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NEW HAVEN MOKKIKG JOURNAL AND COUUIEK, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1895.
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Of the $1,449,000 paid over toy the Spanish government, Mr. Mora will get $800,000, and the lawyers the balance, and there are those wjio will think that Mr. Mora will be doing very well. rA' Springfield TJnion scientist records the Interesting fact that while the tele ' phone lias bean proved capable of trans mitting sixty intelligible words a min ute, there are times when It seems In capable of transmitting one Intelligible word in sixty minutes., . . . "Women are mow admitted to lectures ' at Edinburgh, university, where they sit on the front seats. 'Recently eight women were attending Prof. Tait's lec ture on the geometric forms of crystals, -"Am octahedron, gentlemen," said the professor, "is a body with eight plain faces. !For example " "Look at the front bench," fcroke In a man from: the back seats. , Missouri is a great fruit State, and the peach crop there is tremendous, 'A sale of one thousand bushels to an evaporating company is "reported at seven cents a bushel,' A "letter says: The apple crop is also immense, and . they are selling to evaporators at from seven to ten cents a bushel. One farmer sold his entire crop undelivered at five cents a bushel, and is said to have made money , at that. A writer in Current Literature thinks that one of the triumphs of future en gineers will be the sinking of a shaft 12,000 to .15,000 feet into the earth, in order tstftilize the central heat of the globe. So great a depth, it is believed, may ho be impossible for the improv ed machinery of the coming scientist. Water at a temperature of 200 centi grade, which will be obtained by these deep borings, Will heat houses and pub lic buildings, to say nothing about the 'power it would furnish. The plant once paid for, the only expense would " be the keeping of the pipes in good con dition. Nature would do the rest London has a home for unemployed ayahs, the native women of India who have been brought to England as nurses and maids by returning 'officers.' wives and daughters. Until the estab lishment of this home, Which ia after all, much like the regulation employ ment bureau, the poor, ,, dark-skinned creatures generally found .themselves deserted by unscrupulous mistresses upon reaching the strange northern island, but now most of them are re turned to their homes with women who are going out to India for the first time and need maids who understand the climate and customs of the new coun try. ... ....,.. :' ' The owners of high buildinge1 in New iTork have been appealing to the mayor to recommend the furnishing of an ad ditional water supply at the expense of the taxpayers. The present supply can mot be carried to the top stories of these enormous' structures. Mr., Strong surprised the complaining owners by re marking that the tax payers would not In the "least like such an addition to their ; bills for such a reason. , , They would feel, -on the' other hand, that those who wanted 'to erect buildings so high that the ordinary eupply of water was in sufficient ought fo pay the penalty and the bills. Yet it. is evident that some sort of provision for a better supply ought to be made for protection against iire. The German Agrarians have embark ed upon a crusade against speculation In. cereals, and against the stock ex change in general as an iniquitous in stitution. Among other remedies sug gested by them for the relief of the agricultural distress is the purchase by .the wmy commissariat department of Jarge stores of cereals in advance, and and they do not hesitate to demand that the price paid shall be considerably higher than that quoted on the produce markets. Although the military author Sties are willing to buy their supplies, so far as possible, from home producers and to do all that lies in their power to relieve the agriculturalists, they of course will not pay more than the mark et price. The suggestion that the au thorities shall buy up greater quanti- tiea than they require, so as to got rid of the cereals that are glutting the marketg, especially In Berlin, is futile for several reasons, one of which is that the commissariat department has not sufficient storage room at Its disposal, Herr von Ploetz, tha chief leader of tho Agrarians, has asserted once more that agriculture can only bo permanently re lieved by a currency reform, a reor-. ganizatlon of the Boerse, and tha na tionalization of tho import trade in cereals. rue school elkctjos. Tha school election turned out Just as it was expected to by those who knew the situation. There has not from the first been any show for the fantastlo tickets or the solemn ticket, and all the time and money spent In their support have only served to show their weak ness. The people knew that the regular ticket was all right and that its election would be a safe act. The vote yesterday wa3 encouraging ly large, about one-third of the voters being interested enough to vote. The women did not display the enthusiasm expected of them. Only 573 of the 955 who are old enough and otherwise qua!-. ified 'to vote 'went to the polls. The weather was propitious for the appear ance of more, but they did not appear. It was real mean of those who did pot vote and thus show their interest dn a great and growing cause. Still, 573 wo men are "quite A few," and If the motor women keep at it and make a judicious combination with some of the motor- men in school affairs there may yet be a- woman on the Board. The result is Just what it should have been. Mr. Asher has proved himself a competent apd valuable member of the Board, and Messrs. Stoddard and Farns. worth can be depended upon to do their full duty. Now we can all go to sleep so far as the schools are concerned until about two weeks 'before the next school election; I , ' . ? iihav is cony. When1 we consider. the amount of heat that goes into the making of corn dur ing the long summer days it is not wonderful that a great deal of heat can be got out of corn used as fuel, not to mention the heat that can be got out of corn used to make whisky with. Corn is burned in the West Wherever there Is a superabundance of it. There Will be corn to burn, this year and an interesting discussion has arisen concerning the relative merits of corn and coal as fuel. Corn at 27 cents a bushel at Chicago (the present price) means a price of only about 12 or 14 cents to the farmer in the cen tral corw section of Kansas. Corn at 14 cents a bushel would cost less than $4 a ton and hard coal in the region beyond the Missouri "river will cost from $6 to $9 a ton; If is asserted that an equal weight of corn on the cob will yield more heat than coal, and it is besides cleaner to handve end al most smokeless. A prominent operator on the Chicago board of trade, says the Chicago Tribune, has offered a $10,000 forfeit if he could not furnish corn for fuel to one of the elevated roads there at less cost than that, of its coal supply. This man based his calculations oh an exiwrlment made by him on a ranch ! in fsebraska. He bought corn of a neighbor at 16 cents a bushel. The neighbor expended the money in' buying coal, and the operator claims that he heated as much space with the corn as his neighbor did with all of the coal, and he had three tons of corn to spare besides. By actual test, says this man, it has been found that a ton of corn will yiei 25 per cent, more heat thafc a ton of coal, And if, he asks, corn could be used economically for fuel in Chicago, what is to be said of its -superior economy in western Kansas and Nebraska. . And yet it appears that corn is .not a perfect fuel. 1 For producing steam,says a Wichita, Kansas, correspondent,corn is not at all feasible as a fuel. It burns out iron rapidly, as it produces intense heat. Even in. stoves few of them in which corn is used as fuel last more than a season.. Firemen who have used corn say that it requires' constant feed ing to keep up that steady heat re quired for the making of steam. From various sections come reports that-little or no corn has been used regularly for fuel except In extreme cases, al though It is said there 13 no more pleas ant fire to sit by than a corn fire. The manager of a packing plant in Wichita, however, says that if corn falls to 12 cemts a bushel there (equivalent to 25 cents at Chicago) they will use it for fuel in their 'business, as it will be cheaper than, coal. There wil? he s'o much corn this year that it will be difficult to dispose of it in the usual way. Perhaps some ingen ious man will discover that corn can be made into as good a street pavement as the pavements composed of molasses and grass. And then perhaps the West Chapel street protest will be withdrawn. FASHION ITOXMS. Milliners Free Interpretation of Histori cal Styles. The new hats for the season are mar vels of effect, combining assertive erectness with the most graceful droop ing effects. As for instance, a hat of black felt reared up in sharp corners about the front and with a flare of cock's feathers on guard over the top, bends close to tjne hair at the back, and tumbles a log- spray of drooping roses down against the colling looks. There seems Wpo that long luca, scarfs way be used to fasten hats, so that the wo man whose good looks depends on the swathing of her neck will be able to wear a low collar without spoiling her self. As in all seasons when fashions are making toward a general change. oaames aDound, and they are, even more than proportionately plentiful in theater hats. One of these almost startling -bits of headwear is pictured herewith, and is in toque shape made of black braided hair. It is trimmed with twisted amethyst mirror velvet, which borders the edge and forms small ro settes in the back. Then several velvet pansies are placed along the velvet. In front the garniture is completed by a pair of fancy wings, with a feather or nament rising in the place of the aigrette with which we have become familiar. It is worn well back on the head and is shaped like a wide band with curved edges -to fit the head. Don't he disturbed if the novelties in millinery that are presented as Louis XVI. styles don't fit your ideas of his tory. Just take them and say nothing if they suit. To tell the -truth, it is not so much that the actual fashions of that period-are. being revived, as that milliners have agreed to call whatever they invent and select "Louis XVI.," and to make free with the times of that particular gay court and the fashions of beautiful Antoinette. - Thus, hats wired stiff to stand out on one side and droop to the hair on the other are a novelty, and as such are, of course. caiiea jouis a.vi. Tne ettect has so long been avoided that it brings some lines of the face Into startling promi nence, and where these lines are good ones the wearer is distinctly the gainer by the effect. FLORETTE, MODERATE. Ethelberta- ( in a runaway carriage) Oh, Tom, let us jump quick. Tom (leisurely) 'Twould only be the trou ble for nothing. We shall be thrown out in a minute. Tit-Bits. Customer What has become of your assistant? BarberStarted for himself. He is tired of working by the day, suppose. Customer I thought you paid him so much a thousand words. Life. Papa Did you ask God to give you your daily bread this morning? Bobby No, papa; I looked in the pantry last night and saw. that there was enough to last for three days. Harper's Ba zar. . ,v ,- , ;,- V v.; iftiatter-or-act cupia. He you say you love me, but cannot be my wife, Is dt because I am poor? There are bet ter things in this world than money, She Quite true, but it takes money to buy them. Texas Sif tings. tsiiKs--uome up ana near our new minister to-day, Nohbs No, thanks; I heard him- once, and I have always regretted it. Bilks Why, I am sure you are mistaken. Nobbs Not a bit of it. He Is the minister who married us, Tit-BIts. ( Stout Man (whose appetite has been the envy of his fellow-boarder) I de clare, I have three buttons off my vest, Mistress of the House (who has been aching to give him a hint) You will probably find them in the dining-room sir. Town and Country Journal, Old 'Mercator (to little Billy Ducks just left school, who applies for situa tion as office hoy, and produces tes timonial from clergyman) We don1 want you on' Sundays, my good little boy.. Have you a reference from any one knows you on week days? Sydney Bulletin. ' , St. Peter So you want to come into heaven, eh? What made you think that you could come In here? Shade of Henpeck Well, I had always ' been taken in on earth, and I had a vague Idea that if I came up here I'd be taken in again. St. Peter Come in! Syracuse Post. Worse. "Your husband) has been ill said the caller. "YeSi" replied the little, worried- looking woman; "he has been feeling very badly. I do my best to please him. but nothing seems to satisfy him. "Is his condition critical?" "It's worse than critical,", she answer ed, with a sigh; "it's abusive." Wash ington Star. On the Railway Train. Young Man (to clerical-looking gentleman in front) Pardon me, sir, but this young lady and I are elopers and anxious to get married. Can't you perform the cere mony? Conductor (over his shoulder- Hold on, young feller! The manage ment don't allow any "tie-up" on this road. Texas Sittings, Just in Time.-Mr. Hayton If ther suit is worth fifty dollars, as you say, I don't see how you can afford to sell it fer six-ninety-seven! Mr. Isaacs (con fidentially) Hark, mem frendt, I dells you somedings! I vas a goot Catholic, undt der hriest says I must do pen ance; so I sells you dot suit at a brice vot nearly bankrupts me! Puck. A Scotsman once neatly turned the tables on an Englishman who had been alluding to the number of Scots in London. "Well," replied the Scot, know a place in Scotland where there are thirty thousand Englishmen who never igo back to their own country, "Why, Wherever can such a, crowd be?' said the Englishman, .to whom the Scot dryly remarked, "At Bannock burn." Argonaut. "I wonder jvby it is that most lit tie boys don't want to go to bed when the times comes?" said Mr. Simpkins, "It's because they're silly donkeys,' aid Willie. "Now. I Hko to go to bed, because . I fall asleep at once, and I have heaps of fun dreaming I'm a pirate or giant-killer, and It's safe as nythlng, because even if you get kiuea you're alive again in time for break fast." Tho American. King Oscar of Sweden once passed through a little t own, which was fes tively decorated for the occasion, Among tho rest, a huge transparency, affixed to a gloomy-looking edifice, at tracted his attention. It bore the in scription, "Welcome to Your Majesty!" in gigantic letters, "What building is that?" the king inquired. "That Is the county prison, your majesty," replied one of the aldermen. The king laughed, and was heard to observe: "Isn't that carrying hospitality a little too far?" Tit-Bits. The People of Kiilliistun. Sir George Robertson's official report on his visit to Kafirtetan, which will soon 'be published by order of secre tary of state for India, contains an in teresting account of a country and peo ple In regard to which hardly anything was known, beyond vague surmise and information derived from native travel ers, until- he was enabled, at the jiek of his life, to.penetrate within its outer walls. The story of Sir George's adven tures has yet to he told in detail; but we have now, foi- the fist time, the re sult of his' observations on the geo graphy and ethnology of this unfamil iar regiomi The governor-general's i agent at Gllgit, who, as every one knows, has since distinguished himself in the defense Vf Chitral, reached the very heart of Kaftrlstan, marching through the sacred inner valley known to Mohammedans as Virom, and named by the Kafirs themselves Presun. Speaking generally, Kafiristan, the 'Land of Unbelievers," consists of an arrangemen t of deep, narrow, and tortu ous valleys and narrower ravines; the main valleys being separated from each other by rugged and difficult mountain ranges, which can only be crossed in the months of saiimmer, and not always then. Almos!t every kind of mountain scenery Is exhibited from .giant peaks, soaring above snowfields a.nd glaciers, to thickly wooded slopes and noisy rivu lets hurrying past thickets of wild vines and . pomegranates. . In summer the heat is trying at all times; but in wip ter the cold is terrihly severe. When Sir George Robertson took his depar ture, the simple-minded Kafirs implored him to Intercede with the great god Imra that their country might be made a trifle warmer. ' Sir George Robertson rejects the rath er fanciful theory held by some author ities that the Kafirs are the descendants of Greek colonists planted in central Asia by Alexander the Great. There are traces, indeed, of Greek influence in the shape and ornamentation' of some of their domestic litensils, and even In their religious observanaes; but this may he the result of intercourse with Bactria previous to their flight from the soitith. Speaking of the general char 'acteristiesi of the Kafirs, he writes: ,: "CivUlza'tion abruptly fell asleep cen turies ago in Kafiristan, and is still dor mant. A conquering race may progress in the arts and in civilization, as it prog. resses and excels in 'war-like skill. But not so an isolated people like the Kafirs. They have degenerated until their trib al headquarters are merely robbers' nests. " In the various shifts and ex pedients to which they have been forced in order to preserve their freedom and their lives, lying, running away, and underhand vices have been particularly serviceable. In their mode of warfare no spark of chivalry Is possible. The silent watcher, his face protruding from- a thicket.wlld eyes glancing swiftly and fearfully around, or the lithe form1 wrig gling like a snake along the ground to stab his sleeping enemy, man, woman, or child these are the pictures which arise in my mind when I think of Kafir braves; not because this illustrates the sole method of warfare employed, but because continued intercourse with the people and observation of their silent, stealthy gait and shifty faces taught me what are the most popular methods of attack. "Li title parties of two or three will stealthily penetrate many miles into an enemy's country where they would be at once killed if caught. They will creep into forts and villages during the night, stab right and left, and then fly to their oWn hills with a hue and cry after them. In view of the inferior nature of their weapons they achieve wonders. . The extreme difficulties which the country presents to an invader has, no doubt, much to do with their being able to maintain their independence; but the chief reason, after all, is the gallantry, the reckless hravery, and devotion with which the Kafirs defend, themselves or carry any war into the enemy's coun try. It Is curious to notice the almost superstitious fear the Kafirs have of rifles, a feeling generated by Ignorance On one occasion a successful raiding party on its way home was crowded round me on a hill slope. There were about a hundred men present. To amuse them I opened the breech of my express rifle. The instant I did so many of them dived down the hillside from abject fear of what was about to hap pen. "A Kafir parliament Is a strange sight. The clamor is wonderful. A dozen men, perhaps, try to speak at once.ieach has his own little group of listeners, whose attention, if it wanders, he seeks to retain by loud ejaculations of 'ai ai" or by little pokes in the ribs with his walking club. If some very exciting topic is being discussed, perhaps all are talkers and none are listeners; but, as a rule, when one of the tribal orators 'begins to speak, he gets the attention of the greater part of the assembly, his efforts being helped by shouted illus trations or further arguments by one or two of his admiring friends. Kafirs love to argue among themselves to de cide on some definite line of action. Singly, they are often reasonable, but when they go off in a mob to the danc ing platform, or group themselves under a tree and begin excited discussions, it is practically impossible to foretell what they will decide. Moreover, the dis cussion arrived atone day is quite like ly to be rescinded on the next day, and reverted to on the third. But such oc currences are exceptional, and only hap pen when the people are laboring under strong excitement on some subject, such as a prospect of gain." Londoi Standard. A I'erslun l'ttslon Flay. Tho two months of mournlnff ob served by the Persians commenced this year on June 24. During these months there is performed at private houses a kind of Passion Play, which usually last?; ten days, each devoted to soma episode in tho lives of the martyrs Ali Ilassan and Hussein, The stage is erected In the courtyard of . large private house, and consists of a circular central -platform some three or four feet high, with a wide passage, along which, before or be tween the acts of the play, go the vari ous processions of , camels rlchlv dressed (with actors and musicians on them), horses and riders and military bands. Thanks to some French and German bandmasters, the Persians now have military bands which play Euro pean tunes remarkably well; but their success ha well-nigh killed the native music, which, with it pipes, drums and stringed Instruments, is very Interest ing. We have ha'd a curious experience, both in Egypt and here, of the fact that our musio has no associations for Ori entals. In Cairo we have seen pilgrims returning from Mecca to the tunes of Bonnie Dundee" and "When Johnnie Comes Marching Home"; while here It is hard to keep one's countenance when, after a scene of lamentation and mourning, the band marches round playing "I am so awfully clever." Another doll sensation one has at the simplicity of the tage management. Papa saw a play in which a gigantic snake was crewed together like a fishing-rod before the spectators, and this year a certain prince, who lives next door to us, asked for the loan of my small brother's bedstead, to represent a bridal carriage, to the great indigna tion of that young gentleman, who, in the midst of a tragic scene in the thea ter, shouted out, "Addie, look at my bed!" A top hat is a sufficient indica tion that an actor represents a Euro pean, and In' order to become a Euro pean lady an actor has only to wear a European lady's hat, back to front per chance. Scenery, of course there is none, and as the women are not allowed to play, their parts are taken by boys or young men. The actors sing a sort of recita tion, and some have beautiful voices. The effect oh the audience' Is very great, and the wailing and weeping is loud and prolonged. Here Is tha' story of a play I saw. , . Scene I. Solomon (King Solomon plays a' great part in Persian tales) ap pears to a Persian prince, and, address ing his Vizier, tells of the arrival of Hussein, son of All, at Kerbela, where the armies of Koofa and Damascus have hemmed himi in by order of Obe- idiliah-Leid. The prince proposes to help Hussein, and oh his journey meets a number of women, whom he asks who they are and whither they are goto: They , answer ihat they are going to Kerbela to help the daughters of Ali, who are friendless and in misery. , Scene II. The son of Hussein, Imam Leinel-Abedin, and the daughter of All ride in, seared on camels, and bound with ropes, and Omer-e-Lad, the com mander of the victorious army, orders his people to behead them in the pres ence of their mothers and relatives. ' Scene III. A Christian lady with her retinue passes the place of martyrdom on her way to a monastery. The party dismount to rest, and the'tents are or dered to be pitched. Blood gushes from the ground as the Stakes' are driven in, and the lady Is told of the people who have been beheaded and buried there, She and her attendants weepi ana go their way. Scene IV. Saroban and Jammal, camel drivers, come in search of plun. der to the place of martyrdom. Bare: ban sees a valuable ring on Hussein's hand, 'but cannot get it off the finger. He seizes a broken sword to cut the fin- gers off,, when a loud voice is heard from heaven, saying, "Allah Akbar" (God is great).- -y . Scene V. Prince Soleiman (Solomon), after several days' journey, sees . two Arabs irlding on camels in a deplorable Absolutely Pure A cream of tartar baking powder, Highest of all in leavening strength. Latest United States Government Food report. Royal Baking Powder Co., 106 Wall street. New York. You need any Tin derwear to "patch up" for Ml, The broken lots at 50 Cents Per garment, at Ktw Haven House Building. 1SS IF SEE state, They Bay they come from Kerbe la, saw Hussoln beheaded, and his fam ily carried as prisoners to Damascus. Scene VI. The abbot of the monas. tory on the road to Daraasous sees in a ision tho Messiah, who tells him of the approach of the captives with tha heads of the martyrs, and foretells his conver sion to Islamlsm, to the great surprise of the priest In the morning the Da mascus army approaches, but hearing that) Prince Soleiman Is pursuing them. the heada of the martyrs are given to tho priest, who receives them with rev erence and gives hospitality to tho cap tives. The priest is reminded of his dream the night before, and Immediate. ly embraces the religion of Islam. And ibefore this triumph of the Cres cent over tha Cross, represented by the man in the top hat, wo bow our dimin ished heads, and withdraw. Teheran Letter to the Westminster Gazette. Ten Sweet Caporal Little Cigars for cts. SOLD BY ALL DEALERS. Yale Men, BUY OF US. fell Liberal Discount to YALE MEN. THE B0WD1TGH FURNITURE CO., 100 to 106 Orange Street. Open Monday and Saturday eveniugsu District of New Haven, ss. Probate Court September 12th. 1895. ESTATE of MARY JS. WHALEN, lata of Haven, in" said district, deceased. The Court of Probate fof-the district of New Haven hata limited ana auowea six montns from the date hereof for the creditors of said estate to exmmt tueir claims ior set tlement. 1'nose who neglect to present their accounts, properly attested, within said ti mo, toUI hn debarred a recovery. All cersons in debted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment to sloairw JUna x. CLUAa, -administrator. District of New Haven, ss. Probate Court,) , Sent. 11 t,h. lRBii. I ISTATB Of NANCY L. TUTTLE, late of Li Nowtlaven, in said district, deceased, The Court of Probate for the district of New Haven hath limited nd allowed six months from the date heroot lor the creditors ot said estate to oxluDit. tueir claims tor settlement, Tlmsn who nceleot to present their accounts. iroperly attosreo, wnnm said time win ne ue ,r'fH a. ronoverv. All norsons indebted to said estate are requested to mnkc immediate mivmrntto I1EZEK1AH TI'TTLK, MORRIS' Easy, Office, Dining, Odd c H I s THE Home Hsii COMPANY, 755 to 763 Chapel Street. ' 9 - . A F. M. BROWN & CO. GRAND CENTRAL SHOP PING EMPORIUM. F. M. BROWN. D. S. GAMBLE, F. M. BROWN &CO. 9 One hundred thousand strong . The Fall Fash ions and Fancies, and we are exhibiting a lot of them. . Better and handsomer Dress Goods than two continents have ever produced! ; For instance, these , V Tweeds, r Cheviots, , : Boucles, Scotch Mixtures, and other choice Autumn fancies for 39c and 50c yd Wool woven and welded weave's which women will wish to wear. BEAUTY, STRENGTH AND LOW PRICES that is .our Dress Goods' story. Perhaps you will think it worth while to see the new styles. Weat Store, Main Floor, HERE IS A GOOD THING AND AN HONEST THING ! Big, generous Huck Tow els, all linen, with damask borders, all O tZr round, ; w1 ) k . ti'-.-;' .. ,7... ';).-. - Pillow Shams, in every ef fective patterns, 3 1 .49 Pretty Outing Flannel House Sacques, 98 cts. FMBrownsCo. For the Katch-up and Pickling Season, FRESH SUPPLY Strictly Pure Spices, Ground expressly for our trade. WHOLE SPICES, Sxtecn different kinds, mixed, especially fou PICKLES. 1 UUU.I11UM 1UU UUUUUMIVIUJ! Mi State Street, Sole National liauk Building. THE SUN Low in glory, the nightfalls dark ' and chill. Now oomes the sweet STOVE STORK, With kindly warmth to fill your home with cheer and gladness. A splendid Kitchen Range, tnat cooks your meals so per- iect. iNoaisappomi ing change. A Of All at the lowest coat. Come, ' learn the low cost story, before Oc tober's frost.. Casri or Easy Payments. ' P. J. KELLY & CO., Grand Ave., Church street. Qhatfield M an i lla Wrappi a ft Building, Kooiinf Paper Co. PAPER, , Book, News, Fino Papers nd TWINES. 298,300, 302 State Street. Th Coming SISKS