operated here at 521,000 head
of cattle, $4,437,000 capital, 13,505,850
acres of lund.
Among the gentlemen most prominently
Bpoken of ns chairmen of the convention are
Col. K. 1). Hunter, of St. Louts, who first
suggested the holding of the convention,
and who has taken a very active part in all
the preliminary arrangements; Hon. J. D.
Sayers, formerly lieutenant governor of
Texas, now representing one of the districts
of that state in congress; ex-Gov. C. A.
Handly, of New Mexico; James M. Can-,
president of the Wyoming Stock Grower's
association, uud Thco. Sturgis, also of Wyo
A large number of delegates from Colo
rado, New Mexico, Arizona, Utah, Idaho.
Kansas, Nebraska, Montana, Indian terri
tory, Texas and Louisiana, accompanied by
a great crowd of outsiders, arrived to-day
and to-niirht, and have made the hotels very
lively. The delegates generally are unusu
ally fine looking, and a representative body
of men, overflowing with physical and men
tal vigor, and actively and evidently men of
busluess in its fullest cense. Delegations
held private caucuses during the day and to
night at which, it is understood, the question
of establishing a national trail from Texas to
the extreme north was chiefly discussed.
Texas if* unanimous for the trail. The more
central and western stales and territories
have no particular objections to It, but there
appears to be a good deal of oppo
sition in the northwest. The subject will no
doubt be vigorously discussed in the conven
tion and will be one of the principal ques
tions before it. Quarantine also received
some attention and was strongly opposed by
the Texas delegations, who advocate, the ut
most freedom in the movement of cattle.
The organization of the convention
was also mentioned and the general
impression seems to be that Col.
Hanky, or New Mexico, will be made perma
nent chairman. Ex-Gov. Routh, of Colo
rado, and Gen. Brisbin. of Idaho, are among
those spoken of for chairman.
The Chicago live stock exchange bus
opened headquarters at the Southern hotel,
and arc actively looking after their interests.
They will have no voice in the convention,
not being a delegation, but they expect . to
exert a strong outside influence.
Dr. Pallen on Cholera
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
New York, Nov. 16. — Dr. Montrose
Fallen, apropos of th« sudden cholera epi
demic in Paris and the prospect of Its ap
pearance in tbe city of New York, said to
day: Cholera will most assuredly come
here, .nothing can keep it oat and we can't
prevent its appearance. The history of all
epidemics evidently proves that man
has been powerless to stay the
march of cholera. He has been
enabled to mitigate, its dreadful fatality
aud to limit its stay by means of common*
aenee, hygiene, and not by presumed efficacy
of quarantine, which has thus far never been
able to keep it out, not even by a military
cordon. It is a mistake for us to labor un
der the belief that if cholera were now to In
vade New York it would be slight, transitory
and easily controlled, provided, how
ever, that we got the disease in such
intensity as was developed in . Toulon, Mar
seilles or Naples within the last few months.
It is true, however, that if a cholera wave
were, slight aud mild and therefore of little
and weak intensity itself, limitation might
be powerful and of short duration, like corn
planted on sandy soil which docs not rippen
to the ear. However, If it should
come in rich luxuriance, that
the plus conditions sometimes develop
and have hitherto developed In many in
stances, both in Europe and America it
m'ght find a soil, as in the city of New York,
which would give forth a crop rank, large
and destructive, that would tax all our ener
gies to counteract and control. Fortunately
for mankind cholera feeds upon a self
A Postal Report
Washington, D. C, Nov. 16.— Henry D.
Lyman, second assistant postmaster gen
eral, has submitted bis annual report. It
BbpvTs that the cost of Inland transportation
for the year was as follows: For 11,729
star routes, aggregating 226,779 miles, $5,
--089,941; 117 steamboats, h^reer-ting 15.
--691 miles, $596,573; 1,573 railroad routes,
aggregating 117,160 miles, $15,012,603;
total $20,699,117. A comparisou with the
last annual statement shows for the star ser
vice an increase of 402 routes, a decrease of
86 miles and an increase of $350,463 in an
nual cost; for steamboat service
an increase of two routes, a decrease of 502
miles and of $11,048 in annual, cost; for
railroad service, increase of sixty routes, of
6,952 miles, and $1,124,803 in annual cost.
The star service in operation at the close of i
the year exceeded in extent the average of ■
preceding five years, and was performed at a j
diminished cost. An estimate of $5,900,000 J
is submitted for star route ; service for the fis
cal year ending June 30, : j1880. The appro
priation for steamboat service and mall mes
•engeri for the current year will be sufficient
Lyman sayt the amount provided for carrying
the mail on railroad routes for the current
year is entirely inadequate and must be sup
plemented by a deficiency appropriation. He
estimate* that $15,084,203 will be required
to defray the coat of the railway transporta
tion for tiie fiscal year of 1886, including
payments to the Pacific roads, and recom
mends that $200,754' be appropriated for
•pedal railway facilities, the continuance of
which, he says, is required by the intere&U
of the people.
CLEVELAND WILL GATHER THEM
The Hiirh- Handed Proceeding^ of Cer
tain Dakota Government
I Special Telegram to the Globs.]
Faugo, Dak. Nov. 15. — Ever since the land
office has been established at Devils * Lake,
the government officials have undertaken to
run Ramsey county (Dakota) politic*,
and propose to sit down upon'
every one opposed to their schemes.
Lieut. Creel, one of the ordinal settlers, and
a gentleman who ha spent a large fortune
in developing that country, has- chosen to be
an independent citizen and refused to obey
the behests of the. government officials' ring,
and therefore has come under the ban of
their displeasure. They have used every
means in their power to ruin him
financially as well as to break up
bis family. A few weeks ago, while passing
■loaf the street, Creel was attached by Pres
cott, who came out of bis bank »nd slipped
up behind the lieutenant and attempted to
bite him at a disadvantage. (re. l pulled
bU gun and the banker precipitately fled.
Finding that Creel could not be intimi
dated, the gang of officials succeeded in in
timidating Mrs. Creel while she was
sick an obtaining her signature to papers
which ajterward proved to be an application
for divorce, but which at the time were rep
resented to bar to be of an entirely different
nature. They had a bill filed in the courU,
and tbe newspaper organ of the
government official ring published
with glaring head lines the outrageous
charges and claimed to have Mrs. Creel's aii
t .< rity for the same. As soon i s the lady dis
covered the purport of the papers the denied
bavin.' anything to do with the matter, and is
now living with her husband and denounc
lag the outrageous proceedings of the char
It is a notorious fact that tbe land office
officials have supported the paacr edited by
Postmaster Iluneoorougu by furnishing him
with all the land office notices, refusing to
give the MM toany other paper there, pav
in Hans borough from $3 to $7 fbr
a notice that the- other papers offered
to print for less than half the sum, and by
using the power of their officers, be register,
receiver, and the postmaster, have succeeded
in feathering their nests and are cutting a
wide swath in Kiju-.y county, intniii.ULiuz
all who dare to raise their voice in opposF
tion to their transactions.
It Is also charged that the township in
which Diinseltli,iii Boil county,!* situated
was surveyed under special orders of the in
terior department, an. l when Surveyor Gen
eral Fessenden refused to certify to !.'. cor.
rectness of the same, the secretary of the in
terior paescd it over his "bead and
permitted final proofs to be made at the
Devils Lake office for homesteads and pre
emptions at Durfseitb without advertisement.
It is thought the! the whole gang are In ca
hoots to wrong the government as well as
It is hoped when Cleveland Is inaugurated
that this gang of robbers and cut throat*,
under the culsc of federal ollieers,
will be exterminated, as they well deserve to
be. It is thought that were it not for the
fact that a change ■- to come soon the people
would rise in their majesty and wipe these
men from the face of the earth.
Finding that their efforts to break up
Lieut. Creel's family were fruitless and the
ruffians were caught, Mint of the govern
ment officials hied themselves to Grand
Fork*, where the district • court was in
session, and made complaint against Lieut.
Creel for drawing his gun on
Prescott, who made the cowardly assault on
the lieutenant us he was pasting alone the
street. This whole transaction on the part
of Prescott and bis backers is regarded as
one of the worst outrages ever attempted to
tie perpetrated on a citizen of Dakota. Lieut.
Creel has the sympathy of the community.
The Plenary Council.
Baltimore, Nov. 16.— T0-day the second
solemn session of tbe plenary council of the
Catholic church of the United States was
held at the cathedral in this city. The
cathedral was crowded with archbishops,
bishops, mitered abbots, the heads or religious
orders (regular and peculiar), w and
seminarians. Archbishop Gibbons occupied
the throne. Pontifical hi«rb mass was cele
brated by Archbishop Williams. The music
was sung by two choir*, the first composed of
the official chanters of the council and forty
seminarians, the sec nd, under the
direction of Rev. Joseph Grof, be
ine composed of eighty voices, the
regular chorus of " two Cecil m
choirs of the cathedral and St. James church.
There was also a double quartette. Ti. ser
mon was by Archbishop Elder, of Cincin
nati, subject, "The Priesthood." After the
sermon a second solemn session of tbe coun
cil was begun. In the evening Bishop
Spauldlne, of Pcoria, preached on 4 'The
Higher Education of the Priesthood."
Safe Robbery. •
Bkyan, Tex., Nov. W.— Between 2 and 3
o'clock this morning the office of tbe Texas
Express company, at this place, was entered,
and the safe robbed of $10,850. The thieves
evidently were posted, as both the door of
tiie office and safe were opened with dupli
cate keys. It is also evident
that the thieves were aware ot the receipt
of money by the late train and the fact thai
it would not be delivered till banking hour.-.
Ten thousand dollars of the money was con
signed to Clarke, Bryan & Howell, bankers,
and the remainder to various parties. The
finding of a knife bearing the initials ot a
young: Spaniard named Barrett, led to his
immediate arrest. Detectives are on the
trail of others supposed to be implicated.
Paris, Nov. 16.— During Saturday there
were twenty-two deaths from cholera in this
city, and fi:ty in the hospitals. Between
mi lnight and 0 this evening there were four
deaths In this city and seventeen in the hos
pitals. There were two deaths from cholera
at Nantes to-day. £■
Toclox, Nov. 16.— Four cases of cholera
have appeared aboard the man of war Admi
ral Gu pure. An officer, who was stricken,
Madrid, Nov. 16.— Ten cases of cholera
are now under treatment in the Province of
Valencia. Quarantine aaahHl persons cross
ing the French frontier is reduced to a
Corner Stone Laid.
Baltimore, Nov: 16. —The corner stone
of the Passion ist Monastery of St. Joseph,
two miles west of this city, was laid this
afternoon with an Imposing ceremony in the
presence of upward of 5,000 people. " Bishop
Gross, of Savannah, made an address In
English. Bishop Marty, of Dakota, made
an address in German.
Louisville, Ky., Nov. 15.— The Travel
ers' Protective association met again to-day.
Legislation looking to the protection of
drummers' interests was discussed and sev
eral hotels in various cities were boycotted.
Philadelphia is the next place of meeting the
last three days of June. ISSS.
A Strike Ended,
PiTTSBURG,.Pa., Nov. 15— The river coal
miner's strike is at an end. The miners in
the third and fourth pools went in at a re
duction several weeks ago and nearly all of
those In the first and second pools ' bave
within the last two days . notified the opera
tors that they are ready to return to "work at
he latter's terms. Many of the miners will
When you bear squalls about the bouse its
scold weather you canexpect— Whitehall
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE MONDAY MORNIXG. NOVEMBER 1. 1834.
; SULLIVAN AND GREENFIELD.
They Are Arrested in New York for
Arraurinr a Glove Firht. : >
JSpeeUl Telegram to the Globe. I
Nr.v Yoke, Nov. 16. — Inspector Tbame
yesterday BMae a complaint against J. L.
Sullivan and Air. Greenfield, pugilist*,, that
tbry ere about to engage In a prize fight In
this city in violation of section 438 of tbe
penal code. Justice Patterson, of the Jeffer
son Market police court, issued warrants on
the complaint, and also for Richard
K. Fox and Patrick Sheedy as man
agers of the proposed fight. All toe
parties were subsequently arrested, and in
the afternoon their examination was held
before a select crowd in one of tbe prirate
examination rooms of tbe Jefferson Market
court. The audience Included Nobby Clark,
who is train Greenfield at Harry Hill's
pavilion at Flushing; Patsej Shepherd, who
is duing a like service for tbe Bos lonian at
Monica Villa, Johnny Carman, Jimmy Bar
iltj at.ci M. E. Harding.
Col. CbM. 8. Sprncer, counsel for tbe priso
ners, submitted papers to show that the ques
j tion had already been decided in tbe supreme
court in the case of Mace and Siade in Feb
ruary, ISS3, Judge Doaobue having in
dorsed on the police court testimony that the
evidence in the case did not show any vio
lation of tbe law, and the parties must be
Inspector Thornc took the stand, and said
be bad no personal knowledge of an engage
ment between Sullivan and Greenfield. lie
bad simply made bis affidavit on informa
John L. Sullivan was placid on the stand
and Raid he bad merely made an engage
ment to give with Greenfield a scientific ex-
Li hi in of the art of self-defense. He bad
no enmity whatever toward Greenfield and
didn't intend to inflict on him
at such exhibition tbe least harm. He In
tended merely to spar sclcbUfically. There
win no prize for t'jc winner except what the
people tniirht *cc fit to pay when they went
John L. was nearly knocked out when Mr.
s'Utnau asked him to sign bis deposition.
He fiddled with the pen, and in
•otto voce said to the stenographer
as he made a scrawl of John L. Sullivan; I
em ju*t about write my name, that's all I
can do. Sullivan retired to make room for
During the examination Co!. Spencer
asked Greenfield if he had made any agree
ment with Sullivan to give an
exhibition. Greenfield reluctantly ad
mitted that he bad. There was no
enmity between them and he had no inten
tion of hammering Sullivan. Soft gloves
would be used. Greenfield made bis mark
to bis deposition. Justice Pattcrscn decided
to patrole the prisoners until 3 p. m. Mon
day, when if not discharged on habeas cor
pus proceedings, they would be required to
furnish ball in $1,000 each for trial.
THE ALTON'S INITIATIVE.
Reducing- Its Rates to St. Louis and
Kansas City to $6.50 and $10
I Special Telegram to the Globe. |
Cui'.Ar.o, Nov. 15. — A new era in passcn- '
cer economy, of great importance and in
terest to boih the railroads and the travelling
public, has been ushered in by the action of
the Chicago & Alton, embodied la tbe fol
lowing circular, which was Issued yesterday:
Commencing Dec 1, 18SI, tbe following
local, unlimited first.class rates will go iut •
effect: Chicago to Kansas City and vice
versa, $10; Chicago to St. Louis and vice
versa, $6.50. These rate* will be perma
nent, and you will please base all rates and
revise your rate sheets accordingly.
This is the beginning of what is undoubt
edly destined to be the establish
ment of permanent cheaper fares
on all tbe railroads in the country
east of the Missouri river. The prevailing
unlimited rates of fare than where rates are
not cut are now a little less three cents per
mile. The Alton now steps forward and an
nounces a permanent rate of a shade over
two cents per mile. This involves
a greater change in passenger
rates than any action that has been
taken in many years. Nearly every line In
the country will be compelled at once t
m:ike a complete revision of Its through
rate sheets, and it is only a question of a
short time when all fares east of the Mis
souri river will be placed on tbe same basis,
about two rents per mile. •
The immediate ch&nge on Dec 1, will V
a reduction of the through tariff, Chicago
to St. Louis and vice imt, from $3.70 t<>
$0.50, and Chicago to Kansas City vie.
versa, from $14.50 to $10. This, It must br
understood, does not affect tbe war in rates
between Chicago A St. Louis and Chicago
and the Missouri river, but it merely estab
lishes the $6.50 and $10 raU-s as the full tariff
in place of the present full tariff of $5.70
and $14.50. The $1 rate to the Missouri
river will still remain in force a«id the $3
rate to St Louis until the war Is ended, but
when the rates arc finally restored it will be
to the new tariff basis instead of tbe one now
recognized. A $10 tariff must necessarily
be established between Chicago and Council
Bluffs, for it would be Impossible to maintain
a higher rate to Council Bluffs than to Kan
It may be possible under the new order of
things to maintain for a short time the
present rates to St. Paul, but sooner or later
these rite* must be reduced, in order to
maintain the same relative difference be
tween them and Missouri river rates. In
addition to the issuance of the above circular
the Alton notified tbe General Passenger
Agents' association yesterday of the action
it had taken. ; *: ;
Very Heavy Englishmen.
Cairo, Nov. — While the Stafford regi
ment was passing Ambikoi cataract one
whale boat was sunk and two others dam
aged. A sergeant was drowned and the re
mainder of the crew*, including two Cana
dians, were rescued. The stores and outfits
were lost. ;"" : .
Resigned to Accept Another.
[Special Telerram to the Globe.]
Chicago, Nov. 15.— John L. Wheehan has
resigned his position with the Manitoba road
and accepted the division passenger agent of
the Louisville, New Albany & Chicage, with
headquarters at Louisville.
•S7.ii// -fa Oath <TtifirmU.
.During a quarrel* peasant in the Prov
ince of Novgorod was struck in the chest
with .iv ax,fracturins: several ribs and wound
ing the lungs, He was in an extremely
critical condition, and a doctor from the
nearest town, sixty miles distant, was sent
for. , Tue surgeon as is customary in Russia
took his time and reached his patient by the
slowest stages. The man by this time bad
nearly succumbed to his injuries, and stood
very little chance of recovery. The doctor
made an examination and pronounced the
wound as fatal." Hi* waited several hours
thinking in the meantime that the man
would die: but things did not turn out as be
expected, so in order to facilitates matters
and save him the trouble of again visiting
his patient be made out a death certificate
and started home.
For some reason or other the man took it
into his head to get well, and he began to
grow better until he recovered rntirelv.
The authorities learning of the strange pro
ceeding, demanded the return of the death
certificate, which was refused, and now the
man walks about in tbe full possession of
the consolation that he Is legally dead, and
that hi* body lies buried in the village church
yard, according to his death certificate.—
The "hire" education of women, sayi t
close observer, consls a in teaching her how
4 o labor for the wages of independence.
Ah Interfiling Ilin-jrapHieal Sketch of the
_ llrrat Italian Trngrdiennr.
Ristori ! She Is tragedy - herself. Sb* is ,
comedy itself. She is the drama. What 1
ShakMpeare is among . dramatists Rlstori is [
among actors. Both are universal. Re
viewing the career of the ere at players of the
world ire bare no knowledge of another '
woman so exalted. Jules Janin.
Of very recent years there has been no .
performance upon the American stage more I
entirely impressive than the Morte Civile"
by toe Italian actor, Salvini, the true brother
in art of Ristori, nurtured by the same in
stincts, developed unaertbe same conditions
of art and severe training, filled with the ,
same fire of individual and national geniu*
and born to the same passion, which is of
itself tragedy in its elemental form. Ameri
can play-goers will never forget the yielding
of their heart* to him as in action and in
voice, understood only as music is, be gave
the tragic destiny of the outcast. It was art
in it* truest form, great In Its simplicity, de
void of mere theatrical effort and free of
stage device. Speaking in the Italian, be
yet found his way to hearts .armed against
him. Had English been the medium what
depth of sorrow and sympathy be would
have wrought! The same limitation was felt
when Ristori visited us before and again in
the noble and brilliant performances of N her
great countryman, Rossi.
Bat Ristori Is now to speak to us in oar
own tongue. She comes not now as a stran
ger and her coming is an important event in
the history of our stage and not a mere mci- '
dent. To see her will be the experience of a
lifetime, for that she is incomparably the
queen of the universal stage admits of no
question. The recital of her career is a his*
tory of the most triumphant woman that
ever trod the boards.
The life of the tragedienne is so nearly the
history of a spirit born to the stage fiat it is
difficult to disassociate her inner self and her
personal experiences from their relations to
art. Her parents were strolling players, who
knew the sharp sorrows of poverty and who
felt that close companionship with their
children which is Incident to humble lives.
That its heart has its sabre in such an exist
ence is one of the compensations
of ungenerous fortune. Adelaide
was born, It may be almost literally
said, upon the stage. Antonio Ristori «nd
bis wife were attached to a celebrated travel
ing company. It was in the litile Venetian
town of Friuli that the infant was added to
the cast, for, Indeed, when but a few days
old she appeared In a play, held In the anus
of one of the actors, and looked out upon
the world before the footlights. At the age
of four sue had a part of her own ; at twelve
she was engaged for soubivtte characters,
and at fourteen she had so grown in grace
that in a triumphant -appearance In "Fiati
aescada Rimini" «ho achieved tbe promise*
of her birth. Tiring of a wandering life she
eccepted an engagement in the nival com
pany of the King of Sardinia. Thence she
went to Parma, and it was to conquer. To
have experienced the first sensations of the
discovery of her genius was, as Keats
writes: " :4--'
Then I felt like somo watcher or tie skies
When a new plauet wim« into his ken:
Or like stoat Cortex, when with eager eyes
He stared at the Pacific — and all hit men
Looked at each other with a wild sarmise—
silent upon a peak In Darien.
The physical beauty of the joung woman
was matched by a sweet purity of character
It is remembered that her garb was always
simple, yet she was arrayed In a garment of
light. She walked through the ranks of her
admirers in a corrupt court likts a saint. The
humble people gave her their hearts and
with uncovered head and the sign of the
cross did honor, say what we may, to their
own Ignorance and superstition. It Is only
in Italy, where religion owes some of it* out
ward form to the picturesque, (be beautiful
itid the artistic, that such things could hap
pen. This reverence of the common people
came about through a singular circumstance.
At Faenza in those days it was her habit to
vi»it the Cathedral at an early hour, owing
to the press of her duties. The priest ob
served her »nd always began bis services
sooner than otherwise be would have done.
This unusual deference had its share in the
In her youth Adelaide possessed a rare
voice; her ear was perfect and the faculty of.
song was natural, although never developed
.11 later life. Tans, v a child, she was a
wonder and a delight. As a maiden, grow
ing in all grace, she added to her beauty by
the loving caie of all her family. She was
>ut little more than a child when her power
secured ti<-r better returns than the united
(Tons of her father, mother, brother and
sister. And thus she was ripened with the
tM-st of true emotions, the domestic^ and a
cheerful sense of duty. Who will aay that
tbe bidden life of those days was not event
uli A rare being, a dramatic gypsy, with
the ennobling circumstances of filial love,
■leasing and blessed. An Ideal training
ibis for one whose whole nature was. to turn
a BOMAXCE or LOVE.
Soon or late the heart most be given into
ither keeping and tbe romance of Ristori
came about in a way fitting well . into her
career. Kate Field, who has written well
«nd warmly about her, thus telU it in llar
Destiny willed that the comedienne should
be gradually fitted for the grandest tragic
roles by such dramatic stations in real life as
fall to the lot of few mortals. The year IS4B.
which was so memorable to Italy, was no less
vital an epoch to Adelaide Ristori. Rome
which witnessed her artistic triumphs, wit
nessed also the dawning of a passion whose
course ran no smoother than that of many
another true love. The heroine of fictitious
sufferings became a heroine In her own ri^M.
For to love and be lovad by Gruliana del
Grillo, a son of Marchrse Caparnlca, and
heir to the Del Grillo estates, was an outrage
upon the convenances -of society not to be
tolerated by one of Rome's oldest ducal fam
To own theaters was legitimate, but. how
ever willing that one Should bear their tram**,
tbe Capranlras were not willing that the glory
of all theaters should be equally privllt?ped.
Though Ristori— like her own beautiful cre
ation, Mary Stuart wore a triple
crown ; though virtue, beauty and
Ton us were her title deeds to the only
true nobility, such trifles mattered little to
the jealous defenders of an ancient nan
Adelaide Rieton was of humble origin an «l. '
worse, an actress. With all tbe terrible
parental power which Italians possess and
know so well how to exert, the father of
Oiuiiano del Grillo left no means unturned? ■
r> alienate from her the affections of bis son.
lie labored in vain. Necessity, however,
brougct about a separation, which tbe Mar
cuese Capranica hoped to make eternal.
Obliged to leave Rome In order to fulfill an
engagement in Florence, Ristori bade a tear
ful adieu to Del Grillo, wbo, having been de- I
prived of a passport through tbe representa- i
tions of his father, found himself utterly
powerless In tbe bands of fate. Owing to I
the espionage to which the young marchese I
was subjected even letter writing became
well nigh impossible, but as love has defied '
obstacles ever since the world began Del >
GrOlo mastered the situation. To buy the I
secrecy and services of a poor miv, to hire
a room for his accommodation to which the
lover could speed in order to write and to re
ceive letter?, all of which should pass the
hands of this accomplice, were . ideas that
were no sooner conceived than they were car
ried into effect.
Fortune bad favored the brave, no less a
dignitary than Flo Nono himself being the !
unconscious instrument of their deliverance ;
from parental thraldom. Charged by his !
holiness ' with an embassy to* Cesena, ' the
you tig Del Grillo saw in this journey the op
portunity of accompanying Rlstnri the greater !
part of the way to Florence, bat. bow. to ob- ;
tain transport for La Bistort, hr.r father and
maid, without being discovered by that lynx
eyed, aristocratic father, who would bajve de
tained his son in Rome had he dared* t*» dis
pute papal authority, which was a matter re
quiring the greatest finesse. „ For : Rkitori to
.have entered Rome would save given rise to
i »1! manner of suspicion.'- : At that tit a too,
( Rome was beside itself : with revolutionary
j ideas, and every ; sort of conveyance was in
I requisition for very different purpaJS* ' that
those of love. Nevertheless, having the
will, Del Grillo found th» way. - Engaging
free places in different part* of a diligence,
8 start made tbe circuit of the Roman wall*,
shopped at the Ant poet tows on the road to
Florence, and there took the diligence; the
young papal emissary pursuing the same
mate at the same time, anil of coarse meet
s' >c, her at every stopping place. But the
journey could not last forever.
Arrived at a little "post town within a short
distance of Cesena, D.I Grillo, desperate at
the idea of separating from Ristori without
beinz able to claim her as his own, exclaim
ed, -AiUmidf, woul moglirf" "Adelaide, will
yoa be my wife!" The tide was at its flood
and must be taken. "Yes," replied Ristori.
Moments were precious, for the horses
would soon be changed and the diligence en
rente. But how was the marriage to be con
summated! Entering a church near by.
where mass was being celebrated, Ristori her
father and Del Grillo knelt down before the
altar, and at the conclusion of the services.
In the presence of the priest and his audi
ence, the lovers proclaimed themselves man
and wife, after the manner of Manzonl'i
Promessl Sposl. In the Romagna a marriage
of this kind is, in default of any other con
sidered valid; but, as a reparation to society
and law, the bride and bridegroom
are shut up in prison for
a few days before being permitted to
enjoy matrimonial licit y. On this occa
sion imprisonment was dispensed with, and
the young onuple parted at the church
door. Ristorl eon tinned on her journey to
Florence and Del Grillo betook himself to
RISTOKI'S STAGS CAKEKK.
This interruption to her inevitable destiny,
loftier than private station, wa« not to be of
lung duration. It was an accident that
brought her back, In a time of distress her
former manager, bankrupted, lav sick, his
w.fe aUo pining away in want. When word
w*s Liken to her she said: "I must help
these people," and at once announced three
public performances. Italy ea* ber again
with joy and clamored for her possession. It
is tart the record of all natures born to art
that the instinct cannot be silenced, and so
her retirement was only a period of deeper
view and more expanded sympathies. In
short, she was ripe for her career and she
heeded the call. In so brief a sketch as this
It is impossible to more than outline a his
t >rv, greater by far than that of any actor of
any country or any day — a history that in
volves the most brilliant period, for example,
•>r the French stage. Italy saw her in this
fi~*toutbart — in Malm, Jiyrreh, Mary Sin
•rt, Judith, Lady 2tacbtth and Plutdrt, Paris
wu* then, perhaps more than now, the cen
t r of the dramatic world, disposed to regard
Italy as a land of idle memories and Treble
art. It was with a quiet assurance that UN
tori announced to her manager and c m
piny that she proposed la trust herself to this
h.'zh tribunal. It was full of hazard, The
utiknown Italian actress was not at lir- rc
girded by the Parisian public, but en the
nrst night of her appearance some of the
creat critics were present. The next morn
ing Jules Janin, the arbiter of fates, wrote
in bis journal the lines that stood at the brad
oflnbis recital. Dumas said that Rachel
should have been there and learned "bow to
•lie" from RUtori's last scene. Rachel, then
in the fifteenth year of her reign, was furious
at the success of this rival, who had come so
*.'l l.rlv out of the clouds. Ri>tori main
tained the personal favor of the most dis-
UntruUhcd men of the day, in spite of the
most desperate jcalocsics and enmities,
Lamartine and Scribe were her closest
friends; LegouTe, the author of the still cur-
nt "Adrtenue Leeouvreur," wrote for her
a play, "Beatrix;" Alfred DeVlgny poetized;
At? ScheScr, then in enormous vogue,
painted portraits of her. Her receipts were
500,000 francs in a few months, a rum un
pirallcled to this day. The Emperor \.
p i>on 111. offered ber a place as societl
in the. Theatre Francaise, which she wisHv
d dined. He presented ber with a bracelet
in the form of a serpent, the head sparkling
RlstnrTs career was *tlll onward. The king
of Prussia, after beholding her in Mosen
that's •'Deborah," sent her a bracelet orna
mented with the Order of Merit — a decora
ration never before and not since given to a
woman. Th« Empress of RustU and the
Empress of Austria were equally gracious.
Queen Victoria was personal In ber at
tentions. At Utrecht, in Holland, the
student* met her in cavalcade, drrssed in
picturesque club uniform, white coats, colored
trousers and caps, top boots and spurs. Her
pith was bestrewn with floweis. After her
arrival at the hotel her entertainers, wishing
1 j avoid jewelry, pr, sen ted ber with a sliver
Vise filled with rare exotics. She played In
every capital In Europe, fr-.m Dublin to Mad
rid; she was borne in the arms of the people
from St. Petersburg; to Constantinople, ami
carried the melody of Dante's tongue to the
Imd of the pyramids. At Athens the stu
d' nts sold their books to sec the spirit of the
ancient drama revived in her Pbcelre and
Medea. Since then Madame Ristori has vis
ited the United States. Mexico and South
America. What a world wide sweep of ge
n»n«! s c has not been a mere traveller for
gain, but a teacher with a mission. Truly
this woman, accomplished to a degree, wise
wUh vast sxperiencp, learned with varied
knowledge. a name that will live as long us docs
the stage, the object of such flattery fr >m all
nations, a romantic aid historical figure, i
a person that one would wish to know. . The
culmination of all her triumphs will be her
appearance in the United States,naturallzed,
as it were, by a mastery of - the English
DRAMATIC HtCIDEXTS. .
If the foregoing reads like romance, there
are other Incidents in the career of Madame
Ristori that are essentially dramatic. In
Verona a tribute was prepared for hat that
could only be suggested by her unprece
dented pre-eminence in her art. The play
was "Mary Stuart." After the close of tli •
third act, in which occurs Elizabeth's tLrili-
Injj denunciation, the curtian was raised and
t ie actress was brought again before the in
fatuated audience. In the rear of t c stace.
in letters of light, surrounded by an c ..bora
garland of fresh flowers, was the sicni;icant
title, "Theatre Adelaide Ristori." Over the
portal of the building without the name of
the royal place of amusement was likewise
blazoned. In the midst of this uproar of
honor & costly memorial was givrn ber. The
populace thronged the streets with shouts of
triumph, as to one who had done some great
civic service, and beneath the windows of
hotel for hours the bands discoursed and tbe
people it'-r selections from Donizetti's
"Mary Soar "
In Mac id or erred an incident the telling
of which ii deta ... - .w ...i- fact would
require the free |Ma of a novelist. Great ex
citement i x.sii-d over the fate of a soldier
who had been condemned to death for re
senting an insult from a superior officer.
The Fratclll di Giovanni, a i order of
monks, were collecting money in be
half of the unfortunate dan. Political clubs
were making every exertion to move the
queen to pardon him. At length it was pro
posed that R:stori should personally see Isa
bella and petition in behalf of the people.
The queen was to be pr sent at the perform
ance of "Medea." Immediately after a
scene in the play of great power, one that
1 might dispose to pity this arbiter of desti
nies. Ristori cast herself at ber feet. Ti.«
moment was thrilling. A life wa« saved.
Tbe audience was frantic with a; place, al
ternating with sobs. The incident was made
Ose o by L sr 'iiv- in his play of "Beatrix."
Once attacked by bandits her magnificent
b&'ringawed the lawless men who retired.
'•No! no! per dio!" was the exclamation
thct rang out at Pavia as Elizabeth took the
pen in band to sign the sentence of death on
Mar) -Stuart. Oue needs not be reminded
of the greatness of a woman equal to these
heights of popular demonstration, and these
are tut a few examples from a history
crowd cd with incidents.
No actor can be great without the artistic
temperament, and to tad most be added
train inr, penetration of mind, with knowl
edge, experience both of a sympathetic heart
and a kirgc life. Ristori was a child of the
land where art is the common heritage, where
it evejQ envelops religion with pictured vest
ment and throws a mantle of its own over
poverty it»elf. The influence of sculpture,
painting end music ripened the queen. of
tragedy that was to be as the sunlight In some
mysterious way does its perfect work of
fruition. Her art was drawn from the soil
and even' -surrounding of her life. -Ristori
represent* tbe best results of the ideal drama.
She has never treated a part without research
at', every turn, and ransacks libraries
examines pictures, consults statuary, asks of
the antiquarians — in short, her con«cii«n«H!
as well H fee- heart baa to do wi b ler / 1 si .
The disposition of the draper), aUituuts
tones, gestures — how fall of detail her prepa
ration ! A celebrated physician of Paris,
alter witnessing the death scene* in "Ad
rienne Lecouvrenr," said: "I have to-day
teen two case* of death by poison 1 oas
was on the stage, but It was no less real in
every symptom than the other." In playing
Mary Stuart she refused to adopt the costume
of white, as is directed in the Schiller version.
The German poet is wrong, she silt!, and
resting not alone on the conventional, bet
true method for the part, she Droved it by
historical reference. 'It is understood that
her knowledge of the history of the unfortu
nate queen is something that is not surpassed
by any of the best recent writers of that sod I
chronicle. Above all her creative imaeination I
h«s made her heroine live again. So vivid is I
this faculty that for long she shrank from
playing Medea, in which to accomplish the
Greek idea of tragic destiny the mother des
troys her own children . Madame RUtorl is
conventional only within the limits of true
art. Sheridan was horrified when she ap
peared at his theater in London in the sleep
walking scene of ••Macbeth" without the
candle, but he was satisfied at length with
psychological truth of her performance. All
rehearsals are conducted under her personal
supervision and to be a member of her com
pany is to be in an academical Theater Fran
caise. We hay- seen what Jules Janin wrote I
about her versa tallty. In this retpect she
differs notably from the greatest actress ever
known to tht#£n^lish stags, Sarah Siddons,
who was tragedy or nothing. Above all, she
is not merely theatrical, ait are many of the
famous people of the stage to-day. Her ;
genius i* creative and >.:••■. -An artist i
may be great and never have seen Paris,"
sold an illustrious writer, "and still be great,
but no arti«t is really great that has not stood
the test of Parisiau criticism." He might
have gone further and asserted that no artist
is truly great that has not been tested by the
heart of ail nations. This test has been
Apart from the interest attaching to so ex
traordinary a woman, her appearance at this
time has an important bearing on the well
being of the American stage. She corned
wholly without the usual devices which have i
bet aided actors but cheapened art. She is
in>t<>n trial. It is not a matter of dress; it
is not a question of diamond*. She brings
with her a sincerity in her work, the lack of
wbich on our stage is corrupting the talents
of the you n -z and debasing the power of the
•id in the profession. Indeed, her plays arc
»f that older where real passion accom
plishes the true mission of literatuae; not as
in the Camilla* and Fron-Fruus, where false
sentiment effects mere sensational situa
tions. She represents the divine, the ideal,
the permanent traetdy. It is not alone that
Kistori U the world's queen of tragedy and
that by rfcrht of conquest and personal voy
ize that star coming it- an event that no one
can fail to neglect. It is something to in
spire the dullest heart — something full of
teachings to us all, man and child. The
lesson of her achievement* is more impor
tant than the wonder at her fortunes and
gifts. To weuoi. her is to proclaim that
art is republic. It was .when Lamartine
beard her in France that he wrote. "Our lan
guage Is too poor to express the gifts of this
THE TRIALS Of A BOY.
Itia Opinion About Itnnelng /.<•». on* nnd
The boy came slowly down the street. His
band 3 were thrust deep into his pockets, and
he .-liiirtli il his feet along over the pavement
as he walked. He had walked for two blocks
in this manner, at the Star man who was
watching him could testify, and during that
time he had only varied in his movement*
twice. Once when he gave a sudden . dart
t^ one side after a cat that was dowry pick
ing its way across the street. The cat, how
aver, ran back as far as the curbstone on
the other side, and turned to see If there was
any necessity of making a further retreat.
The boy balanced himself on the edge of the
curb and gazed at the cat; and the cat
gazed at him, then he slowly turned again
and pursued his dejected way. Ills attention
was again aroused by the sight of a newly
painted fence with caution signals flying
from it, but be only paused long enough to
smear two or three of the picket* and scrape
the new paint oil of another and then went
on m hvfotv. The eaaervat knew that some
thing must hi wrong. He bad lived next
door to that boy for a year and whs perfectly
well aware that when he allowed a cat to go
without chasing it to ltd death and passed by
i, newly painted fence without leaving more
than *iii;t:t evidences of his inspection, some
serious calamity was Impending.
"You appear to be out of spirits, Robert,
has any in. happened)" asked the Star
nan. engaging the youth in conversation
when the latter arrived in front of his home.
A youns man iv an empty hay-cart tuked
me to ride "if I could stand the cart."
I jumped in. We jogged on. Th- young
man lectured on tbat portion of Massachu
setts. "Onions and strawberries," he said,
were the principle produce raised. Onions
was a bard crop to raise. They were infested
by two troublesuin parisitca, and very hard
to keep free of weeds. One bushel of onions
required as much work as seven bushels of
potatoes. Most of the young men hereabout
went to Boston or to Lynn and worked at
shoemaking. He thought the average shoe
maker's wages amounted to about $10 per
week. He had known of a "cutter" making
$4 per day and a "las tor" $7. But these
were extra workers. Sh<«emaklni: hadn't in
it tliii money mude Ml ago. The land we
were now driving through was Weal Pcabody,
and a part of the town of Peabody, But
West Peabody was not satisfied. It pal the
same rate of taxes as did Peabody, and so
paid for Peabody's gas, water and other priv
ileges, which here oil in the country were
not needed. Hence, West Poabody wanted
a separation. We drove up to a large pros
perous homestead. This was "father's
place." Father had been away from home
for three weeks "stumping for Butler."
Why Xhm Wnmtnl thu Fan.
I happened to be standing in a large no
tion store one morning not long ago when I
saw the daughter of a man who had made a
fortune in cattle, and who I suppose bad
never been inside of a school in bis life.
Opinion was much divided as to whether his
daughter "had been. She was gorgeously ar
rayed, and carried herself as the first lady of
the land, while an obsequious clerk nearly
knocked over an humbler customer in bis
endeavor to be attentive. The young lady
had a peculiar whining tone, which is com
mon to the backwoods in the south, and
which v er associations with luxury could not
"I want to see yore fans," she said to the
"Certainly; what kind?" was the cour
"Ob, I want one of those big red ones; I
want to put some art on one side. — St. Louis
Pott Dispatch. '
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806 JacksoD street. St. Pant. Mian.
The most prominent nnd successful physician
n the Xorthweitt, devoting exclusive attention
to Chronic Diseases of the
KIDNEYS, BLOOD AID tCRTOIS SYSTEM.
'- All forms of Nervous DrsiLiTT resulting in
i Mental and Physical Weakness, Mercurial and
i other affection* of the Throat, Skis or bunas,
Blood Impurities and Poisoning Skin Affections,
Old i-ore*. Pain; in the Head and Back, Khenma
| tism. Ulcers, Filex, Affections of the Eye and Ear,
: DUorder* of the Lnngsi, Stomach, Livsr and
Bowels and all Chronic Female Complaint* and
' Irrtffnlarlties ar« tr»«t.-» tj'newmethods with
I eTeriastr-i, . hucccss. Offices and parlors pri
vate. Write ;.. for circular. Terms moderate.
: Consultation free. Office hours 9a.m.to 9p.
j m., Sundays 40 a. di to Z p. m.