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; &i a ?,'''. W- . THE PITTSBUE& -JDISPATOH; . SATURDAY; 'NOVEMBER 0, ' - '1889, j.X',- Mim'r ': r-4 -M3 .yj1!' V- iV .-:', ,:, . THE BEST SUNDAY PAPER IS THE PITTSBURE DISPATCH. TO-MORROWS GRAND TRIPLE NUMBER Will contain BRET HARTETS latest ana best novel, written especially for The Dispatch, entitled THE CHAmAINE OF BURNT RIDGE. A ROMANCE OF A HUSKING BEE. by Laurel, is a pleasant description of rural life in Vermont. THE POSTOFFICE CORRIDORS and the people who frequent them, forms the theme of an Interesting article by Wales. Joseph Hatton, the eminent novelist, de scribes LIFE'S GREAT PLAY, As seen in the heart of London. These are but a few of the many striking features ot this Issue, which will, as usual, con tain all the sews, including a full account of the Speakership Contest. ESTABLISHED FEBRUARY 8, 1846, Vol.44. KaM,-Entered at Pittsburg PostoBce, N6vember 14, JsS7, as second-class matter. Business Office 97 and 89 Fifth Avenue. KetvB Rooms and Publishing House 75, 77 and 79 Diamond Street Eastern Advertising: Office, Boom A Tribune Building, New York. Average net clrcnlaUonof the dally edition of the DisrATCB for six .months ending October XL, ISSa, as sworn to before City Controller, 30,128 Copies per Issue. Average net circulation of the Sunday edition ot TBS Diefatch for fire, months ending October n, lssa, 53,477 Copies per lssne. TERMS OF THE DISPATCH. POSTAGE raZI IS THE UXTTXD STATES. Dailt DisrATCH, One Year f 8 00 Dailt Dispatch, Per Quarter 2 00 Dailt Dispatch. One Month . TO Dailt Dispatch. Including Sunday, 1 year. 10 00 Daily Dispatch, Including Bandar, sm'ths. 2 SO Dailt DiSPATCH,lncluiUngSundar,l month SO Sckdav Dispatch, One year SS0 Weekly Dispatch, One Year 125 The Dailt Dispatch Is delivered br carrlersat Itcents per week, or Including Sunday edition, at Scents per week. PITTSBURG. SATURDAY, NOV. SO, 1889. TEE CLOSING EVIDENCE. The evidence in the Cronin murder trial at Chicago closes with proof, like a bolt of lightning, that leaves little of the defense in the case of one prisoner. The finding upon the person of Coughlin of two knives, which J were identified as the property o! the mur dered man, will leave little doubt in the general mind as to his guilt. It is impossible to avoid reflections as to - the light which this throws on the conrss pursued by the defense in this case. There has alroij. been reason to suspect hard swearigin theVffijrt to establish an alibi; while the means takeP to "fix" the jury indicated a determined effort to -override justics, by foul metrjs.1 This last disclosure, showing that a frietf rf the prisoner on the police force conceal. most important evi dence against him, till it was fortuitously brought out at tie last moment, confirms the belief in a widespread and unscrupulous conspiracy to override and defeat justice, and maintain' the right of the conspirators to commit murder with impunity. It remains to be seen whether the law in Chicago is sufficient to defeat and punish such a conspiracy. In the interest of Gov ernment, by law, and the protection of American citizenship, it isto be hoped that it will prove so. PITTSBURG AND SOUTHERN IEOK. The statement that the firm of Carnegie, Phipps & Co., have ordered an invoice of Southern Bessemer pig iron and will test its qualities at their Homestead, works, gives an indication of the correctness of the posi tion which The Dispatch has always maintained concerning the relation of Pitts burg to the Southern iron industry. That was that when the Southern furnaces demon strated their ability to make the kind of iron that Pittsburg wants, and to deliver it here as cheaply as furnaces in other regions, Pittsburg will buy the iron. While this city produces an immense amount of pig metal, its position in the iron market is as a consumer of pig metal rather than as a producer. The Southern region is connected with Pittsburg by water transportation, and if it can add to the supplies of metal which this market commands it will be a gam to Pitts burg rather than a detraction from her supremacy. The value of the iron is yet to be tested in actual operation; but Pittsburg need not fear to have it succeed. SAFETY AGAINST CONFLAGRATIONS. Both the Boston and Lynn fires are re ported to have been aggravated in the total of their destructiveness by the narrow streets on which the fires were raging, and prob ably in the larger city, by the height of the bnsiness blocks which made it difficult for the fire department to work. The reflection is very strongly suggested that a large share of Pittsburg's streets have the vice of nar rowness while the needs of modern com merce are forcing the reconstruction of our buildings on as lofty a scale as prevails in other cities. Many of the streets adjacent" to the bnsi ness center, which are now of second rate standing by reason of the inferior character of their buildings, and which therefore must undergo reconstruction in the future, are susceptible of being widened. The cost of a policy which on such streets as First, Second and Third avenues, on Fourth ave nue above Smithfield, and -on Market and the streets below it, would set back, the building line, and require all new structures to build to it, would be comparatively slight The value of the streets would be unmeasurably enhanced thereby, and the danger illustrated by the last Boston fire would be very nearly removed. On the other hand it is pertinent to notice that while a fire, once started, may be made worse by narrow streets, that does not ac count for the origin of fires. These con flagrations at the inception of cold weather' are due undoubtedly to carelessness in the starling of fires; and it is reassuring to note that Pittsburg's peculiar fuel has resulted in comparative freedom from them. While natural gas has its dangers from ignorant and careless use, there is little doubt that with proper appliances it gives a greater safety against fire than any other fuel1 known. This applies equally in the case of manuiacturea iuei gas. - ane vaiue oi mat . . v M., . ... Ije mfomi. time comes, for considering tbe question whether we shall return, trt.the use ofcoal or adopt fuel gas. ,,' Safety against conflagrations Is one of the most important considerations in large cities, and nothing which bears upon that point can be without value in the adaptation of Pittsburg to its enlarged business and population. A SEVERS LESSON. The severe sentences in Court yesterday upon those officials and their accomplices who used the law as a weapon of extortion will teach a lesson which should last for a long time. Nothing is more to be con demned than that the machinery of justice should be set in motion and operated for private purposes. Where it is used for blackmailing, as was clearly. shown to have been the case in the operations of the men yesterday sentenced, the Commonwealth cannot too quickly or too sternly assert its dignity and punish the imposture. As for those offenders who, by reason of their own infractions of the law, put them selves at the mercy of bogus detectives or dishonest magistrates, they are not entitled to sympathy. But the eelected or appointed officers of the people, who are vested with the power and duty of preserving order and seeing that'statutes are enforced.are authori ties for that purpose; and between prosecu tions entered with a view to preserving the peace and those which are started with a view to being settled for a consideration, there is such a difference that the public are not liable to mistake the one clsss for the other. - The lesson of yesterday is one that can hardly fail of a salutary influence. NATURAL OBSTACLES TO COMBINATION. The report that the Federal Steel Com pany, under which it was proposed to com bine the barbed wire manufactories of the country, has failed to reach the success that was- intended, may not be absolutely cer tain. But the grounds on which the report is founded not only exhibit reasons why it would sot succeed, but show the require, ments which are necessary to the success of schemes of that sort. It is'stated that the combination will not be effected because three or four firms, out of the eleven that are engaged in the business, cannot be relied upon to come into it; and further, the control of the patents under which the process of manufacture is most successfully operated is not yet assured to the combination. This statement puts the whole scheme in the light of one to suppress competition and raise prices to a higher level than would be maintained under normal influences. The talk of economy of operation and concentration of management usually heard in connectien with the com binations, is shown by the statement to be mere wind. It is recognized that the object is to prevent the natural and legitimate competition to which the great mass of the people are subjected, and thus to obtain es pecial advantages for the members of the scheme. The conclusion is correct, that this advan tage cannot be secured unless all tlje pres ent competitors come into the combination ana, in addition to that, unless, by control of the patents or other extraneous influences, therise of new competition can be prevented, For which obstacle to the general growth of trusts and monopolies, the public at large have reason to be duly thankful. EUROPEAN SUSPICIONS. The death of a half-civilized ruler in the remote regions of Afghanistan is again causing the powers Of Europe to look askance at each other, with the expec tation that the war cloud will burst, over the question as to who will be his successor. A few years ago the Afghan question came close to precipitating a conflict be tween England" and Russia, and while the dispute was compromised each power has kept zealous watch on that debateable ground. Both have extended their military railroads close to the Afghan border, and tbe expectation of Europe seems to be that when one tries to seat its representative in Afghanistan the other will march its troops over the border. The state ot international suspicion which sets every power to overhauling its war material upon the death of the chief of a far-off and uncivilized nation, is the most remarkable evidence of tbe false basis upon which European affairs rest. Rather than let it continue, the impartial observation of the United States would advise Europe to fight it out and have done with it. PARTY AND PUBLIC. The Speakership contest is alleged to be settled in favor of Beed. Although new combinations may be made and broken be fore the House organizes next Monday,- that part of the slate seems to be so clearly written down as to warrant a hope that Mr. Reed's jocoseness may soften the asperities of partisan contentions. The hope is les sened, however, by the general understand ing that Beed is put there to force partisan measures through the House, regardless of the rights of the minority. While the mem bers are fixing up the slate for the Clerkship and the other choice bits of patronage, it may be well tor them to consider that to secure partisan ends by means of the gag rule is not the true way to strengthen the standing of the party before the people. Perhaps if the party leaders wonld consider party less and the public interests more, in their public policy, it might not be worse for their party in the long run. Cincinnati has at last worked itself up to the point o( adopting standard time as the authorized time for that city. Pittsburg did so years ago, and while there were some people who anticipated dire results from setting the arbitrary and conventional measure of time 20 minutes forward, everybody Is satisfied now. It is pleasant to learn that Cincinnati has become able to see tfle advantages of tho change; and it Is also not unpleasant to the local amour propre to learn that there is one city which is slower in adopting new Ideas than Pittsburg is. SenatobFabwei.Ii declares the civil service law to be .a fraud and a sham. The Senator's attitude recalls the tendency of some intoxicated persons to accuse everyone else but themselves of having looked too long upon the wine when it is red. ANEwOBLEANSgrand jury has found Major Bnrke's "shortage" as State Treasurer to be $420,000. It will take only one per cent of that fabulous wealth which Burke Is reported to hare developed in South America to pay this amount; bnt on the other hand the usual outcome of snch cases will warrant Louisiana in considering herself fortunate if she gets back one per cent of the 'shortage from that source. Some millions of dollars lost by fire in Boston as the result of a crossed electric light wire, constitute another object-lesson on tbe necessity of putting tho electric light wires in snch a place that they will not be a threat to life and property. The fact that Miss Sanger, the President's typewriter, is the custodian of tbe President's message, is referred to as'a refutation of the UttaMb .B I dea u, no ni,, ad; keei.ecrefci ;Butlt to determine whether there was any secret in it which the feminine mind would regard' as worth telling. Ax last the coke industry appears to be caring a fairly decent chance of getting the" cars necessary to fill a fair share of its orders. With this long-looked-for consummation come at last, the coke Industry ought to do some booming. The report that an English syndicate wants to buy the mineral springs of the United . States for $25,000,000 wlU probably evoke the general response that the Englishmen can have the springs. The American public can, for a consideration of that size, content itself by slaking its thirst with plain water, straight or mixed. . The authorities of Cleveland have made the useful discovery that the one sure way to get the dangerous overhead wires down is to chop them down. The Spring Valley Coal Company, which refused employment to those who dis tributed food, clothing and medicine to the sick and destitute during the recent strike there, emphasize tbe rule in corporate ethics that starvation is one of the'decrees of Provi dence which must not be interfered with. AiX sorts of rumors are afloat cencernicg the condition of the Lawrence Bank, but that authoritative statement still fails to appear. AXTHOUGn the cold wave may not be comfortable for all of us, it has emancipated the greater part of the two cities from tho reign of mud. It Is well thai the Weather oc casionally proves efficient in that respect, as no other agencies seemed immediately likely to produce that result. tip rs Canada, they hang people who kill others. Canada still has some old-fashioned ways. Fotjbteeit years in aggregate work houses sentences distributed among the various offenders, amounts to an impressive warning against using Aldermen's courts to bleed ignorant people who do not know or are unable to maintain their rights. PEOPLE OP PE0MIHENCE. Mb. Joseph Chamberlain; M. P., accom panied by Mrs. Chamberlain, nee Endicott, bis two daughters, and Mr. Jesse Colllngs, M. P., have left England for Egypt, and will spend Christmas at Luxor, on the Kile. Bbonson Howard is one of the best-informed men in the country on our late Civil War. In writing "Shenandoah" he was obliged to make historical researches which have fitted him to become a historian. He is a great ad mirer of Grant and Sherman. Senator Inqalls is bothered by pub lishers who want his forthcoming novel. Even a London house has mad? him offers. By nearly every mail he receives letters on this subject He has determined, however, to bring ont the book himself, as he is desirous of obtaining a fair return for his labor. 'Citizen Geokoe Fbancis Train when in Boston recently, was surrounded by a crowd in a hotel corridor when he offered to bet that he was the biggest fool in America. Nobody ac cepted the wager at first, but finally a man came forward and said, "I'll take your bet, stranger, provided yon are not George Francis Train." DE.MoCosn has been invited by the Minis ters' Association, of Philadelphia, to read a paper before that body on December 16, on The Puritan and the Presbyterian: John Witberspoon, tbe Presbyterian."' The occasion for the address is the removal of the statue of Witherspoon in Fairmount Park to a more eligible situation. Mrs. Maby-H. Hunt, tho well-known tem perance advocate, says: "The recent unsuc cessful prohibitory temperance campaigns have been attempts to focalize into law against alcohol a popular sentiment that does not exist. If we will seek first the temperance edu cation of the people, all other temperance blessings will, in due time, be added unto us." EQUAL TO THE OCCASION. A Book Agent's Shrewd Scheme to Dinks Himself Popular. Ansonia, Conn, November 29. A book agent called at a livery stable in MIddletown one day this week to sella book. It was a valu able work, and the liveryman and several of his friends who were present thought of taking one each. During the conversation the book agent gave Waterbury as his place of resi dence, whereupon tbe liveryman said that he formerly lived in that city ana was a financial sufferer through dealings with some of its citi zens. He mentioned one name, that of a church deacon, who had owed him a bill, and be had never been able to collect it. The book agent inquired as to the amount ot the bill and what it was for, and on being informed took out his pocketbook and counted out the money with tbe remark: "I am that man; here's your money: give me a receipt. Now, then, can't I sell you a copy of this great work, which, as I previously re marked, has had the endorsement of eminent divines, learned scholars, prominent teachers, distinguished editors,, celebrated "- "I'll take four copies," said the liveryman, and signed his name to the book. The cost was 24, while the old bill which the the book agent paid was SIS, just the amount of his commissions. It was a sharp trice and well played, and has made that book agent many irienas in jmaaieiown. MODJESKA GOT A, BIEE, Tbe Countess'' Request, Which the Mana ger Was Lonlh to Grant. From the St. Louis Republic! "On one occasion, when Modjeska was play ing at the Globe," said a late resident of Bos ton, "she required a bier to lie upon in one of her scenes, and, it not having been provided, the Polish Countess sent to Stetson, stating that the wanted a bier. " 'Wants a beer, does she, said Stetson, -well, she can want and be blowed. I ain't providing beer for these outlandish players. Tell her she can't have it' The messanger returned to Modjeska with Stetson's message. The Countess was furious. 'Go to Mr. Stetson,' she said, 'and tell him unless I have abler Dwill not go on in the next act' "The messenger dnly repeated the message. "She won't won't she,' screamed Stetson; "well, weVl see if she won't That's the way with these furriners; they always want beer, beer, beer.' Then, as if relenting, he took 60 cents from his pocket and said with a deep sigh, 'I suppose I'll have to let her have it. Here, go and get her a gallon.' It is needless to say the Countess got her bier." A SNAKE PIGIITS A TIGER. Sportsmen End the Combnt by Shooting Both Animals. On the 8th of August, not far fromTanjong Prlok, near Batavia, says a letter from India, a tiger was shot under peculiar circumstances. The sportsmen out in the jungle there heard a fearful rumpus going on a good way off. On reaching the scene of the uproar, they suddenly found themselves face to face with a tiger In the coils of a big snake, which, with Its mouth, was endeavoring to gcthold of the tiger's neck. The tiger on the other hand was doing its best to reach the neck of the snake. After being momentarily terror-stricken b7the sight, the two sportsmen did not allow either animal time to perceive or attack them, but forthwith took aim the one at the head of the tiger, the other at that of tbe snake. ., , . The tiger was hit behind the ear, and the snake in tbe middle of the bead. The distance at which the shots were fired was hardly 15 paces. The head of the former proved to be that of a royal tiger. .SEVERAL P0RTDNATE GENTLEMEN Who Will Represent This Country as Con suls in Foreign Land. WAsmsciTOW, November 29. President Harrison this afternoon appointed the follow ing United States Consuls: Beckford Mackey, of South Carolina, to San Jose, Costa Rica. He was transferred from Paso Del Norte, Mex ico. Hiram J. Danlap, of Illinois, to Breslau, Germany. Mr. Dunlap is oditor of the Cham paign Gazelle. .William E. Gardner, of Wis consin, to Rotterdam. Mr. Gardner bas been for several years connected with the Evening WUeomin at Milwaukee. Deloss H. Smith, to Nogales, Mexico. John B. Osborne, of Penn STlvania, to Ghent, where a vacancy exists. Mr. Osborne is a son of the Congressman from WUkesbarrd. William Monaghan, ot Onlo, to Hamilton. Ont Mr, Monaghan was appointed Commercial Agent at Chatham, .Ont, last. TIP-BITS OF GOSSIP. queen's English That Dociu'r Go on This Continent Thanksgiving After- Thought! A Bohemian Clnb and a Kcportert' Labor Union. Someone should get up an American glossa. ry. to be appended to our guido books, for the .benefit of English visitors. A few hints, at least, as to words having different meanings in the New and Old World dialects might be really useful. For Instance, it would prevent our transatlantic cousins from asking for "a pair of boots" when they want what we call "a pair of shoes." I heard a -worthy gentleman, all tbe way from Lancashire, mako that mis take in, a downtown shoestore the other day. Boots were produced Indeed, but not tho sort of boots the Britisher had expected. It was some time before tho truth came out, that patent leather shoes were the objects of his desire. The same gentleman roundly asserted that England was "a great corn country;" but It turned ont that he meant oats, wheat and bar ley, when he spoke of "com." Captain A , a young Irishman, "doing America, dontcherknow,'' strolled out of tho Union depot last July, and requested a loung ing employe to get him a "car." Of course the gay dragoon imagined himself back in the land of 'jaunting cars" again; but the employe thought it was a cruel J est on Pittsburg, and angrily inquired if the gentleman wouldn't "want an engine, too." It is to be hoped that everybody ate, drank and waxed merry over Thanksgiving. Cer tainly tho very spirit of happiness seemed to be abroad in Pittsburg streets on Thursday. A walk down Fifth avenue meant a regular collegiate course in the study of joviality; One matriculated amid the giggles of bread-and- nutter cinnood; and graduated in the guffaws of mighty-wasted city men. Yes! everybody was happy even the newspaperman, that usually joyless creature, managed to snatch a little pleasure from the great pile. I know of one cosy paper-stainers' dinner, somewhere over Allegheny way, at which half a dozen of the craft were very merry indeed. And what a dinner it was! it is tro e there were no Sauce ragouts, an sic like thrashtrle. That's naethlng else but do wnright wastrie. But there was a turkey, and a noble one at that; together with other eatables and drink ables galore. I am sure those newspaper men had a good time before they went back to in terview Mrs. Jones about the losrof her elop ing girl servant, or to write an editorial on tbe publio spirit ot the Hon. John Smith. By the way, the Committee an Arrangements for the Armstrong monument celebration made one prodigious mistaxe. They selected for their unveiling that very portion of the day which Pittsburg middle classes regarded as dinner hour. That accounted for a noticeable stampede of thanksgivers during the middle of tbe ceremony. How could the Committee on Arrangements have forgotten that turkey spoils by over-cooking? . Pittsburg, it Dame Rumor speaks aright, is soon to witness an addition to her already nu merous list of clubs. It is questionable, how ever, whether this staid qjd city will welcome the new-comer very enthusiastically. A little bird whispers that the next candidate for the honors of clubland citizenship is to be appall ingly Bohemian and not a "press clnb," either. Real Rohemlamsm, mind you the Bohemian ism of the Quartler Latin, with jnst enough re finement and restraint to keep the club above water. There are two such institutions in New York, and others in various Eastern cities. The patron saints of the club will, no doubt, be Victor Hugo, iThackeray and Tom Moore, three dead lions of Bohemtanism. it is said that all species of the genus dude are to be left sternly outside the portals. There is. nothing radically wrong with this idea of a really free-and-easy club, unterror ized by House Committees. Speaking of embryo clubs reminds me of an other local scheme, also in embryo, which, I presume, must be public property by this time. I allude to the "Pittsburg Journalists' Brother hood," as suggested by two well-known mem bers of the reportorial force. The idea appears to be that journalists need immediate organiza tion; and these gentlemen want to have a try at organizing: them. They suggest that a 'Journalists' 'Brotherhood't be formed and afnliatedwitnthetJInterna'tional.Typographical Union. The idea is not a new one, locally. A primary meeting of newspaper men was held a few days ago to discuss the "Brother hood." Opinion was very much divided on the subject, and until a general meeting, appointed for next Sunday, comes off, nothing can be said about the future of this suggestion. Brenan. A New Idea la Warfare. From the Chjcago News. J All the military experts in the country are still hard at work.lnventing plans for the im provement ot the army. They have found that noble band of heroes perfect In nothing save in tbe science ofpoker playing. It might be well to abolish the barbarous custom of fighting battles with gunpowder and lead and to let the warriors decide all grave misunderstandings with other nations by a series of masterly jack pots. DEATHS OP A DAY. Prof. Robert Patterson. Prof. Kobert Patterson, one ofthe editors ofthe PretbyUrtan Banner, who bad been ill for sereral daTS with paralysis, died yesterday mornlnjr at 4 o'clock at his home In Seirlckley. Tbe funeral will take place lrom tbe KlrstPresbyterlan Church on Wood street at l:30o'cloek Monday aiternoon. Dr. Passvrant, pastor or the English Lutheran Church, and Dr. Campbell, of Eewlckler, two of the late editor's most Intimate friends, will officiate. The remains will be interred in the Allegheny Cemetery. Prof. Patterson was one of the most thoroughly educated men In the country, and an author of some note. He was born In Pittsburg on October 17, 1S21, and received his education at Canonsburg Academy and Jefferson College, graduating In 1841. He studied law, was admitted, but never practiced. He devoted himself to mathematics, and held chairs in that branch in Jefferson College, In Oakland College, Miss., and Center College. Danville. Ky. In ISS4 he became one ot the edi tors of the PrttbyUHan Banner, which position ne neio. umu nis aeain As a writer he was thoughtful, serious andpar leularlr brilliant. He was alwaTS a most bitter opponent of Mormonlsm and all its doctrines. Home five years aro he wrote a sketch. "The Hon of Mormons," which appears in a history of Washington county, in which he treated particu larly or the ridiculousness of tbe Inspiration of tbe Mormon creed, and showing that the boot-was written by Solomon Spalding. The paper has since become an authority on the Mormon ques tion. He wrote also the -'History of the Log Col lege, " which was said to have been the first clas sical school west of tbe Allegheny Mountains. He took the ground that the first classical school was his alma mater, Jefferson College, and so suc cessfully did ho bear out his statements that all further arguments were squelched. At the time of his death be was engaged In writ ing a history of the Class of 18W, Jefferson Col lege, or which he was a member. He leaves beside his widow a son Thomas, a member of the Allegheny county bar, and two daughters. Martin Farquhar Topper. London, November 29.-MartIn Farquhar Tap per, the well-known poet and prose writer, it dead. He was the son oi a surgeon, descended from an ancient Guernsey family, and born in London in 1810. He was educated at Charterhouse and Christ Church, Oxford, where be took the de grees of V. A., M. A., and D. C L. Re was called to tbe bar, bnt never practiced. Mr. Tapper was best known as the author of "Proverbial Philosophy." which was published In 1S33. "(Jcr aldlne and Other Poems," appeared the year pre. tIous, Tbe titles and dates of bis other works are these: "Modern Pyramid, " 1833; "An Author's Mind" and 'The Twins." 1841; "Crock of Uold," 1814: "Hactenus: a Budget of Lyrics. "1848: "Sur rey; a Ka Places." apia lieview or its principal rersons and Places,"1843; "King Alfred's Poems .in English Meter, "J850; "Parley Heath; Kecord of Its Re mains," and "Hymn for All Nations, In Thirty Languages. 1831; llallads for the Times," ISSU "Heart, a Tale," 18M; "Probabilities: an Aid to Faith," 1854: "Stephen Langton. or the Days of King John," 1858; "Three Hundred Bonnets," I8W: "Ktdes'andKevericsof Air. .Eson Smith," 1861: "Cttbara, Lyrics." 1863. Beside these he wrote a variety of fugitive pieces in prose and verse. jRraei Kelly. James Kelly, or Conners & Kelly, variety per formers, died in Mew York yesterday. Mr. Kelly was well known in Pittsburg, and was a general favorite at Harry Williams Academy. He went to New York from Denver about six months ago. At one time Mr. Kelly was connected with Pitts burg papers. Edwin R. Meade. Nrw YOBK. November 29. Edwin B. Meade. who represented the City Congressional district, navt fcnonrn as the Kl-rth. In Coneress' about 15 years ago, died in the City Insane'Asylnm to-diy, 4 Ate naa occa m lorauoui turee nau. MmJhIb. Slntf.nAtr. R-rr 1I7TTRT!, "M. "V. Knvimfcr 71. Pnsrmatr I' Modestus .HbibrookfOf. Bremerton, dropped dead rKo..JEBVm lnnitosace yestcraay afternoon METfiOPOLITAI? MELANGE. Stephen Peuns Will Found. inewtobxtbobxat; spictaxs.i New York, November 28. The will of Stephen Pettut, the rich Brooklyn financier who was shot dead in the street by Mrs. Hanna Southwqrth, was found among his private pa pers last night It was drawn in 1881, long be fore he knew Mrs. Bouthworth or Rosa Lloyd, and he gives his whole estate, valued at 600,000, to his wife. Mrs. Southworth passes the day and night quietly in her cell at tne Tombs. The assurances of her counsel that she will not be punished for killing her betrayer have re lieved her hysterics and brought back her ap petite. Soon to Die br Electricity. The Warden of Sing Sing prison is complet ing arrangements to execute Charles McB value, of Brooklyn, with electricity during the tho week succeeding December 9. The dy- namo, which was sent to Baltimore to be tested. was returned 10 mo piiaua w approreu couui tion last evening. Tblsmorningworkmen began to erect in tbe prison yard a small, close brick bnilding, in which the execution will take place. Mcllvalne was sentenced to death for murdering Grocer Luca, of Brooklyn. His plea at his trial was' insanity. His guilt and re sponsibility were fully proven, and the motion of his connsel tor a new trial was summarily denlod. Going- Home With Their Money. - The Anchor Line steamship Calif ornla will leave to-morrow for Italy, calling at the Azores and Gibraltar, and will hare as passengers 700 or 800 Italians, who, having earned a small com petency, are returning to their native, homes. The Italians, more than any other immigrants who come to .America, return home periodi cally, and more especially has this been the case since the Anchor Line has arranged to land them on their native shores. The Califor nia will also bave a number of Portuguese passengers returning to the Azores,and several first-class passengers bound to the islands in search of health and to spend the winter. CATCHING LOBSTERS BI STEAM. A New Method of Fishing Revolutionizing the Industry. New HAven, November 2a A new de parture in the lobster fishery In the Race and in FlsherJs Island Sound, Plnm Gut and off Montauk Point is being taken by the Noank fishermen. They are Invoking the aid ofthe mighty arm of steam. Heretofore the business has been mainly conducted by sailboats of different sizes. The first deviation from this course was instituted by Captain F. P. Ashby, of Noank, who constructed the steamer Eva, a vessel of about eight tons, and thus became the pioneer steamer lotuterman. His venture was watched with interest by his brother lobster men, and as success has crowned his efforts, other steamers are to be introduced into the business next season. The great difficulty hitherto met in the Lose Island Sound fishery has been the hauling of lobster pots by hand in the rushing tides. This work has to be prosecuted over so great depths that it is possible to pull the pots only at slack water. Consequently there has been much lost time for the fisherman, and his gear has been frequently swept away by the tides, because if be weighted it heavily enough to hold it in po sition it would be almost impossible for him to haul It As may be judged, fishing for lobsters by steam is attended by much leas' hard work than is required by the old way, as nearly all the labor is performed by steam. Many more pots can bo hauled at a tide, and indications now point to a total revolution in the manner ot transacting the business. - MISPLACED CONFIDENCE. Bostoniona Thought Tbelr Fine New Balld Idks Absolutely Fireproof. On tbe very morning that the Boston fire broke out the Herald of that city published the followine editorial: While it will not do to speak too confidently concerning the future, one is none the less Justified In believing that a great sweeping Con flagration Is altogether impossible in the newly constructed business district of Boston, and this, too, fn spite of the fact that tbe buildings are, as a rule, higher and larger than those which occupied these sites prior to our treat fire. .There are parts of our city which have not been thus improved, where the buildings are similar in many respects to those which 17 years ago dissolved In a heap of ruins almost as spon as tbe great mas, of nam struck, them. Bnt as fast as the requirements of trade or the results of age cause these old structures to be torn down and replaced by new ones, the effect of our building laws comes into play, and tbe new edifices, it not fireproof, are. at least, so far nre-reslsting as to make their speedy destruction by an interior lire lmproboble, and tbelr quick consumption by a sweeping con flagration impossible. THE MIQQTT GULF STREAM. Its Easterly Current Suspends Operations for a While. From the New York Times. J The Gulf Stream has again demonstrated the fact that it cannot always be depended upon. Captain Thomas Macknight, of the steamship Claribel, which arrived yesterday from the West Indies, states that on Tuesday last be caught the Stream napping. Although he was in the Stream from 10:45 Tuesday morning un til 5 A. M. on Wednesday, there was no signs ox an easterly current where the Stream was' supposed to neaa in an easterly direction, it there was any current whatever there it was setting to the westward. The Captain says that he could not hare been mistaken as to his bearings. Captain Macknight attributes the lack ot current in tbe Gulf Stream to tbe easterly winds which bad prevailed for some days. These probably caused the waters in the sur face of tbe stream to become lumped to such an extent thartbe current was checked, if not actually set back. The Captain does not think that this effect extended below the surface cur rent INBPECTI0N ON THE HOOP Again Declared to be a Violation of Iater Stato Commerce. Topeea, KAN., November 29. Judge Brewer to-day rendered a decision that that part of the Topeka Meat Inspection' ordinance which prescribes inspection of the animal before slaughter within a mile of the city limits is an obstruction of inter-State commerce and there fore void. This opens Topeka to tbe product of 'the packing nouses oi n ansan wjiy ana unicago. Something of a Hostler Himself. From tho Detroit Free Press.1 A Michigan man buried bis wife, put up a headstone, repainted his house, married a sec ond wife and dng Ave acres of potatoes within 17 days, and yet be says he can't begin to hustle as his father used to. TBI-STATE TRIFLES. George Muixen, of Eddington, Pa., as sisted bis neighbor, John Vansant, to drive the ruts from his barn. With gun and dog a bushel of them were killed, bnt the pext day Mullen found that tbe rodonts bad been driven in hundreds from his neighbor's to his own barn, where they attacked a new-born calf and maimed It so badly that it had to be killed. A pheasant escaoing from a hunter flew through a window of a Joanna Heights man sion and fell dead in the parlor. When a Pensburg divine handed his wife tbe envelope which contained the customary present from a groom, sbe found it only con. talnedScents. Tbe clergyman had been called out of bed to perform the ceremony. The Fottstown bear, wearied nearly to death by tbe hunters, lay down exhausted. B. F. Rambo came upon it, .lassoed the beast and dragged ft to town, assisted by a triumphant crowd. A white swallow was batched in a nest In tbe barn of Amos D Hunt in South Gibson, Pa., in 1588 and it visited the place regularly during tho next two summers. . Tula jegr the bird aid not return. A Springfield, O., man requires a No. 9 shoe for his right foot and a No. 6 for his left A Parkersburg genius is at work on a flying, machine, which ne believes will be a success. Reuben SeideL employed in a Reading brick yard, went to tbe clay pit on Thanksgiving Day and .there. discovered a black bear that showed fight The man returned to the kiln where some other men were, who ruined to thepK, whereupon tho bear ed aerate the EhfiadeU -phia.and;RsdtaiRllred, ' nests JS VERY NICE TABLEAUX The TaHey Club Gives a Very ArtlaelB Eater talntaeat Before a Large AwHence. The second entertainment given this season by the Bewlckley Valley Clnb was something of a departure fsora the beaten track, and alt the more enjoyable for that reason. It was given last night at Choral Hall, Bewlckley, every seat in which was filled. For many weeks Miss Diekson; Miss Whiting and Messrs. Carpenter; Chaplin, F.E. Richardson ana L. Miller have been planning and preparing the exquisite series of tableaux which were shown Jast night The ladies ot the committee are naturally entitled to the largest share of the credit, and, as usual. Mr. Chaplin's assistance in the scenic and stage arrangements told heavily, Tbe tableaux were nine in number, as follows: No. L "Tak ing the Carmelite Veil," represented a young candidate, Mrs. Calvert Townley, tor holy vows at the altar. The Carmelite nuns, in 4-tbeir cheerless garb, attended her. and she was received by a bishop, Mr. Richard Swaztz- welder, and a. priest, Mr. Robert Macrum. Relatives of the novice filled up the picture, which was very impressive. No. 2. ''Fleeting Time," was after tbe splendid piece ot statuary by J). Barcagllo, in which a young girl is repre sented as trying to stay the flight of time. Tbe grace and power of tbe scnipture were ad. miraoiy preserved ny miss Aiatue lerniug anu Mr. E. 8. Carpenter. No. 3. "The Endot the Game" was a very dramatic tableau in three scenes, representing the progress of a quarrel at cards, to a bloody endingin a duel. It was well done by Messrs. F. E. Bichardson, Robert Franks, D.H., War den ana J. a. iiooin. No. 4. Statuary on a revol vinr nlatform an of Mrs. Miller's, which seemed to exhibit to ad vantage the charms of thefullowing young la dies: Misses Mattie Fleming, Mand -Miller, Lou Osburn, Bessie Waters and Jane Black. No. 6. A group of vestal virgins at the sacri fice. Miss Dravo was the celebrant at the al tar, and ber companions were the Misses Nellie Carpenter, Elizabeth Blair, Mama Nerin, Maud Ogden and Jane Black. No. 6, "1Amour et Psyche." Caaova's great work somewhat toned down. ,Mr. E. S. Car- ? enter and Miss Bessie Carpenter were beauti ally posed, and the presence of drapery was not a drawback. NaT, a group of Amasons from a Greek frieze, was also well executed. No. 8 was perhaps the Drettlest tableau of all. It represented a group ot bisque figures, and the bright colors and bizarre costumes and fair faces made ft brilliant show. The revolting platform was again used to' advantage here. The ladles included the Misses Jane Black, Louise Jones. Bessie Waters, Mattie Fleming, and Miss Detweiler. No. 8. In this tableau all the characters in ancient garb, who bad appeared before, took part in a "Festival of the Vintage," in the presence ot the Roman Emperor, Dick Swartx welder. This as had been In the-preceding tableaux was heartily applauded. Mrs. J. Sharp McDonald and Messrs. K. J. Cunningham and W. W. Whiteaell contributed several tonga well rendered to the musical part of the programme. Gernert's Orchestra was la attendance. The next entertainment will take place on December 20. BOCIETI DRAMATICS. A Presentation of The Palace of Trath at the Peun Ba44Hsg Room of the School or Design. Society people turned out in full force last evening to witness the presentation of Gilbert's comedy, "The Palace of Truth," by tbe young ladies of the Pittsburg School ot Design, as sisted by several popular young gentlemen. The rooms of the society were fairly packed and seldom is as much enthusiasm, displayed over an amateur dramatic presentation as was shown last evening. The cast of characters was as follows: King manor. Mr. A. M. Sehoyer Prince Phllamier Mr. A. K. Wilson Chrysal Mr. H. 8. Stevenson Zoran ....A,.. Mr. W. K. Bledle Arlstaens Mr. K. W. Smith Oelanor Mr. T. K. Gray Queen Altemlre Mist Frances McCreary .Princess Zeollde..... ....Miss SalUe Keenan MlrxA. j, ...,. Hiss Cora itlchart Palmls Miss Mary Cecil Bhlnehart Azema ......Miss Hon. lllckson The curtain separated on a full court scene in King Phanor's country house where the usual homage was paid the King ana Uueen by all tha nisViiAa nd lariA nif4 fha MnOnmnw ' kuiuwkui.ii j m.g tutu ttiu vujtvuimj compliments ana pretty sayings were dis - trlbuted freely. With the consent of an, a visit to the King's?01 the uat captured a large number. The Palace of Truth was arranged, oslytwo ofthe jwrtgomtoit the earfeners employedfathe company, however, being aware of the fart tu iu, yiv7 na 3.iF w nuw,v& l... .k ...I..... .. . m ..,, a .. jiA ..4 .,1 ...,... entered its mystic portaw were competieato speakiheplalDi Tinvarnbhed tmth. The two possessing the secret were the King and tbe Qnen, the King very wisely securing tor him self a talisman whereby he alone was exempt from the enchantment. Miiza, thVlovely ethereal character, over bearing a conversation between tbe King and Gelanor, the attendant ofthe castle, retarding the necessity of the talisman, "by a clever trick confiscated it for her 'own use aad tbe King upon arriving at the castle, was much surprised to find that he; too, launder' the enchantment and much to his dismay is confessing his numerous flirtations and peccadillos, Mirza, alone, bears tbe test and is, apparently, just what she always appeared. Tbe confusion that resulted from unvarnished statements made to and about each other was Intensely in teresting. Prince' Phllamier who, for reasons of his own, had been protesting' tbe most vio lent love to his betrothed. Princess Zeollde, contested in the most startling manner that be had never loved her, bnt that be loved Mirza, while the Princess, who had received his pro testations with the greatest composure,- was forced to admit in burning language her Insane passion for her sweetheart - Chrysal. the affianced ot Palmls. freely de clared to his lady lore that he had professed his admiration and affection for her for politi cal reasons, ana tnatne not omy nan no lore1 for her, but positively disliked her. Azema. a most artfully artless coquette by the enchant ment, was. unable to resist tho impulse to ex plain her actions and methods by which she' attracted the attention of the gentlemen. QueenAltemlre bore the test exceedingly wen for one without a talisman. Aristaeus In everyday life noted, for his bluntness and illhumor was completely transformed when obliged to be truthful, and confessed bis surli ness was affected with a view to eccentricity. Zoran made himself generally useful in trying to win the love of Palmls and provoking quar rels with everyone by his compelled candor. Duels and broken hearts, were promiscuous, but at the.opportuae moment, the King re- lined the talisman, and with its help proved Imself a most exemplary husband worthy of so faithful a queen. FMlamier was disenchanted with Mirza when she appeared in ber true' colors, and appre ciated the purity and sweetness of Zeollde. Eventually out ot chaos was happiness and peace restored. Too much cannot be said in praise of the performance aad the skill and tact with which each and every character was represented. The costumes worn were all of them elegant and la the fashion of the early part of the fifteenth century. It is to be hoped that the young people will be prevailed upon to repeat the performance at an early date. A BELLE'cV PLEA8ANT BaBDT. Hit Margaret PhUUpa' Successful StHree late Pittsburg Circlet. Mrs. Bakewell Phillips, of Hazelwood, gave a reception yesterday afternoon at tbe house of her mother.Mrs. Ormsby Phillips, Na8Rlde avenue, for Miss Margaret Phillips, a grada ate of Wells College, who is entering society this winter , , . , . .-,. Mrs. Phillips was assisted in receiving her friends, ot whoa there were .many, as the weather was fine,. by" Mits BakewelL . HJeg Anne Phillips. Mist Bnrgwln, Mrs. Cllftoa Phillips, Mrs. will Watson, Mrs.CbarIesI.yon, the Misses Bakewell, Miss Leavitt and Miss Clara Hustey. A pleasant novelty was the mandolin music furnished .by musicians ea tlrely concealed by pUnts and tall f eras. A MUSICAL-SOCIAL 1YEST. Pleatast Concert at, the Arch Street M. E. Church Last Evening. s Tbe organ recital iatho Arch Street M.E. Church last evening was of sufficient attraction to throng the pretty new sanctuary with music lovlBg people. The programme, with Carl Retter as organist, was under the direction of Mr. E. F; Austin, assisted by Mr. E.H.Der mitt,Mrs. Honkler and Miss Irene Semple, soloists. The ushers were MrGeorge H-Hnderhrand, Jr.. Mr. Charles Brown, Mr. J. Edward, Eeim and Mr.' W. H. Hllderbrand. The proceeds, were for. the benefit ot the new church. geetal Chatter. A dsxjghttui recedes, .wWeh tcrstlaateeV la a geraen, was tendered by Mr. aad Mrs. Jamet -Howard Par, et Ffcftfc avenae, last evesiamv Mi DootJdeen, of PhiteWphla, aa4 MkaOnK,ofNewTocK, were the ffaests ot honor. TMSewtottey-Valrty Oak gave the teec of Its aeries oteatertalaaaesta laet evening is thSeickIey Opera Hoam. -As usual, a thor oughly delighted audteoee was the TeeuK of their efforts. Xm Cbsack. r " .Haa itf KwsntarV it wt sawrt Liftf ataa jtjfl m aeiateg Bat eka Jaaaaaa) 4aaMto flaawh anM cunous coxmumm . . .' rfy. r The production of Brazilian 'coffee has been doubled within the last ten years. Mrs. Taylor, of Green Cove,',Fli., has a two weeks' old baby that bas four teeth. It is proposed to light up horses' head with electric light during fogs la London. In a little town of Schleswlg-Holsteisi there' is a tax exemption for dogs "that sleep with their masters and mistresses, and so pre? serve them from gout, rheumatism, aMfls pains. ;. . Jimmle MePhansteel, a 4-year-oli son. of R.C. McPbaosteel. a prominent merchant and manufacturer of furniture of GreenviHi T.t'J?H tU??,n5 ccllen tally bit his tongue, from which be bled to death. " . -Terrell county, Ga., reports a rat&K snake 14 feet 7 inches long. 11 inches arouaaV -' with 89 rattles and a button. The skin hat beast stuffed, and will be sent to the Nations ' Museum or to the Smithsonian InsatuteVT" Ayounghusbandin Chicago basbreaghi suit against two newspapers for publishlB the fact that he applied for a marriage licens an 7a.m.Jr!eL A?3 nKEed a lawyer who" holds that such things are not public news. a4 . that the press has no business with thesu . ,- The dead letter office continues to afattl astonishing proof of the carelessness of rtbi American-people. Letters containing stamps, photographs and drafts are dropped into the slot unsealed, and a number of Chicago people ' have been so Intent on securing (be World Fair for their city that they have mailed letter with no stamp,but World's Fair stackers. A Borneo in Palatka, Fla., one Bight last week went to serenade his best girl, choos-i ing a selection from "Pinafore" a an oMnin . .piece. In a voice trembling with emotldn. and tenaency to spirt on the light notes, he began! "Farewell, my love: light of me ,' whenV four-pound brick, wafted through the midnight ' air from the old man's bedroom windowjodged ' in the very vitals of the guitar, and the concert stood adjourned. An IlioB, K. Y., man has Invented a pancake machine which threatens to revolu tionize the present way of making that article of diet The batter is placed in what maybe termed a hooper on the top of the small ma chine, -which is placed on the breakfast table. When cakes are wanted the machine, which works by a spring; Is set in motion,, and the batter passes between two very highly polished rollers, heated very hot by a Spirit lamp.- The cakes are thus rolled off and cut in the re. 3 ulred shape by a sharp knife and thrown upon ie plate which is held ready to receive them. A common, every-day office cat, the property ot Postmaster Harp, ot Jaclaon, Ga was noticed to be cutting some very extra ordinary antics, while running' around the post office, as If in search of something, one day last week. Finally it struck the object of its search and began mutilating the stamps and bitfcc os a small pasteboard box. Into which, it finally, gained an entrance, and commenced to chew, on the contents. The box was found to eontaia capnip, and was addressed to some point la Florida. After getting hold of soae of- the . plant the cat seemed perfectly satMed-aaaU began rolling on the floor and otherwise trnjof-x ing herself. V , . Travelers in India sometimes have strange bedfellows. A first-claw paseenger.'by a slow passenger train mnnirg between How rah aad Assensole, was) disagreeably surprised to find' on waking from a sound sleep that something cold had come In contact wlth his hand. On looking at the hand, what was 'his horror to find that underneath it was a cobra. As the snake was asleep, and bad not coiled Itself around the hand, the gentleman sprang up and managed to evade Us bite. ,How it got Into the carriage Is one of those mysteries no one can unravel. It may have effected, an entrance while the carriage was in the siding at Howrah. and quietly ensconcedj Itself behind the cushions of the carriage seat, The fact that large numbers of birds are drawn to their death by the electric light on1 the Liberty statue has often been com mented on. It appears that the Eiffel Tower is responsible for similar destruction. X few nights since a large flock of larks, which was passing over Paris, attracted by the electrlo light in the phare of the Eiffel Tower, threw itself in a compact mass on the windows of M. Eiffel's anartmenta. With their well-known okstinacy the poor birds struck -themselves l furiously against the glasses of the phare and I fell stueefied all around. The man in charge rn?i Si.X-SJirt.viJlZ - - I ' i -"I.-.. 9 2 '- .. --- slH'l ciaityof GaJesburg; DL Semefisnaaim&gJ ported to be honey-combed with their aflieCV The general direction of the araay isto the '", South, and caa"be traced by their burrows. Occasionally there occurs a rat-kflllng bee. which f urn&hea rare sport for men and dogs. Mr. S. R. Swanson attended such an event; last . I wees. Aiesays uu in a crio waa torn oown, the boards, meanwhile being made into a tight board fence completely encircling the crib. Tbe floor was then removed and the fun began. The ground was alive with rats, and 1,080 were reported killed. A similar experience was had by Mr.CooIedge, a farmer living west of the city. Hundreds of the rodents were killed.' At Oneida three car loadft, of broomcorn were riddled. Where the rasa all come frosatha grangers deem a mystery. One of the most marvelous freaks; of AMinaikn1!si 'atai tmnvn tfi TtranlwfoV' llc - -? occurred, laet week; The participant in thel sezai-eonsclOBS nlcht nerambulatlon was a ' negro named Sieve Franklin, and the course of 'i his stroll wa from Brunswick to the new doeaa ' and return, Fraakllaisaday laborer at -the new docks and asaaKS in loading vessels with cotton. He usually returns to the city about 8 o'clock In the evening and spends tbe night. In order to' reach his work la due time next morning, he leaves Brunswick at i o'clock. One night last week about 10 o'clock he arose from his bed. dressed himself and struck out for the scene of labor. On arriving he discovered that he bad forgotten his dinner an at once re versed hlsaself aad returned to SnacwKk. He was just entering the city when he suddenly awoke. It was several minutes before he cenld take in the situation, aad. then he waa aetaedly frightened as to almost go into omWnat.. -Jack Blrdaall, of Dutch Tlatt, Pfcf.iael a queer experience while fishing fer-treat la the bead water of Taaknasaeek eeaaCfA muskrat dived into the stream a few feet la front of BirdsaU and seared all the troat away. It soon came to the surface with a anftbas rent of some kino, crawled spoa the crotch et a limb that hung in tbe.water,-aatf saaacheeVtha root Then it dived agalnt aad DlrdsaU flipped his book over to the crutch aad let It lie there.' The maekrat returned to the ereeeh to eat the second root and tbe fisherman gave his rod a twitcn, settled me aeetc into me musxravs up, and yanked the little animal into, the water. After ha had slaved tbe maakrat no and down heralrteraventlaalaatat.th little aniaul. , maaagnrt to get -a foothold near, tbe bant. -' Onee oat of the water' the muskrat had the -': I advantage, for Blrdaall eouldnt jerk himr"; around qaite so well on dryland, and there- .-a-1 -- ki - - -- hiahnll.i ateanC for hi hut.-! eaaaaed Birdcall's smell oS. and took It andtae. ,- keek aleac with hiss. C4MUO CUUJKCfrsv Mrs. Sevtsi Church, of Beetea Did asfy-' ' one eaU. Jam? 'ii .James (a recent acqelatttoB. bat determined tot emulate emrawj zee, mwi jars, ucm. ad the Xlttet aleallJe.-Acta Xort Sun. A Dangerous Symptesr. She I am fi iBg very bad. Soaethisg aicxert before tay all the time. j He-Grtt Oarietflahet Ottaabas, the Is atai Jar another (tkaioad r4aw.-Te 8rVtingi TaJlar(csWaeeketer) HereisthMMUj or S t A bvb sshn ea yonnaii a, uoseu i about, aad tela la my laet vltH. tlrl Ooctor-That'trtthttir. Ieaarzetaavlelf we'll now caUJIt ffM.CieiMn-pnil JVnAry Like Many Lawyari.--Ssaith (a ph; elan)-l tell yoav dot Iota are a tensity,, hat 1 von ara SOU. ' ! wrlfs Tser are aetf Sew in'rit'-mtlin i oatf - fc 'r. I t-Kl "Beeaase aeeesatty asewt sowi;'--via . Hi . .(. p. JJU - .. . jfaft When Fortune ire wns on raveae i No Matter what the HlgM be. . ,& ". We theuM be grateful that sea's art , AitiinvsAthastlfhtbe. '. -PMlaMMmrA Sew Troubles. "If tea be, 81o4fett are moving out of the i Isn't ltJ" "Sea had! Wbylofctwaa.tenlei vtthhlacavaet." Tea, bet now that hettleavlag tieal geea." Tim. Baxter f who has, beem oat all i natat WrV-Hart. James, go aroaadtoaw.aa aad as ay wMsfor a clean ealrofewflk. hear later) WeH. why ' t yoa get aetata,; atafHrwlSasavt '.. 'jii itaui naa aata mm rrro yg iii.n.i,a) yea oaate hoaie.-CtoftMtr swg.ia Jfflng.- Ciaae Te've ' ' -V- wftMttKHtMt II 'i !. V -""" " "") " nw mk may no weu wau tui me message cumes out, June. ' - . 10 ms uuues. iiu was avoui t M , ' lV 'W, ( .- - -"',' ffih&&tlB: j Mft i . if . t ., i.j ... .. fhf: '. . e' .,-.. ', j' tiimmst.