OCR Interpretation

Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, September 13, 1881, Image 5

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84031492/1881-09-13/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

m lo shameful Outbreak at
■ Cairo a Subject of
Wide Comment.
Srapalliy K\|irossi!il for (iiirficW % Hw
Congress of flic Workingmen of
Cleat llrilaiii. 1
Conversation -with. M. Rous
tan, the French Minis
ter at Tunis.
Opening of the Fifth Internation
al Congress of Orientalists
at Berlin.
A landslip in Switzerland Killing
200 Persons and Destroying
Thirty Houses.
I letter from Csstolsr to Usrlbsldl
Couched In Terms of llrntltudo
sin) Admirntioi).
Probability of War Between China and
Japan—The Mark Lone
London, Sept. iff,—-Tim Times says: “The
Eiytinu army must he disbanded. If inter
vention there must be, Turkey must be In
vited to deal with the emergency.”
slates that the officers rofnso to accept tho
conditions offered unless tholr previous de
rounds are first conceded, and boast they
have the support of 80,000 Ucdoulns.
Sn diplomatic elides at Constantinople tlmt
the situation In Egypt may lead to differ
wees between Franco uml England.
tub “ iiKinmt.KiirK kiiancaisk,” .
of Tarts, says it hopes nmtuvolout liislmm
tious concerning the two Governments whoso
joint liillucnce saved Egypt from imminent
min will l>c avoided. The remarks ot more
independent newspapers show the preva
lence of cousUlorablu suspicion and willing
ness on the part of tho various sections of
Uw Opposition to make party capital of the
the Kxoi.iair phksh,
Tho Times, referring to IJm French press,
or* tho charges against KngJaiui are absurd
on their face, and will not bp answered. All
London papers favor Turkish as opposed to
Anglo-French military Interference.
London, Sept. 13. — lit tho Trades-Union
Congress today, a resolution in substance as
follows passed by acclamation: “The Con
gress of representatives of the workingmen
of Ufa United Kingdom desires to express its
horror m;<l detestation at the attempt to as
sociate president Garfield, mid Its condol
ence with the President and his family for
the suffering and misery thereby caused, and
with the people of America for the loss sus
tained by President Garlield’s inability, and
It hopes ho will speedily recover and live,
long to do good service to the groat Nation
over which ho so worthily presides.” •
tiik MKTiiomsTa.
London, Sept. 15,—1n the Ecumenical
Methodist Conference today, in a discussion
Of the historic rotations of Methodism to re
forms, and especially to tlie observance of
the Subbutb, Bishop Simpson deprecated the
statements that there was a fulllng-01l In this
manor m’tviib
jomlemncd tho practice of tho ministers In
traveling Sundays, lie said they could
travel to their appointed places to preach
Saturdays acid return Mondays. The scAmd
subject dismissed was “Tho Relation. W
Methodism to tho Temperance, Movement."
Mr.Kynett said ministers should practice
What they preached In regard to temperance.
Otherwise tlielr missions would bo useless. Mr.
Price remarked an Increase of temperance
In America, especially In North Carolina.
The next subject was “ Juvenile Temperance
Organizations.” Jilt*. Edwards said It was
Uwdutytf the Church to take up tho strug
gle against intemperance. Farioy con
demned the ministers and mouthers oPtho
church who drank liquors. Ho said he
know the ministry of Virginia was not free
from tills reproach, ami ho would expel all
mlulArs Indulging In Intoxicating drinks.
today 100,700 bales wore offered, comprising
Now Zealand antf Port Pmllp. A steady do
umml ut late quotations. $
for Liverpool for August show that 01J131
emigrants loft that port, being 2,t 1i10 mom
than 'ln July. Of this number tho doatlna
lion of 18,072 was to,Uio United Hiatus and
W 7 to British North America.
mils review of Uio grnin-trado of tlib past
week says: There has been more or less
rain every day of tbe week. In Wales and
some parts of Ireland tho woaUior was mom
favorable. In Scotland harvest Is only com
mencing, Much of tho grain Is unripe. De
liveries of native wheat am increasing, but
less Hum I per cent of tho samples now’op
offer am hi good condition. Thu inevitable
Masi'quenco of offering such a largo qimn-
Jky of damaged grain In a country which
nominally depended for threHlfths of
ns bread-stuffs on foreign supplies has been
a rapid lowering of Uio Initial standard of
value for native wheats. Tho bulk of Uio
secured crop will not be lit to thrash for
] l “nuhs. As tho provincial niarkols havo
p* n Irregularly cheaper during tho week,
*“ London a decllnoof a shilling on Mfodnes
, y ) v;is not recovered, Interest center
•Nff la foreign bremlstnffs, which, In
Wo of tho homo “bales, closed
mm ns regards wheat and best makes
i Hour, Wednesday’s depression being ru
•overed. Although various causes combine
tho downward movemeht, such as
jnhnied had wuaUior and high speculative
I ™ ll > America, a rnnidly-lncroaslng Hunt
, * h,| l*Piy is sirengthcnlng Uio position of
Fngllah Hour generally favors buy
biVi . ,u aru virtually no samples of nallvo
. I”, *V.* >r oa,s 1“ market, and quotations for
ra.-.! . wul foreign am nominally mi
a«cd on the week. Tho off-coast business
‘ • eccii small, only five cargoes having boon
Ail.?/ lwolvu which arrived up to Friday,
-•I,. 11 , twenty cargoes, prineipally white
'n a ? ’ liro 4,11 u ‘luring the week. Tho off-
JMt„ mrkPt closed llrnr Friday, Ms Otl be-'
. i I? ns ' i,, u>r lt ‘‘l whiter and .Milwaukee
nui i will Austrian fils. Bales of En-
V " w «wd hist week UI.IIUO quurtors at Ms
against* 28,U« quarters at 42s
. j* rqaurtur (or Uio corresponding week of
. Of, . , r “TTO.V KPINSKIW. "
iv.iiv t '! , , ly ' t ‘lkht llrma ar liinckburu, twen
-1 will stop their spindles,
in-,... MANuPArrunnH.
*of iri i l ;*’ k°Pt. 12.—Tho niovomunt In favor
UaJ i 1, 15 u,u l miniufncturoj is
,i rt ',. ,' ll l,ie labor problem. Thu sum
Ll<i. V ' iu ‘ )S,, rlbed towards Uio oxhlblllon of
“••nufoiHurea Is *i,m A general
meeting for the purpose of organizing the
exhibition will bo held Wednesday next.
Fork, Sept. PA—Forty disguised men broke
do a linn.se belonging to lliree hrotners
amed Mahoney, near Knnekgagre, and shot
mm probably fatally.
Cohort Iloyd won tho Chinncry prize on
ic Thames today.
i.nmr.i,Aim’s passaig
ms been scratched for tho St. Legcr,
Nfirrl.tl r.ihlf.
I’auis, Sept Id.—Tho JicraltV* special
says: M. Houston, tho French Minister at
Tunis, who Is still stopping here, has Just
favored mu with an interview at tho (traml
Hotel, during whloh I obtained tho follow
ing Interesting Information respecting tho
present state of affairs hi the Hnggncy. Al
though, like all official utterances, hlsvlows
aro rather roseate, I have reason to believe
they are shared In ministerial circles, and
are, therefore, worthy of ail attention. It
would appear that, despite the continual
shipment of French troops from Toulon and
other points, tho army of occupation In Tunis
does not number more than dd.OOO men,
nor Is it likely that this number will bo
greatly increased. It Is thought that ovon
aftor 10,000 men have been delaehcd from the
Kulrouau expedition tho French force will
bo large enough to <|iicll ih? Insurrection and
• maintain order.,
of the papers bore, and certain foreign or
gans, the delink occupation of Tunis is not
for a moment contemplated. Indeed, all the
elTorls of the French (lovernment and of Us
responsible representatives In tho ilegency
are steadily directed toward making the oc
cupation ns short as possible. Thu
mortality and sickness In tho In
vading army has, it seems, been greatly
exaggerated. From tho beginning to tho
end of this campaign only euJ or UOO deaths
were reported. This, of course, does not In
clude native losses. “ I firmly believe,” con
tinued M. Uuustun, “ that
will virtually crush tho Insurrection. Tho
Insurgents, altogether, barely muster I,.WJ
imm. The lluy Is dealing loyally \yllh
France, ami Is honestly anxious for the
execution of tho treaty, and much Is expected
from the occupation,” All this Is so \ery
different from tho alarmist statements of the
Tupls correspondents that are forced to
conclude that either the newspapers arc will
fully misleading us, or tho French Govern
incut Is nut properly alive rb the gravity of
the situation. "
KKimv’B Sl’KKrn.
'll) IW AnoeUttut I’rm.
Pahis, Sept. t&—Premier Kerry, speaking
ntu banquet lust night, said tho leading ftsnl
nro In tho late elections was tho defeat of the
Irrpeonullabies and jlonurohlsts. The elect
ors iiad approved the policy of tile Cabinet,
for tho old majority had been, returned al
most in Its entirety. The aim qf tho Govern
incut was to inrry out the provisions of tho
concordat strictly and resolutely, Hy means
ofu few laws, easy to make, the Government
will elfect Judicial upd military reforms, AI.
Terry, referring to tho attacks upon Gambol
ta by the extreme Iladleal papers, said a po
litical party condemned itself when It resort
ed to such action. Thu new Chamber uf Hop
utlcs would contain a homogeneous major
ity, vyhlch would uphold a pulley of wise re
form, and the groups uf the heft ami llepub
llcau Union had bean molded Into a siuglu
Republican party.
Heiixk, Sept. 12.—A landslide occurred
last evening near the Village of Kim, In tho
Ciinlop of Glams. Two hundred persons
worp killed uml thirty houses destroyed.
Geneva, Sept. 12.—1 f iho proposed revo
lutionary congress at Berne is conducted
with moderation. Urn local .authorities will
not Interfere. Tho Federal Government has
no jf .
London', Sept. 12.—One of the moat Im
portant footers in Afghan politics Is the in
tense animosity between llio Glillzuls ami
Uarnuls; and the Ameer has vailed this pas
hlou Into play as an antidote to tho fouling in
favor of Bhoro All’s family, which was prob
ably Increased by Ayoob Khan’s recent vic
tory, To Induce the Ghllzala to adhere to
him tho Amoyr presented this us a defeat of tho
Uhllzals by tbo Durants, through which'tho
rightful Uhllzals supremacy over Uamlahar
was lost, and invited them to aid him in re
gaining it. The appeal was most successful,
the Uhllzals Joining the Ameer In largo num
bers. so that ho has a very considerable Ir
regular force, beside* drilled troops. Tho
nows, however, soon sped to Candahar, ami
it has dono more fur Ayoob Khun than he
over could do for himself. The Duranls, who
had hitherto hold aloof from him, rallied
round him In very largo nutobew, prepared
not sp much to resist tho Ameer as to defend
their Homes against tho hated Uhllzals.
Tho Vlcerby of India (olographs: “Tho
Ameer camped the 10th lust, eight miles oast
by southeast of Candahar. Firing was hoard
in thu direction of Candahar at noon of tho
10th and from tho morning until 4 In thu aft
ernoon of tl)o llth. Access to Canduhur Is
London, Sept. 12.—1 t Is stated on good
authority that Austria was informed before
hand of the meeting of Uio Empqror Will
iam and Urn Czar at Dantzlc. Germany
promises that no fresh arrangements will
Interfere with the Austro-Genmm alliance.
Tho Czar desires to have a confemneo with
*Uiu Emperor of Austria, lllsnmmk remained
In conference until Saturday morning with
tbp Russian FoVeign .Minister,
wnv tub BMPBuon did not oo to.konitz.
Emperor Wltlianivod account of the death
of Prince Fmdmink, nnelo of the King of
thu Netherlands, did not go to Uio nmnouvres
Dbiimn, Sept 12.—1 n the chess contest to
day Wlnawur boat .Mason, and Dlaukburnu
bent PanUen. The gamu but\Vcun Ilorgor
and Rucker >vasa draw. *
opened today. The Jllnlslor of Public In
struction, In Uio nnmu of Prussia, wuluomud
tho ConAmsaj’
have Issued nn eleotoml program approving
Uio policy of Ulsmarck and denmiiillnu u re
vision of tho law eelathw to Uio right of
domicile and Uio introduction of laws against
emigration. ________
DonoKonci, Aug. 17.—Tho work of lay
ing telegraph lines els being vigorously
pushed. They am woftlng between Boochow
and Shanghai, hut only for olllcial business.
Thu Chinese Minister to Germany will bu
recalled and sent to Japan to adjust Uie Boo
chow question. Chinn menus assure her
self on this point, and Insist .on sovereignly
liver Uio Island. The Chinese and Japanese
press each assert the right of Uiolr country
to possess)q|i« It Is now stated that the arm
aments made by China contemplate a possi
ble contest Vltl) Japan, rendered likely by
the latter’s persistence. In addition, too, Uio
Chlnusu licet Is dallyexpoctcd from England,
and arms and munitions continue to arrive.
The Eastern coast Is being fortified at vital
Commodore Scliufelt lias nut taken any
position In the (-liliK'Hu service. Three French
iilllmn and Lien!. Mannlx. United .Slates
Navy, arc employed in Tientsin.
Many ships were grenlly damaged and
many lives Inst by typhoons In tho UhlncM*
■T AI 'A S',
Vokoiiama, Ang. 17.—The railroads will
in extended throughout the Emplrd!, and a
lovenimimt loan is helm:.considered to aid
p urlhcr railroad enterprises.
Cholera still prevails in Kenshen.
Much dissatisfaction Is felt hy American
merchants on account of the sudden nollrt
cation Issued by the (loveriiment to control
kerosene oil, According to this, no oil test
ing a lower temperature thjiti PJO degrees
Fahrenheit may be Imported after ,lan. I
next. As them are already on tho way hit It
er many cargoes of kerosene-oil below that
testing which cannot arrive until a later
date, if the order is allowed to obtain, much
will be rendered unsalable, to the great loss
of shippers or consignees. Tim foreign Min
isters to to. gain an extension of
dates Indore tlto vise In standard. 'lbis
gravely affects tho Interest of many mer
chants tu the Eastern Stales.
Sir Harry I’nrkes, English Minister, re-
turns shortly. ,
The Hon. Mr. Kenney. Charge d* Affaires,
propmted Ip the St. I'eleihhurg charge, is
greatly regretted by the foreigners In Japan.
The silk business Is very dull, owing to the
exorbitant demands of holders for prices of
the better sorts. Tea Is rather better, and
business firm.
London, Sept. 1-.—A, dispatch from tlo
lotta says a native m&cngur, proceeding to
.tile French ciimpat Zogliouaii, hay returned.
I Ic reports having met a small bodyllf. French
troops lleelng before a large force of Arabs,
tie saw several French soldiers killed.
the iNsunoENTM
have severed tlto aqueduct between Eaghou
mi and Tunis. • *
Is about to be concluded with powerful
Fails bankers, who will buy up the Tunis
ian stock held by foreigners in order to re
serve to France the sole control of the
llmincesof (he regency.
. Herd'll <MW‘ ,
M.umm, Sept, 12.—SeriorCastelnr Ims just
addressed an eloquent, luovlnjr letter to Gar-
Ibiildl, who lutely telgrnphed from Caprera
to commutate him on the elections at Har
cclmm ami Huescft. Cnstelar speaks of the
Italian hero In terms of the most glowing
admiration, and declares it an honor to him*
self ami his fellow-Hcoublloans in Spain that
they should have seen tho light in the same
century which gave Idm birth.
St. Johns, Sept. 12.— I Tho steamer Proteus
has arrived from I/.ply Franklin Hay. hav
ing accomplished her work. She brought
hack Urn members of tho expedition party re
garded as unlit to endure tho hardships of
an Arctic winter. There is much ice In
Liply Frapkllp Hay. Them are no tidings
of the missing Jeannette or Urn seareli par
9 Dpiujan; Sept. 12.—At a huge meeting of
Hours at Pretoria a desire was generally ex
pressed that the past be hurled and that all
tho people of the Transvaal endeavor to im
prove tho country,
A resolution was adopted supporting tho
action of the Trlnmvirate.umlaulhurhlug the
Yolksrahd to ratify the convention. »
e comment..
Home, Sunt. 13.— I The turtle says: "The
Czar Ims joined the Austro-Genuau alliance.
Tim event will produce important con.se
nueuces (o Italy, who unttht to congratu
late herself mum It, ns it constitutes u fresh
gifuranteo of Muropean peace.”
Viknna, Sept. 12.—A thousand copies of a
Soclldlst revolutionary proclamation have
been distributed In this city. Two arrests.
A Serious Warning <*> Our Farmers.
NVio Pork Nim,
The following letter relates to a subject of
extraordinary Importance:
To Uic Kditur «/ 1/ioNun—Siu: Vloasc laform
me what the Inclosed lmsv*'U are. The worms I
found la some old wheat, and tho flies around
tho sides of the granary. They begin to lly
about 0 o'clock in tho evening, and then settle
down by tho sides ol tho bln. Are they m any
way ununouted? And will Uioy do any harm to
the wheat? out btmscimma.
Wo regret that tho writer of the above
omitted his post-olllce address In his note,
because U is unite important that our read
ers should know from what part of tho coun
try noxious Insects am received, that thoy
may be qn tho lookout for the same spades.
Tho small silky mollis, of .which mu- cor
respondent sends us spee.imens, arc the
parents of tho worms found in his wheat;
and, furthermore, they am among the most
destructive Insects known, being no other
than Uio noted Anguumots grain-moth
(OefccJiJa mco/cfbi), so named bveausu
llnd discovered In tho I‘mvlnce.of Angou
mots, France, about 1M years ago.
This Insect has already caused the destruc
tion of.jliousands of bushels of corn, wjicat,
and oilier kldds of grain in this country, and
from present appearances It will soon make
the keeping of grain over winter a very dim
cult matter 111 the United Status, because the
moths deposit their eggs on the grain In the
fait soon after U Is harvested, and Dio worms
work on It all through tho cold weather, us
well as In summer, when, stored In bins or
granaries.. If the Government or the fann
ers or this country could arrest the progress
of this Insect by expending £5,000,0u0 at this
time, It would be thu best Investment ever
made by our people. .... /
Wo have been watching the progress of
this pest for the past ten years, and liml that
, itims beeomu pretty well distributed over
nearlv all the grain-growing regions In both
tho Northern and Southern States. As early
as 17U2 lids same grain-moth was so de
structive in some parts of Frnnsous to nearly
cause a famine among tho people, ami It
'would not be at all strange If the same thing
should soon occur in this country, us no
effort Is being made to check tho ravages of
this and several other Imported graln-d**
stroymg Insects. , .... ,
Remove all your grain, and have it ground
up or otherwise disposed of; then thorough
ly fumigate your granary with su phur, or
sprinkle with carbolic acid diluted with
water. Do not put any grain In thu bins
this season, -but stum II elsewhere, because
every moth must either be destroyed by
poisons or starved mil before Uio same
building will be a safe depository tor any
kind of grain again. M 1 . ,
Furthermore, your neighbors must do tho
same, or thu moths will come from their
barns to yours. Until rigorous measures
are adopted, tho ppmml and ravages of such
pests cannot he prevented. Laws must bo
enacted by the General Government for
their suppression, ana then enforced to thu
very (utter. As soon us European countries
flmt that we am sending them Infestcd.gtaln,
they will want no mom of It at any price;
and by that time our farmers will learn whut
t( costs to harbor tuolr enemies.
jilr* Joint Promt, urWlntorit!.
tMiuhn Oui<*l.
The stalking In the llalmoral doer forest Is ro»
served fur members of ourown ami other royal
families, Mr. Joint Drown, ami, a l *« rare uttcu*
tlon, fur a speelnlly*favorcd Cabinet Minister
during bis somewhat weary spoil of attendance.
The construction bus lately been finished of it
residence which lbs Queen has built fur Mr. John
Drmvn wltbln tbe vrunmU of Dtumoral, but
which tbtu fortunate subject has not vet oceu*
pled. It Is >t spacious, and somewhat plain,
square moujion, occupylmr a pleasant situation
In the centra of a lawn-llko expanse of iho ruyul
iluiaesne, with a carriage drive leading to it item
one of the avenues.
In the North of Ireland—A Olanoo
at Donegal. >
A Steady Decrease of Population—
The Dwellings of tho People.
The Cause of Lord Leitrim's Death—
' Iteatiug of Itailruads ' and '
Kptclnl VorrtijKtndeuee uj The (Titengo Trilune.
(JwEEiiont:, Donegal, Aug. 17.—Donegal Is
the northwestern county of Ireland. I write
within view of tho Atlantic Ocean, which
lashes Donegal** western and northern coast.
'rhc.se stormy coastsnro Indented everywhere
with deep hays. Tho Interior of Donegal is
a land of mountain and of lough. Travelers
jigrec, I believe, lu pronouncing the scenery
of Donegal to bo “ the most romantic ” lu all
Ireland; and some tourists, who have seen
every part of Enro.pe, assert that It Is the
most picturesque emtuty east of the L'.m
casus. 1 spent two days hi crossing U, In
Jaunting ears, from Londonderry to (Iww
dote, and certainly this route deserves tho
great reputation Hurt Donegal enjoys for
noble bays and lovely lakes, and mountains
high and dark. That Is all I shall say übo ut
tlie scenery now, us 1 visit the county to tell
about the people, and why they are so poor;
and about their rulers, and why they are so
relentless in their hatred of the native popu
lation. 1 propose to make a political study*
of the County Donegal us a typical Irish
Donegal In I*7l hud a population of 'ilß.:>U
persons. There wore about* 0,001) more
females than mules. During tho famine two
years ago, over 80,000 persons were reported
ito.beon tho relief-lists. Insome parishes on
the coast the people shvo.d themselves from
death by hunger by eating tho black sea
weed. Whole baronies were in seml-imked
ness and rags. From no other county did 1
receive mure pathetic accounts of the ex
treme destitution of tho peasantry. „
The population of Donegal Ims been
steadily decreasing with every decade, lu
1841 (the date of the lose census before tho
great famine) Its,population \\sn ffWvl4B> It
had been, rapidly Thu famine
swept away over 41,000, exclusive of thu ex
pected (and otherwise Inevitable) increase.
Uu to 1871, tiro succeeding twenty years
showed a further lossof ‘W.SJI persons. This
shows a steady decline, during thirty years,
at thu rate of U, 7, and 8 per cent each de
cade, without reckoning thu natural in
crease. 1 have not been able to obtain thu
statistics of 1881, as only summaries of tho
census have been issued. But the decrease
has continued, it is stated, with a quicker
waste of imputation.
Donegal has an urea of 1,107,1 M aereS; ‘-2,-
BSO acres are water. The rivers and loughs
are tho properly of Individual lundlords 4 who
rontoultho llsherles.. Only acres are
under tillage: 411,0150 acres arc In pasture;
'0,:508 tire in'plantation or woods; WV».710 arc
waste, and bog, and mountain. These figures
show tlmt there is about one person to every
three acres of “arable and pasture land,”
mid about eighteen to every UN) acres of tho
entire county. Hut tills gives an Imperfect
report of the density of thu population, be
cause tiro pasture-lands do no more to sup
port the people of Donegal than thu plains of
Colorado. It is the Ullage lands only tlmt
are available to them. The returns for till
age show ;M7,351 acres to support :iIs,:KJ4 per
sons. Deducting town and house sites,
and yards, and ditches, and roads, amt
rivers, tills proves tlmt each and every
acre of tho accessible soli of Donegal—
every acre of Hie > wet, imirsUy, cold soli
of thu coast, us well ns Uie more fertile Helds
ofiho interior valleys—ls exported to sup
port one person, who Is sternly compelled to
pay rack-rents for his holding, In order To
maintain a class of absentee Idlers in luxury
abroad, ami their agents ami other depend
ants In comfort in Urn county.
uwblmnos or tub pbofu:. .
There nre 10,854 dwelling-houses inhabited
hi lionogai. There were 651,5®! inhabited
dwellings in 1841. These bouses are divided
in the uuvenrinent reports Into tour classes,
mid those again into four classes of “ucefiui
nimitUUm.” Thu fourth class of bonseaeom
prises cabins only having one room mut win
dow. in this class there are T,o(ld bouses, or
cabins, built of stone or brick—mostly stone
—mid forty-tivo mud cabins. These mud
cabins are rapidly disappearing. 1 visited
one yesterday, built ot sod and thatched
with straw. It had no window. There was
no chimney—only a hole In the thatch. There
was no llrepluee. The smoke filled the cabin
so densely and the beat was so intense that
I could iioUemuin a minute in 11. It wus a
stable, and cow-house, and plgstye, and
hennery, as well ns a kitchen, nursery, and
bedroom—us all of these “fourth-class”
cabins are. Thu door was olt its hinges, and
the open doorway served for window, venti
lator, and chimney. More than haifoftho
cabins in this great parish are of the fourth
Of these 7,00.1 houses, 7,542 are inhabited
by one (human) family, llftv-llvo “accom
modate” two families each; live have three
families each; mid one lias six families
within Us walls.
Third-class houses are cabins having from
two to four rooms and windows. There are
1b,701 houses of this class. Six of them
shelter lour families each; twenty-four of
them shelter three families each; Ti t of them
shelter two families each; and 10,722 mu oc
cupied by single families. . „ ,
Second-class houses am nfllchilly described
ns “ what might he considered a good farm
house, having from five to seven mums ami
windows.” Them am 42,010 such houses.
Oiieorthomeoutuins live families; eleven
contain four families ouch; forty-two con
tain three families each; - H J2 contain two
families each; and the rest contain single
families. . ... ■ •
in the first class are ranked all houses of a
“belter description Hum any of the preced
ing classes,” Them are 1,110 houses ranked
as tlrst-clnss: but the “accommodation” is
sometimes tomtit-class. One bousn is re
ported to have ten families; another eight
families; another seven families; four of
them six families each; two of them live fam
ilies each; live ot them Jour families each t
twenty of them three families each; and
sixty-live of them Iwotamlllcaeuoh. Tho rest
shelter single famines.
mn.tnioNH of hoxfoai-
Of tho 2lK,hi 1 persons in Donegal, 1(55,27°
are Catholics; 27,125 are IToleslant Enlsep
iiiilliuih: 2H.OSU mu Presbyterians; l,»I« mu
Methodists: ami 1,011 belong to other Prot
estant denominations. In Ireland tho
tuna Protestant Is generally used to
denote am Episcopalian or member of
tho Disestablished Church. Among tho
“other denominations” there aru four
“ Friends,” one ** Drethcm” (Plymouth
Drothren), one “ Freethinker," one “Ana
baptist,” two “ Jews,” two “ United Presby
terians,” one “ Independent,” one “ No Pro
fcsslon,” live “ Nou-Scctarlans,” ten “Chris
tians.” two “Congreuatloimllsts,” and four
“ Uimm luns.” Even of the largo sects else:
.where, to give one Illustration, there are only
I2d Daptlsts In Donegal. These ligates show
that over 75 pur cenP of the population are
Catholics: over 12 per cent Episcopalians: 11
per cent Presbyterians; I per cent Metho
dists: and only O.il per curt scattering sheep
of other docks ecclesiastical.
TIIK OLD mbit TONliUk.
Americans are apt to regard tho Irish ns
essentially the same race us the English—
however originally distinct In history and
antagonistic In polities, as much members of
the same national family as, for example, the
Texan und tho Down-Kuster, or the
South Carolinian and the .Nurtnwesterner.
A brief visit td the West of Ireland soon
dispels this theory. America bus -been able
to fuse Ip. her contlnmilul crucible, und to
run Into the mold of her own National life,
the most stubborn characteristics of every
European race. Shu has made tho most pa
triotic Irishmen American citizens first,
even although Irishmen still.> Dut England,
by her policy of robbery and bate, protracted
now through centuries, Ims Iqtensilicd uiut
hardened every race characteristic of tv
old lilsh people. They are not members of.
the Dritlsli Empire as South Carolinians und
Down-Eastors, Texans and Californians,
however distinct in their characteristics, are
Americans. The Irish regard the English
ns foreigners as well as oppressors, ond hale
them as the English lor centuries baled the
I‘Vetich und spoke of them us natural cnc-
Miles. In many of those western parishes not
a word of English Is ever spoken in tho cab
in, or In the Helds, or at tho fairs, from.lnn-*
nary to December, unless a tourist
or a Constable addresses tho peas
anK Tlmy speak Irish Only. Last. Sun
day 1 heard the priest hen*, the I lev.
Father McFaddcu, preach a sermon In Irish.
In I*7l, counting persons over Mi years of
age only, no less Ilian could speak no
other tongue than the old Irish, while ll,*»00
spoke both English atm Irlsn. 'Hie peasants
who can speak both languages rarely use the
English. I visited with Father McFadden
yesterday upwards of thirty cabins, and In
most of them the women could not otter an
English wmd/X In every cabin Uiopriest was
saluted In Irish us he entered. Mid the eon
vefsallmi was carried on In that language.
laist year (according to Mr. Forster and
Mr. Gladstone) was especially noted for
agrarian crimes—so much so that It was
deemed necessary to suspend the writ of
habeas-coriais. In IHI-% there were 187 homi
cides In Ireland; in Istd there were I7«*»; In
I*H there wenw7l: In IMP there were •MR:
In tsso there were six only! Tht’™ was not
one minder In Donegal. There have been
no extrajudicial executions of '‘agrarian
despots”—no killings of landlords—ln Done
gal since the somewhat premature death of
Lord Leitrim in I*7*.
This county abounds in stories of this
Lord’s “village despotism.” They exceed
belief. 1 stood a few days ago on the spot
where he was slain. »No one In Donegal has
any pity for his fate.
“Why did they kill tho car-driver*.”* I
asked a laborer who was working in the road
where Leitrim died.
“ It was the only mistake they made,” was
the quiet answer.
1 told hi a hundred American cities, last
winter, a story of J.ord Leitrim's death and
Hie Immediate cause of It. I heard It In Con
naught and again In America: nnd“l told
the story as *twas told to me.” 1 am now
convinced that the version I rendered (as
Dlsltnp Coletiso remarks of the Hooks of
Moses; was possibly mythically or poetically
true, hut that it was historically Incorrect,
Lord LUltrlm’s offenses against families were
many anil merciless; but I now believe lie
was slain for his tyranny us a landlord.
Whatever else 1 may nave learned about it 1
must allow to remain untold, excepting only
a narrative of some of his dealings with his
tenantry, which 1 shall give tu you by-and
Last summer I discovered la the south and
west of Ireland tlmt Um lemuils were charged
for thu streams, rivers, roads, ami railways
that ran through their farms. 1 was told
that the practice was universal throughout
Ireland: Lmt I laid no lime to oroseeuto Um
Imudry. although, both arouml Dublin, and
in the Counties Cork, Kerry, Mayo, and Gal*
way, I‘proenrcd evidences of it. As far as
my own infinities extended, 1 found that, if
a byway or highway intersected a farm, it
was measured and charged forns if it were a
part of the estate, if the road formed the
dividing line between two estates, each Pro
prietor charged the tenants whoso farms
were bounded by the road into the middle
of it: and thu same rule was adopted when
two tenants of the same landlord had
holdings on opposit sides of thu high
way. Streams and rivers were charged
for In the same way. Vet, although
thu streams and rivers were thus regarded
for the purposes of rent as arable land, no
tenant thus paying for them dared to llsli in
them, or lie did so at Ids. own peril as a
poacher, and he was lined and imprisoned as
a poacher if caught In thu act. Tor, after
charging rent fur thu area of tho rivers, the
landlords lease these streams to sportsmen
for tiiu season. 1 heard of other hmdloids
who, after being compelled to sell thu rlffljt
of way to railroads, still continued to charge
rent for tho ground thus sold. My friend
Mr. Ueternan, now In jail as a “suspect,”
ottered to conduct mo to one farm in the
County Cork, rented at high rates, where the
tenant was forced not only to pay for the
large strip of his farm appropriated by the
railroad Unit crossed it, hut for more than an
acre of land, once excellent pasturage, which
the contractors bad carried oIV as gravel In
building tho road, so utterly destroying its
are committed In Donegal. 1 find that Mr.
Gladstone's attention was called to it us late
ago as lust month. The correspondence is
printed today.
John Flanagan and John Taylor, tenants
of the Huv. Hubert Delap, Mondial). Killy
gordon, In lids county, complained, in a let
ter dated July 1, that thev and their fellow-
Tenants had I men toreed “ lor these eighteen
years to pay for groundomipied by the Finn
.Valley Hallway, us well us for imbtlc road*
and ricces.”
“ This is a general complaint,’! they write,
“along tills lino of- railway, tuniiinatlng at
Stranorlur, County Donegal, and ttiruhaiie,
County Tyrone. The leimiu-frtrmers along
this route have frequently amt respectfully
petitioned their landlords to reduce their
rents pioportlonately on this account—hut to
no purpose. Aiding on their own assumed
prerogatives, tho landlords turn a deaf ear to
their tenants* appeals for a reduction of rent
on account of abstracted ground; hut /it
ntcnd then haw imt on ana urcatvr Intrdcn
hjl rulftfufr our rents lattcrtu In is»d, as well
as making us pay for inllway ground. Tim
Hev. Hubert Delap is the landlord who in
diets such hardships on us.”
Mr. Gladstone’s''reply, through n secretary,
is, that under a law of WTIUmmIV. an occu
pier as well as an owner has “ a right to ap
ply for compensation when laud occupied by
him is taken for a road;” and Unit, under an
act of Victoria “ a tenant from year to year,
If any of Um land which he occupies is taken
for a railway, is entitled to have notice
served open him to sell Ids interest, or to get
compensation, as though lie were Um owner
in lee.” Tills reply from a statesman of
good intentions shows how absolutely the
poor Irish tenant
for, although the Ulster custom prevails hem,
and although 'often am. of the letting value
of the holdings has been created by the
tenant, yet these taws give him no protection,
because they must lie enforced, alter
most expensive preliminary proceed
ings, by the (ir.mil Jury at tho County
Assizes—a court of landlords, land-agents, and
their champions ami partisans. They always
throw overy obstacle In tho way of the ten
ant striving to secure bis legal rights. This
reply Ims reference only to the minor evil—
Hu* couUsvHllon of tho tenant-right in tho
land appropriated by railways. U wholly
evades the vital questions submitted to the
l*rcmler— how, 4>y law, to prevent the land
lord from charging rent forever for land that
lie no longer owns. No power In Ireland,
from Irish assuslnatlon down to Kngllsh leg
islation, has ever lieen strong enough to ivm*
iMy any o.vh vital evil of landlordism, until
tho Lund League confronted It and dcilcd It.
And. tor daring to grupulo with this evil
power, the majority of the ablest leaders of
the Lund League are in exile or in prison.
.lambs Übdpatii.
Col. Cniinoii'v Finn Herd All hold lo CJo
"111 llllllolft g
* JhirUriofoH Fit« mtt‘> Xri<(. f.
Wo alluded hrlclly IhoHither day to a re
port that Col. he CI rami 1). Cannon, having
attained tho distinction of being the owner
of the largest herd of pure Dates short-horn
cattle on this continent, and perhaps on the
planet, had sold Ids 'entire herd. We aru
now able to emillrm the statement and to
give the particulars of one of tho most ex
tensive sales of thoroughbred slock ever
made In a single transaction. The purchaser
isMr. Dlgdon Huston, of Dlandlnwell, 111.,
widely known as one of the most sueeussitil
bleeders of short-horni In Illinois, ami his
present acquisition will give hlmacmnmmid
mu position on this side of the water, and an
envhihlu distinction wherever this turnons
breed of cattle Is known. Tho following is a
list of the animals sold:
Sixth Duchutfs of 1 llllhurst and e. calf, Sev
enth Duehes'rnf Ulllhurst and hull calf,
Eighth Duchess of llllllinrsl. Duchess of
Overlaid), Twenly-secmid Duke of Alrdoro.
KlrklcWmrton Duchess X\III., and bull
calf; Klrklovliiglon Dose. Klrkluvhiuton
Hose, 11.; KirKluvlnuton Do(lrand, Ifl.; Mar
chioness of Uarrington 11. and lull calf,
Maijorv Harrington, Ursullno 111. and b, e.,
Una, LndyllUpa, Oxford 1.00. Azalea 11.,
Azalea 111., Dose(of Sharon) V.,Mttv Itcwu
XV., May Dose of Shnllmrn, Cordelia XVIII.
nudb. c,, Land Winchester 111-tlao'd Win
chester IV.. Earl of Durllnctoii (U Ihl Dyes),
Moss Dose IX, and e. e.. Jaeiiuelluo, Jessa
mine 11., Mo»s Dose IX. and h. 0.. Con
stance of l.yndale Yl.. Constance of Lvii
dale IX., Consumlia 111., Constantin IV.,
hudy Dell Dates mul h. e., l.oimn of Shulburn
and c. v. With them were sold tho cows
(trace 111., Marian 11.. and b. e., Edith 11..
Sophronlu 11.. l.udy Sheltmrn, l-onlmi urn
b. c., making a total of lilly animals, and
forming a herd which, for miro breeding
and excellence as Individuals, has no equal
on this continent, and, perhaps, not In I’Jt-
hcid left Friday In six curs for the
West, hi charge of Mr. Iliißton Jr., who Is
associated with Ills fattier In the trunsnc
tlnn. lie expects to hn nbont a week In
getting them to Illinois. Tho terms of the
sale are private, hut wo nro assured Hint wo
are safe ill assuming that the average |»:dd
Is vim highest price made since the famous
Campbell side In isja. Col. Cannon bus *t*'-
voted live yours to the collection of this
herd, nttending the principal sales, and
secure the lincsl anhimls. lie has also
shown himself a siieecssfn! breeder. He
went Into the. purchase and raising of
pure Dates slock, not only from Ids individ
ual Interest in the Improvement of the broods
of callle, lull from a desire to bcuellt our
stock-raising Stale by Introducing hen; a
strain of blood which has shown itself to
possess, in a blither degree than tinv other,
tho combined dualities of producing milk
and beef. Tim ummral health of the herd,
and the records of Urn several animals as
breeders. show that our (Trusses and climate
dm well sidled for their highest develop
ment. lint our farmers have somehow de
clined to Improve the opportunities olTured
to Improve their herds by secunmr the ani
mals that Col. CannoU Ims been willing to
dispose of. and, having failed to Interest
most of our stoek-ralsui's in the Dates stork,
he has at last yielded to inducements repeat
edly ottered him to send them to the West,
where .Short-Horns are better appreciated.
The presence of this famous herd, of course,
conferred especial distinction on our State,
ami we cannot hut regard its departure as a
serious loss to Vermont, and to New England.
NneccHkCul of tho Airship—
An Hllbrl Required to Keep It from
Slutting tu nioiiier ISnrtli*
Spfetiil PUpitch (« TTif CMe'iflo Tribune.
St. I’al'l,. Minn., Sept. I'i.—The beginning
of tho aerial Journey to tho Atlantic coast
was not imposing. Hardly a breath of air
was stirring. 'The hngu airship rose slug
gishly fur about a thousand feet, drifted just
beyond tho limit of the Inelosure, and began
to sink to the, earth. It was clearly over
weighted. Thou bags of ballast were thrown
out, when It rose again, and .sailed otT a
little cast ot south. It was plain
ly in sight till It lay over Minnehaha,
whoa It was .seen both from Minneapolis
and St. Paul tu sink again to tho level of
the tree tups. Morchailasl was thrown out,
which sent it up again and on to tho east
ward. until interrupted by a third descent
near Kurt Spelling. This was about o:tw.
Since that time reports arc conlUcting. One
man In from Fort Spelling says he saw tho
balloon anchored and the passengers quietly
eating lunch. Per contra, tho telegraph
operator at Mcndota reports that, after dis
charging a quantity more of ballast, Uto
balloon again rose and sailed oil tu the smith
across Dakota Countv. At this hour
the night is clear and warm, with no per
ceptible wind.
Jeffreys, tlio Noted Criminal Lawyer
ol* faeurglu, CuU His Throat.
J)uftil</| tn St. Uml* (ill’ll-Ittinner.it.
Atlanta, (hu, Sept. 10.—This community
was shocked tit the news of tho suicide ot
Itlchnrd S. Jeffreys, which occurred at While
Sulphur .Springs, Ala., yesterday morning,
and today thu startling event is the theme of
conversation In all circles. Tho deed was
committed at thu residence of John W. Jef
freys, brother of deceased, who lives about
thirty tulles below Chattanooga, at Sulphur
Springs, hi DeKalb County, Ala. lie reached
here with the remains at 4 o'clock this morn
ing. The details of the suicide are peculiarly
sttd and horrible. I-'ur about six months
Richard JelTreys has been the victim of a
nervous affection which entailed tho deepest
mental despondency, and his condition was
such that his physicians advised him to give
up his profession—the law—for at least two
years. Ho closed his otllce, and fur many
mouths has been visaing various watering
places in tho hope ol finding relief. Eight
weeks ago he went to thu homo of his
brother, with whom he remained up lu tho
time of his tragic end. lie has steadily Im
proved, and on lust Thursday seemed partic
ularly bright, talking pleasantly with Ills
brother throughout the day.
Alter tea the brothers took a walk to tho
spring, about «urt yards.from thu house, mid
when they returned Richard expressed a de
sire to shave himself before retiring. The
water was arranged for him in ids brother's
room, ami when he had finished ho badu his
brother good-night, and, with ids razor in his
hand, started across the hall to his own
chamber. Somehow his brother had a pre
monition of evil, and said: “Dick, hadn't
you butter leave your lazorwithme; I’ll
take eare of It lor you.” lie replied:
“Brother Jolnyyou seem to treat me us if I
were a child. Thu razor Is mine, am) 1 know
how to take care of It.” John then said:
‘•Hotter leave it here. You say it’s hard to
gut an edge on it, anyway, amt when you
want to shave I'll 'lend you mine, which Is
sharp.” lint Richard went off to bed,
carrying the razor with him. About
h o’clock in tho morning John Jetfruys wit-,
awakened by his little daughter, who said:
“l‘a, pa, Uncle Dick is iu the yard.” Fear
ing the worst, ho sprung up, and while
hastily dressing heard footsteps iu tho pas
sageway leading to Richard's room, (.lazing
Into the hall, hu saw a stream of blood bow
ing from Richard's door, which had just
been closed, lie had not the heart to enter,
but ran to I’rof. Cullens, a short distance,
and soon returned to thu room, and found
Uichard JelVrevs with his throat cut lying
in a pool ot*h)ood on the Hour, lie had
wandered out behind the smoke-house and
deliberately severed the windpipe In three
distinct places, one cut extending back to
the ncck-lume. lie bad stalled u towel
Into the Rightful gushes, buttoned his coat
closely over thu,towel and walked huek Into
the house. From u large pool of blood on
the hearth and bloody tlnuer-marks on the
mantel it Is supposed that the suicide placed
his hands upon the mantel, where he bled to
death, falling back upon thu Hi ion On (hu
. table was found a lengthy leitur, which had
been handled by Hie bloody lingers. It was
purely a Inkiness letter, containing no allu
sion whatever to thu dead man's wife amt
llillu hoy. It simply Tiad reference to the
disposition of his mid concluded
with a reiiiiesl that Ills body he burled lu Ids
brother John's yard. His wife, however,
who has not been with him since lie left the
city, telegraphed for the body to be brought
to Atlanta.
IMehard S. Jeffreys was horn in Clmrlultvs
vllle, Vu, 110 graduated with distinguished
tu»iM>r ut tliu University of Virginia, where
he himlleil law, and came to Atlanta about
eight years ago to practice. lie wusu young
limn or exeepliouiil talent und tireless energy,
und gave promise of becoming .the greatest
erlinlniil lawyer in Ueorula. llu bus been
employed In every great murder case tried
lioru Him.*o Im became known, uml his success
has been marvelous. He saved Iho life of
■ Jacob Stafford after Im bud been twice con
victed. Unsaved tliu life of .Inlla Johnson.
Ik* objected to thu linn of defense In IJtc cele
brated case of Sam Hill, who killed Simmons.
Hill was convicted, but Jeffreys, smule
bantled mid alone, saved him from u penalty
worse than death hy having him transferred
from (he Penitentiary, to which he had been
sent for life, to the Innath* asylum, where ho
belonged. Uiebard Jeffreys married Miss
Hattie (iouldfeOf Augusta, one of the tidiest
and most accomplished belles in the Stale.
The marriugo turned out unhappily, and tlio
friends of the dead man elalm that the con
dition of mind which drove him to self
destruction was caused by marital infelicity,
and lids is the universal impression here,
where lot' years Jlr. Jeffreys Ims lived In tlio
same house with ids wife und her mother,
ills funeral this utteriioon was attended by
Lord Family.
Lord Ilmii'OiitftUrM hud »ovunil Italian' rein*
tlvui.oiioof whom, Bliriior Vuiorlo do Uossl, of
Leghorn. In n n-uimt luttor, give* eoinu dumlU
hi ii-aard to ilio lulu Hiiiii'diimii’ufamily. Humor
that Im hat omnium! Ulh Intonna-
Hun dlrectl'rom hl« moilior, who U u daughter
ot IhielndTuduseomfio HUmolli, *lnlur of laauu
UUruuli. Humor lloaal. who wan thus a second
cnualn of I .on I Huacmiilluld. mates: •• Tlio lulu
Ihmjamln Disraeli, uraiidfiKtiur of Ibu illus
trious stuiomimn mid nf my mother, resided In
Vendee, where nu carried on commerce; ami
from them liu trtinid'ured Ids abode to London
loiviird tliu close of tliu Inst century.
There ho begat two children, Isimo
and Uuohcl, Thu llrst-unmed, who mur
rlud In Umdon, hail .ihruo sons, one of
whom wns Lord Ueaconslhdd, and a daughter.
Ituuhui Disraeli, the sister of Inane uuu my
grandmother. was murrlud in I.OIIUOII to Anglo
Tudvsen, to whom she boro four children, of
whom ihu youngest Is my inothor, Haru. During
inu Ur»i yuan* of iho preseat century Uacbcl
Tcdusco had ihu mlslortuuo A loan hot husband,
mid In idoiin fnltlilmum ol his hut wish, she
went to Italy and settled in Leghorn, whuru his
fuinlly resldud. Hero bur daughter, Ham, was
married In lrtf» to Slirnor Flamlnlu tjo Jhusi, inul
of that unlonihu wrltor of iba present iiutlcu
wub tuu oirspviUif. llachel Tedcscu died many
yours ago in Leghorn, and of her four children
my mother, who rcsWen with me. Is the only
survivor. Wo uro Mill In poMewlon of nuttier*
on* luttonr addressed to Ihichol Tuddsco by Btr
father, Uonjamln, and her lirntlicr, tsuitn Ills*
Tim Mm
iiprens AiiuiimPi.
The Empress Am
llsiiiiiruk thus:
unmlu bus written to Prlnoo
Now that I - am oneo more.
• .iK.n. um, a aina um;u l*.
by Clod b grace. convalescent, after my long and
painful Illness. 1 desire with ill! my heart (aex*
press In this letter my deeply-felt gratitude for
tho trrent and really touching sympathy which
I have received from nil sidos. From far and
near, from societies am) private Individuals,
iromatl classes of Uio people as trmn all ranks
of soeieiy. from the targe ulrelo of all secls/nnd
fi-oui foreign lauds, have reached mu proofs of
this sympathy, which lias Its reward in the
knowledge of the good It has done mo. hut
which 1 must hover forget when the return of
iffy strength, which Is still fulling, wiiimmblo
tun to retaku that position at the Side of tho
Emperor to wldoh duty calls me. In order that
my sincere and heartfelt thanks mnv much
every one who has followed my clow return to
health and strength with no much kind sym
pathy, I heir you to havo tho content* of
this letter published. Apoiota. Coblenz, Aug.
-*a, jtai. To tho Chancellor."
.Soitom Water*
(Nlcder Hollers.)
For sale by ANTHONY OKCHS, fit Warren
street, New York,
Hole agent for tho United Staton.
A sure cure for llllnd. Illeedlmr. Itching, and
Ukcrutfsl Piles has been dNcoverod by Dr. Will
iam*. A shade box of DU. WILLIAMS' INDIAN
PILE OINTMENT has cured tho wont chronic
case* of twunty-tlvo years' utumllug. It give*
rellelTii live mlnnlcsiilter lining. WILL
IAMS’ OINTMENT absorbs tho minors, soothe*
tmln. allays tho hiietpm Itching, especially after
gutting warm in bed, acting as u poultice. It N
prepared for Piles. Ilchlug of tho parts, and
nothing else* Hold by druggists, or mulled
on receipt of price—sl, bv
Surely an the bird* In springtime
comes Nature's clehiuml for that most potent
remedy Tor oil bilious troubles,—Tarrant'!
Seltzer Aperient.
ALL fr’oo7>.S.
Dress Fabrics, Silks,
Plushes, Velvets,
Costumes, Cloaks,
Millinery, Hosiery, and
Ladies’ Furnishings,
Lace Curtains,
In the Latest Designs.
We Cordially Invite
Visiting Strangers
To examine our stock of the above
Established where we arc, upon
the principle that LIGHT EX
PROFITS, we „hope to prove to
all interested that
"It Pays to Trade on the West Side.”
dim, Gossage
<§r Go.
Fall Importation
, Diw ami Mali
Now Open.
Excelling in variety and richness,
and at
“Lower Prices”
Than any prpvious season.
In Jet Steel and Brtlliante Effects,
for Dress and Evening Wear.
Fringes,' Ornaments and Buttons,,
In'styles to correspond.
(06-110 State-sl/
56-82 Washington-st.

xml | txt