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The Morning Herald U published
everyuorntui,(Sunday* exoeytod),and de-, Hveiv l In the city of Wilmington and sur rounding places for six cents per wegk payable to the carriers. Mall subscriptions, postage free, three dollars tier annum In advance. I toto, anv nutritive power m alcohol is Dr.! ... , : . • , : Richardson, of London. Dr. Anstie, of , . , , , , , the same citv mav be looked upon as the . , , , • • . tender of the opposite school of phvsiolo " ■ I ! i O'Bykmb Bnos., Publishers, Mo. 500 Shipley Street, Wilmington, Del. * THE HERALD. WILMINGTON, AUG UST 31, 1875 . THE PHYSIOLOGICAL INFLUENCE OF ALCOHOL. This is a subject well worth studying, *8 it is the soul of the temperance question. If physiologically Alcohol is beneficent > then it is useless to war against its use, as nee. ssily will coiiqicl patients needing it, to drink. The use and abuse, of Alcohol is in all probability, coeval with the earliest civilization of otir race. Sacred History says: " Xow, ii husbandman, began to till The ground, and planted u vineyard. And drinking of the wine was made Drunk, and was uncovered in his tent.' Wine, in the sense of a fermented beverage, well known nlike to the Egyptians, tfie Greeks, and the Romans. From the frequent allusions made of intoxicating wine by the later poets, and Greek authors it is, evident, that inebriety, was not uncommon, among the Greeks and Romans. In the eleventh century the Arabian Alchemists produced alcohol, by distilla tion ; but it was not until about the eleventh century. Gin was not known as a word in any civilized language until about 1640; Us quebaugh, or whiskey first makes its ap pearance about fifty years later, wein" or brandy was introduced into our tongue alietit the same time as whiskey. At the head of the school, denying in! was Brant sn The thcorv of Dr. Richardson, in his j Cantor Lectures, is unanswerable. The deductions from practice, and well attend- j ded cases of the nutritive power of alcohol, j cited bv Dr. Anstie, as facts overthrows ! eutirelv ,he theorv of his opponent. ; i>* » » * • » * , - L)r. Kunaiuson nrst dear!v states from the stand point of the chemist, what is I food, then Dr. Richardson, in his Cantor Lectures, affirms that pure alcohol is on tirelv without nonrishing power. There i . of course, even with him, no question j as to the tact that some forms of fermented Mirages which have their spirit mingled other ingredients of a glutinous and sngarv character, as in the case of beer, do nourish to a considerable degree. iv 1: . But Dr. Kiehardson roundly asserts that - due to the other ingredients which ' gled with the spirit, and that if all taktn awav from them thi are ming the spirit were their nourishing powers would remain the same. aud possible be inoreased rather than diminished bv its abstraction. The technical reasons tor this doctrine rests, upon the well known fact, that no trace of nitrogen, can be found in alcohol. hence it cannot contribute in any degree to the constructure of living structure. As a theoretical arernictit thi- is unassumable without combatting Dr. Ansde's answer by 1 fact: notably the following: There are on the other hand, some facts which have been noted brother high an thor-t.es which >t doe* not seem possible to | recoaede altogether with this view. Dr. An^ne. for instance, Las recorded one very noticeable ra*e-ihat of an old soldier who j w.ls under lus <y..e at the 'Westminster Hospital in 1861, who had lived for twenty years on a diet composed of a bottle of un-, sweetened gin and one small finger-length of toasted bread' per day. and who main tained the structures of lit* bolv for this., lone period upon that very remarkable re gimen. The instances are also very nu-1 merous in wh,oh patients suffering from | have been * U P- j 1 urted through ertne.il periods of the dis order by the !*oUl administration of spirit and wine. Dr. Anstie relers to one very hvsructive case ot tins eharae-er which als., under his care in J Nil, and which ol-, viously left a great impression upon his mind. A young man. orly eighteen years <>t age, was so reduced by a severe attack of acute rheumatism that he was un ' for several days npon an allowance of twelve ounces of water and twelve ounces acute and fob le •' able to retain food of any kind npon his stomach. He was consequently sustained treatment wn.- verv rapid and complete, and almost without any trace of the enia ciatiott and wasting that ordinarily follow tqion such a disease. The lad. previous to this illness, was of a strictly sober and tern l>erate habit, and during the use of the • gin die abnormal frequency of the pulse. and of die breathing, came gradually down the proper standard of onlinary health, and there His recovery under this . of gin i>er day. ti was at any count of their exceptional character, but they are in entire accordance with the well established power of brandy ami wine to never time the slightest tendency of intoxication These cases are of market! force ou ac sustain the life of sinking men in the criti cal periods of exhausting fevers. Various weft-attested instances of this character certainly afford ground for the familiar and popular impression that there is support in wine and spirtuous drink. Dr. Anetie's conclusion from such evidence, and from very large hospital experience, waa that beyond all possibility of doubt pure alco hol, with the addition of only a small quantity of water, will prolong life greatly beyond the period at which it would cease if no nourishment was given: that during the progress of acute diseases it very com monly supports not only life, but also the bnlk of the body, during many days of abstinence from common foods; and that although the physician and physiologist fail to explain chemically how it is that the result is brought about, it may nevertheless be safely affirmed that the influence exerted over the body by alcohol is, essentially, of a food-character. Dr. Anstie again and again dwells on the notable fact that all cases of disease where alcohol is used successfully as medicinal support, as in the case of exhaus tive fevers, its presence as an alcoholic emanation, whether in the breath or in other secretions, is absent altogether, ns if in those cases the whole force of the agent was absorbed in its beneficent operation. He also insists that in such instances its exciting and intoxicating powers appear to be in abeyance, and that the recovery from acute disease where this medicine has been successfully employed is invariably more rapid and complete than it is in al together similar cases which have'lieen treated without alcohol. lie also recurs continually to the well-known fact that in many forms of disease alcohol calms pain, removes delirium, and induces natural sleep, exactly as concentrated nourishment of the nature of strong meat broth does under the same circumstances, , , , . . , . short, bv lus experience and 1 . . , * . . , tigauons, Dr. Anstie seems to have , , . . , . been led as uncompromisingly to the con . . , , , , ■ • vaition that alcohol, in a certain sense, is a food, as Dr. Richardson has been led by his researches to the conclusion that it is not a food, either on the ground of constructive The inference In mves semce or wanmn S In l' kiu: The nutritious capability of alco hoi, when used in appropriate cireum staiuvs ami in reasonable quantity, is vet a . } ' . • " r of controversy,-and a qmrf.yn that has ,0 lie further investigated and weighed '- v eom l >e,e , nt anJ * a <f Uilc a,Khont , ies ' be fore au - v ak *° lute J ud ^ ent ^ ,ln ? " « n * f -1 ,hat ' * W0 « h - V pf ^ en:1 As far " 1'h^ph.cal arV! ' m,e,,t W 1>r ' Kiehardson is the most formidabI °; but the feet is overlooked by him ' ,hat wine has Wn grated in the iabnuor - v of n:,mro ' »o subserve some wise and benificent purpose. The generic products of die distillation ot die ?™1*' 'd™ n peculiarly fitting, ac curding to Anstie's exjieriments, to enable m -' 11 L*P l! * nerve strain of our mod cm civilization ever increasing, OI K (TTY AND THE CENTENNIAL. Philadelphia will undoubtedly be the wmer of American life from Mav until r ^ vmK . r of the wnling rear . "Are vou wlne t0 the Centennial ?"'is a current and ho ,, r j v qllestion in ever v part of the coun tur. Patriotic, or otherwise, there are ^^reeiv anr who fail to look upon the exhibition, is one of vast important. "But ^ moUves ehould ^ lv un9e i figh _ ^ ^ , he kihe#J de ^ ; - our M of honor . and the worfhip pe re of heroic dt ^ ls . Perfectly true; yet it is impossible and would be utterly foolhardy not k , look npon the exhibition in a mat' u . rK , f . faci light . T i ier0 is rnonev to be brouglu int0 the from Europe , Asia, everywhere by the Centennial, and wotl ] d ^ hypocritical to shut our epes ^ mouths , 0 lhe , ac! wllU e we know all he time that Joha Bull L , a sixpence into one pocket, and n a]) Joha Chinaman lus antediluvian gold into another There will be a pecuniary gain 0 Philadelphia, an immense stimulus of trade-a princely amount of solid cash. We ari , gj ad 0 f j t; w ^ every city ami town in .^untry. Though it may be only the 1^. npple of the centennial wave that -t^n Francisco, that city will par take to some extent of Philadelp^'s gol den harvest. Wilmington, thougffnot ex acilv incorporated with city the of Brotherly Love, is essentially a suburban city. A short distance only separates us from the exhibition grounds: our means of com mottication cauh-h 1* bettered; and we arrive at our point just here, that our city will le a favorite during the summer of next vear. bringing mean of ta-te and money - nu , oUT mid#t „* ho wUI wrt aioly exercise the and we j^ipe spend the latter, Henoe we ho ^ lhat 5Uch 0 f our citizens wbo ; t w i]j begin their improve menUj both of making resjHCtable what is now un ,i g htli\ and of further adorning our t^telhl streets. We hope fur thet trn ngeiu«nts will be aiad ^ by sach of our citizens of hotels and private heuses who desire it 10 entertain visitors throughout the year, »■« The grain crop in Dacotab Territory ha* bees greatly damaged by heavy rain storms. OF IB. DELANO. The only question now naked of this member of the President's cabinet, is, why he don't resign. The reason may be with Delano himself and it may be a very good one, but what it can lie, no one but himself is able to tell. He holds on with remarka ble persistency, and treats the charges that have been brought against him with as much indifference as Mr. Grant does the waraganst the Third Term. The letters of Mr. Welsh have shown glaring abuse of office by the Secretary of the Interioi'. It has been proven that he has not only been guilty of mismanagement, but that he has countenanced and participated in pecula tions of the most petty character; that were he in the position of a clerk, cashier or other office than that which he occupies, would have consigned him long since to decapitation. The public have put the question squarely to him, but he refuses to resign, and the President makes no effort whatever to discharge from his Cabinet a member who has been charged with not only flagrant abuses but theft. As we have said before, there may he good reasons for the stand that both the President and his Cabinet officer* have taken, but what they are remains far beyond the prescience of the public to discover. The open letters of Mr. Welsh have been a valuable vehicle for information upon the Indian question, and to he and Prof. Marsh, who discovered the glaring abuses in the Indian Department is due the credit of arresting the progress of peculation. Mr. Delano had everything very nicely Arranged, in order that matters might play into his hands. In the last letter from Mr. which was . published in the Phila delphia papers of yesterday,it is shown that Mr. Delano had a peculiar way of conduct ing business, that is the peculiarity con sisted of a difference to all semblance of honest intentions, and to redound to the profit of the Secretary altogether in com pletely shutting* up all avenues that might lead to detection in his little scehmes. The Indian agencies were placed under the various organizations of the Pro testant Episcopal Church. Mr. Welsh's own connection was with the Missionary Committee of this Church which had su pervision of the Red Cloud Agency. The Missionary Board learned that some of the agencies or their employees had lieen tam pered with by the Indian Ring and it ac cordinglv addressed a circular to them warning them against the temptations and directing them to notify the Board when ever they were improperly approached or received an order from a government offi cer in the interest of the contractors. To this Mr. Delano strongly objected, and re voked all previous orders which gave the societies the same power which they nsed in publishing this circular. The agents were ordered to report directly to the de partment, and thus the Secretary kept him self iMisted and connived at the corruption. The Societies of a Christian religion in behalf of which Mr. Welsh makes this statement compose a part of that Christian public which the gentle Secretary appeals to for consideration. The confidence of the business men in a revival of trade during the Fall, seems to prevail in all sections. From the North, East, South and West, we have the assur ances that tliis confidence is based upon good ground. In Chicago, which is the great centre of trade in the North-west, the prospects for this continuation are un usually cheering and the merchants at last see an awakening from the spell that they have so long labored under. In New York the prospects are equally as bright, and from the Southern cities we have news equally as satisfactory. In Philadelphia there is a noticeable improvement already and even in pur own city the merchants loot forward to the future with sanguine expectation of great improvements in com mercial circles. We published, last week, the views of many upon this subject and their statements may be regarded as well based, if the reports from elsewhere may Welsh, I be taken as fair predictions, which we are J aseureel certainly are. This gives reason ; for a renewal of confident* among the peo pie, and tinges the gloomy past with a ray of light. As they say, every cloud has a silver lining, we now seem to be on the vee of that bright realization. Mr. Crozier, whose indefatigable and well directed efforts to save our patriotic citizens the disgrace of having the Soldiers' Monument sold under the Sheriff"s ham mer. sends ns a communication, which we publish in reply to the rather severe, but in our opinion eminently just remarks, of a contributor to the Lion's Mouth, who thinks the gaudy picket, which surrounds the Monument might be, in good taste, dispensed with. The question between the two correspon dents is simply a matter of taste, in which " Hanth" has decidedly the advantage. Mr. Crazier** personal allusions are not discuflsed. a* we know the writer to be as loyal a citizen as himself, bat oat of re spect for the untiring efforts of Mr. Cro zier to relieve the Monument of debt, we print his communication for what h is I is worth. . this why that as the of It has or to the to a not for his of In of the su or in a to sp ei king The Philadelphia the official corruption which has recently visited Trenton, New Jersey, says: except ing a alight defalcation of the State Treas urer so me thirty-five years ago, this is the only serious case of official corruption that New Jersey has ever had. It further saya that when Jerstgr officials become dishonest where shall we look for honesty in offices! "We may now expect a defalcation even in Delaware, the home of the Bayard's, the Clayton's, the Reafl's and Rodney's." We bopo sincerely that th< Tun** may be com pelled, by the absence of.such conduct upon tbe part of any of our officials, to look in another directioor for official dis honesty. We hope the escutcheon of the State may remain forever untarnished of any *5ck blot. If the remarks of tbe Time* is a sly comparison of the sice of our State with New Jersey, we have reason to give 'thanks for our inferiority in siie, that is what spares us the mortification of official corruption. We have many evils that need correction, but we have none of this character to bleed our treasury, and this brings to us the consolation that it is blessing to be a small commonwealth, when we think how Pennsylvania and many of the larger States have had to suffer at the hands of official thieves. Ex-Treasubeb Spinner seems to have taken issue with the accredited financial authorities of New York in regard to the effects likely to occur from the failure of the Bank of California. Mr. Spinner ought to be, and is, good au thority in financial matters, and his utter ances deserve more than a passing notice. He predicts more disastrous consequence from the failure of the Bank of California than has followed any failure in recent years. That bank had for years controlled the business, the politics, and all the indus trial interests of the Pacific slope. There was no man doing business there who had been independent of it. Its operations had been hazardous in the extreme, and not al ways in accordance with the strictest prin ciples of honest dealing. THINGS THEATRICAL. Charles Fecliter will play in his own drama, "Black aud White," this season. Maurice Grau, with his new opera bouffe company, arrived in New York on Wednes day. Sothern will appear in. a new play this season in London. Wonders will never cease. Charles Osbore, of London, has written a new play for Dominick Murray, entitled "Timon, the Actor." Louis James, who was at the Fifth Ave nue Theatre last year, has joined the comp 1 of the Chicago Theatre. The "Shaughraun" will be produced at Drury Lane Theatre on Saturday, Septem ber 4th, with Mr. Boueicault in the character of Conn. • When Messrs. Scott & Gimmcil take hold of the Chestnut street Thertre.on the 1st of September, two forces of men will be at once put ou, and they will work night and day that the proposed improvements may be completed and the theatre opened on September 20. The company and first play will be shortly announced. Miss Minnie Palmer, who is shortly to make her debut as a claimant for theatrical honors, has recently returned from Europe where she has lieen studying the dramatic cart. Miss Palmer, In addition to a pretty face and a pleasant voice, has bright and charming manners, and if her dramatic gifts arc not inferior to her natural ones will be a welcome addition to the American stage. There has been many instances of actors being compelled to go on with their parts while some dear one was dead or dying at home. Perhaps the most affecting was that of Miss Kitty Blanchark. She mas playing in the "Two Orpnans," and her mother was on her deathbed. Whenever sh« was off the stage she ran in her character dress to her mother's room, which was close at hand, The old lady died while her daughter was "on" for the last scene, but the fact was of course, kept from her until the fall of the curtain. Klity Blonchard was born in Phil, adelphia, and made her debut as a ballet girl at the Melodeon. on Callowhill street. It is to her honor that she has risen to the present position, for to-day she is quite a good actress- She is the wife of McKean Rankin. Says the New York Herald: "We can permit an ordinary amount of license to our players and play managers in their attempts to catch the public. The public, as Mr. Barnu£, the most celebrated quack of mod ern times, has laid down in his life, is 'a strange animal,' and must be managed carefully. We are disposed to view with amusement, certainly without anger, the attempts to manage the animal sO king as they are kept within moderate bounds, such as a dinner, a serenade, pictures in tobacco stores, accounts of'hairbreadth escapes' or striking achievements, or even practical jokes. These are within tolerated limits of advertising. But the attempt on the port of one of our theatres to play 'Hamlet' ou Monday night a* an 'American artistes,' and in a house decorated with 'American emblems,' is a degradation of true dramat ic art. It inr4t* * spirit which in the past has led to many serious and fatal disasters In our great cities, It is not quackery, but an incenuive o riot. ' a of as re we is POLITICAL POINTS. The "Potato Bugs" is the name given the people composing the "new party" Baltimore. The "Rag Baby" and the "Red Woman" are now the Republican watchwords Ohio, who deem these mythical individuals worse than the "twin relics of barbarism.' The Cincinnati Commercial says administration of President Grant is thought of in the Ohio campaign. "Grant's Presidential career belongs to the past entirely as his part in the war of the rebel lion. The Chicago Time* has the acquaintance of a young man who is eo truly good that he will not bet on a game of base ball unless he is informed In advance wbat the captains have agreed the result shall Thus do good men prosper In this wicked word. Some editor, who, no doubt, will next tell us how to gild relined gold and paint the lily, has discovered that honey proves the taste of the cantaloupe. Noth ing can improve the flavor of a really good melon of this sort, and one that Is not really good by nature ought always to be given the pigs. Ex-Senator Reubeh Teuton, of New York, has written a letter to the Ohio Republican State committee, in answer to an invitation to take the stump in that State, declining account of a bronchial affection, pe says were his voice in a good condition i; would be agreeable for him to speak in the State on the question of fimmee. He adds: "It clear that the Democratic party of your State has declared a policy of inflation and repudiation which is at war with all honest finance, and which no citizen who regards the public welfare need hesitate to con demn. If I had the power I should feel my duty to aid you in resisting their false doctrine." Henry A. Wise, of Virginia, is the latest letter-writer on the currency. He says has lived throngh the times of a United State Bank, of a system of State pet banks, of a sub-treasury system and a time of system whatever; but he avers "that the present fictitious and factitious affiliation greenback banks with the political power government, in the reign of any party whatever, is the worst I have ever known. Take away from it the attribute of being 'legal tender, for debts, and instantly green back would be no better than 'graybaeks.' Having that attribute, it attacks real value, regular business, aud panders only to specu lation and peculation." HERE AND THEBE. There is another anniversary coming off directly. It is the semi-centennial one of the Kentucky Turf association. The world ought to know it. A company has been formed to -develop the coal resources of Kentucky. That State is said to be blessed with the most beautiful supply of that mineral. The Chicago Tibutu is responsible for the statemeut that the President having given careful attention to the matter of the custom house has decided to' modify the order sus pending work. * Krupp, the great German iron manufae tuaer, has asked for a lorge space at the Centennial, and one of his specialties w ill be a mammoth gun capable of throwing thousand pound ball. Switzerland is about to reform its Bank ing laws. Banks have hitherto been unre structed in their actions, but now the gov ernmegi takes them in hand, and lays down laws by which they must consent to be guided. The Chicago Astronomical society is obout to raise an endowment fund of #50, OOo for the DearbornObservatory, which contains one of the largest telescopes in the world. About #100,000 have been spent on this observatory. Mr. Morton's reason for not talking about the next Presidential campaign is that " he don't know anything about it!" But that never kcejis him from talking about finance. Sable gem'man to his better half:— " Neber seed sich times since I been born. Work all day and steal all Right, and blest if I can hardly make a livin '.—Rome (Ga.) Otmmereial. ^ An awfully impertinent Frenchman writes to a Paris paper about the women in England, whe, since the Baker cose, are inclined to carry pionards. He says the most of them are better defended by their faces. They are now making gilt-edged paper collars, and just as soon as the public can be educated up to the point of wearing them there will be no further need of dol lar store jewelry. Philanthrophy has within fifty years so improved the condition of the prisons that a tramp takes to one for a term of six months as ordinary humanity might to a first-class Saratoga hotel, with all the bills paid. In the Bois de Vincennes, near Paris, a practical joker hanged himself to a tree with a rope under his srms, bat arranged so that it appeared to he around his neck. He did it for the .pleasure of kicking the people wjto came to wt him down. An Englishman liTiag at Naples had a fine garden and sold his flower*. He informed by the flower dealers that he must sell at tkeir prices, hut declined Some day* later he was found at the bot tom of a well in his garden, and his g*r dener is now on trial for the murder. was fix AXVIAt. Wilmington, d k , Tuesday, Aug. 31,1875j—3 ^ OOLD AND BOND to In In Quotations Reported by Craige, Johnson & c 0 era and Broker*, 6th and Market's Monday, 3 j> E - Gold Uhl's Coupon • 5-30 '62. " the not as - 122 115k ' 118 - 120i/ - 120$ 119 'A • m 5-20'64, 5-20'65, 5-90, '65, New, J. & J. 5-20, '67, Coupon, - 5-20, 68, 10-40, Currency 6's, - New 5's of '81, Market, it II <i that two be. next Im good to dh says is and con It he no the of of 117 STOCK QUOTATIONS, Reported by Craige, Johnson & Co. j ers and Brokers, 6th and Market J Monday, ,3 pi bids. Gold N. Y. C. & Hud. N. Y. & Erie Lake Shore North Western - 104 Prcf. 55 Rock Island - Ohio & Miss. Pacific Mail - Westem'Union - St. Paul • - to 18 »> •! 60;; 86k " Pref. - T. & Wabash Union Pacific - C. C. & I. C. Penna. - Reading Lehigh Valley - Lehigh Nav - Oil Creek Central Trans. Phila. & Erie - Hestonville - Market Heavy. 62; 6 731/ 50 X 56 62 50 48 ^ 20U 26 % WILMINGTON QUOTATIONS, Bid. Delaware State .Bonds, Wilmington City Bondk, Delaware R. R. first tinge., " " extension - Wilmington & Reading R. R. 1st mortgage, Wilmington & Reading R. R. ,2nd mortgage, - Wilmington 1st mortgage, Delaware R. R. Stock, Wilmington Coal Gas Co., - S7 Notional Bank of Delaware, 500 " " Wil. & B'dywinc, lie - 100 ;; 101 Ms 8 Western R. R. 20 22s First National Bank, Union National Bank Farmers' Bank, 139 39 42;,'! A Woman Stabbed Five Tli BRUTAL CASE OF ATTEMPTED WIFI DKR IN WILLIAMSBURG. On Sunday afternoon a tragic d took place in Williamsburg, N. Y,j , may yet Lave a fatal termination, lit Smith, of No. 38 Maujer street, la stabbed his wife Catharine five time off of be a to is ring a drunken quarrel. The affray occurred shortly lews o'clock in the afternoon and tliepii la£s as near as they can begatkreJ,* follows:—William Smith, withliiil and two children, moved into hi-ra apartments in the rear of No. 3?i street two weeks ago, from Nintll from whence he was compelled to cl consequence of frequent quarrels 11 wife. Smith, when under tin inflil liquor, is vary ugly. Yesterday r,j he went to his place of employment! of Kent and West streets, to clean J fiteplncc of the boilerjn the factory, j he is engineer, and on his return fen drunk, and nothing prepared for I He became very angry and soundly M her, until provoked by his severe laj she seized a large fancy bottle H raffle) from the bureau and threw it a citting him slightly on the cheekj then, fired with anger, knocked tel stabbed her five times, she says ij knife, he says with a fragment of in tie. The wounds are a cut on the 4 of the right hand, one on the neck, j the shoulder, one on the left sidefj the left forearm, the latter b'1 most serious, as it severed an artery ! As soon as stabbed, the woman 1 of the house screaming "Murder. >1 lowed by a crowd, down the street tel street, and thence to the station-hoiwl half a mile, bleeding all' the way. J lance Surgeon Heaie was sent for *4 tnoAd her to the Eastern District H j where she now lies in a very critic*! dition from the great amount of Wj has lost and the danger of the from the severed artery breaking OH Meanwhile the hasband, alarmed *J he had done, remained in his roowj he was found in teats by the arrested him. Smith acknowledge*! her, but insists he did it with thj incuts of the bottle she broke on 6*1 but this is thought improbable by tor, as the clothing of the woman I Clear cut without any rending ul i wounds and corresponding with d |l l two young children of the pie are taken care of by the neig "I of whom seem to exist in the w Bie l the victim «'| is so a a a on degraded poverty as fray. tbe bu»Uie*' improu* than e«' Tbe foeling among New Tortt In regard to an business matters is better known. The fatlare of the Bank of C»U** the market * had no effect upon States securities in London.