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w v f V Kyi f.. "It- DAILY EYENING BULLETIN. ;(T VOL. 2 NO. 190. MAYSVILLE, KY., MONDAY, JULY 2, 1883: PRICE ONE CENT. FOE-LEGGED ENGINES. Treatment of Street Oar Horues. Tlio r'nte Which OvertnlteH TIim Tlie IllnsIpiitloiiN or City Life Noon llrcitli Thorn Down How tho llomcn Arc Cnrcd Tor, ami tho Work CiitcAno, July 1. A News reporter has been ranking friends iwith tlio street ear horses of this city, aud prints the result of his interview nnd observations. Five hundred cars In the west division are pro- Sellod alternately by a force of nearly ,000 horsos. which aro carofully housed, fed, groomed, nnd doctored at ujodel stables on Western nvcnuo, Ogdcn nvenue, street, Chicago avenue, Indiana street, and Blue Island nnd Milwaukco avenues. About one-third of threo animals are cared for at tlio Wcotorn nvonno stables, the largest establishment of the kind in the city. Tho great impression prevails that the life of tlie street-car horse is a hard ono. The peiambulnting public, however, sees only the part of his existence. His home life is veiled from tho pub'ic gaze. Flow ho lives there, is a matter of interest to every street-car passenger. Nearly all of tho Chicago horsw nro bought in Iowa, Illinois, Wisconsin, Michignu. and Indiana. In tho gTecn pastures of these States they spend their galloping colthood, not dreaming of tho strange tumult and jingling bolls, of life and labor on tho hard, unyielding pavomonts of tlio city. A well-known buyor who finds a ready ronrkot from tho Wost Division Compnnv, brings in droves of horsos from tin S'atcs mentioned every week. City dealers do not make any dttompt to supply the domnnd. The superintendent of the oimpnny is tho purchasing agent, and every animal must pass his scrutiny beforo it is accepted and paid for. Long practice has mado his cyo skillful, and he seeks no opinion from tho veterinary The novice is hitched up for trial alongside of nn old-timer. If, in a dfctnnce of throe or four blocks on tlio trial trick, he shows no disposition to kick his hoels through the dashboard, or trot outsido of tho rail, and is ound and strong-limbed not liko a French carioature, carrying an immonse body on woak spindlo logs nnd does not balk, ho pae.cs tho test of merit and is accepted. Tho days of sowing wild oats nro over with bim. No moro will he vault over the fence of his owner's nip his groen coin. Henceforth he to efcow his strength nnd notion taJUto tho metropolitan multitude. He is "to bo a city horse and not a clodhopper. ; As Boon ns accopted tho new horse ii given a number on a tin tag tnckod on his Flail, and his personal description is written in a registry book, showing his age, hoight, color and weight, and tho name of his former owner. His number ho retains ns long as he remains in the service, no matter whether changed from ono stable to another or not. He is not branded on tho hoof, as are in New York. When disposition is made of him by death or otherwise, that fact is duly recorded in registry volume. The prices at present current for these horsos rango from $130 to S150. Thoso six or seven years of age, otucr qualities being equal, bring tho top figures. Eight years is tho limit of ago at which car horses are purchasod , and. inversely, a good animal will be accepted at five. It is not difficult to imagine thnt so intelligent an animal ns the horso is interested in tho question of the provender he is to get in hi3 now boarding house. Well, he i fod three timos in twenty-four hours; and his diet consists of finely chopped hay, corn and oats, mixed together, and mois oncd with water. Of this ho receives nn average of eighteen ponnds n day, or six pounds nt each - feed." Green horses nre fod lighter on health principles, until tboy becorao thoroughly accustomed to their new labors. In extremely hot woather horses nro fed lighter, and in winter heavier, than usual. Ench horse of the Western avenue stables has an average of five hours' work a day to perform. He mnkos three trips in twenty-four hours, journeying eighteen miles in thnt time. Each functionary known as n hostler takes oaro of sixteen horsos, unless the patent jrrooming maohine i hrought into requisition, In which case he hn double that number in chnrge. The hostlor is supposed to olean tho animals, ' look after tholr sanitary condition, report tho sick to the hospital, and oonvey the unshod to tho blacksmith. Another class of employes attend to the focding nnd watering. Those who oonvey foams to and from the ears at tho stables aro technically known as " changers." No car stablo on tho West Sido is without its hospitnl. In this dopartmont may usually bo found twolvo or fiftoon horses, sick, halt, lame, and blind suffering from ringworm, cornR, and spavin. Thoy aro given most excellent treatment by a nurse in charge. No veterinary surgeon is employed, because, as tho superintendent thinks, ho would manage professionally to prolong their ill-health. An apothecary shop is attnohed, and the horse aro given a physio every spring on general principles. When tho foot become inflamed, ns the very froqnently do, tho hostlor stuffs tho hoof with and with proper rest thoy aro soon rolievcdf Eighteen shoors aro constantly omployed at Western avonuo, and nearly ono hundrod horses aro handlod in the shops daily. Sponking of tho large stables Foreman MoCurthy said that tho halter-straps wero so fixod on an iron rod controlled by a lever, that tho horses may all instantly bo turned loose in the event of fire. Tlio stables nro kept wnrm nnd by the use of lirao, and bedding stuff is made of pin shavings. With the patent grooming brushes, worked by revolving spindles liko a dontiBt's drill, a horse is thoroughly cleaned in half minute, and thus one Ban porforras tho work of thirty. Not nearly so many shoes are dropped by the horses on the stone pavemonts s formerly. There was a time. boforo tho pavemcats'wero carofully fitted and laid, that 2,000 shocB were somotimes snlpt oft in a day. All thnt trouble has bocn obviatod, and shoes usually last out thoir allotted time. A good horse in the our service lasts, on an average, about eight years ; 'some extra animals run as long as ten or twolvo years ; others are unfit for use in a twelvemonth. Whon worn out, they are sold to farmers at prloes ranging from $26 to $73. Upon the soft, moist sod of rural land they often become rejuvenated and useful. COOLES EMIGRANTS. A Mndraa Woman With nines on Ties 1'liiBcrs) rim! Itluce on Her Toe. New Yonic, July 1. On tho Austrian bark Loa at Martin's stores, Brooklyn yesterday afternoon, wcro found three men and a voman grouped near tho oabin. Tue woman had a bright-colored fabric over her head. It foil below her wnist, and when she sat down it complotoly concealed her person. Tho mon'fl features wore fine, their color light brown, nnd thoir skin glossy and aoft, liko satin. Thoy woro striped turbans. "Havo you any work for us, master?" ono of thorn asked in vory good English and with n vory broad pronunciation of tho " n " in " master." "What can you do?" queried tho " I can clenn the horse nnd drivo him, master," said nnothcr, who had a narrow lino tattooed down his forehead to tho nose. And you ?" "We can make cignrs, master," ono of them rcpliod, twirling his fingors as if ho wero tipping oil' a Honry Clay. "My brother has gone out to sco if ho can got us work." At this point tho bright fabrlo began to move, and gradually a woman's head emerged. She wai darker thanthe men in complexion, and hor hair was jot black. She lookod frightened, and scorned on the point of co voting her f'aco again, but ono of the men reassured her. " Hor husband's gone, master," ho said, " and sho doesn't like to havo strangers look at her when ho's owny." Juat then her feet protrudod from her looso pink calico wrapper. On each middlo too was a silver ring. As sho throw back her hondgear still further gold and jowols in profusion glittered against her dark skin. Sho was adorned after a fashion which is novel to New York belles. to one eido of hor nose was a gold button, which looked as if it might havo bcon put in like a stud. On tho other sido was a gold button of tho same slzo with a ruby in the contor surrounded by spikes of gold tipped with pearls. The car lobes woro decorated with large gold rings Smallor rings were above them, both Icing surmounted with gold shaft) run through tho shell of tho ears and terminating on cithar sido in a gold knob. A chaiu of some thirty gold disks, each u little larger than our 5 gold piecos, hung from her neck. Sho did not seem to understand English. "What's a show, master?" one of the men asked. The reporter explained the various features of American shows to him. " You sco, master, S10 a week have been offered hor to appear in a show, but in our country a woman doesn't liko any man but hor husband to see her face." Tlioie people are Madras collies who shared the bark's hold with ilvo men from tho shipwreckod whalins schooner Pilot's Bride. JThe bark had came from Cape Town. REV. SLUGGER SULLIVAN. A Minister Who AfleetN Ills Xnnip. HfUic'M TnlRiitn A WlcUcri 3Icrclmnt fiat UMn. Norwich, Co.nn., June 80. Tho Rov Andrew J. Sullivan, who officiates as pastor of the Grecnvillo Congregational Churcli. likes a good horse, and, though a small man, prides himself on having a sot of muscles. Mr. Davis, of tho firm of Noyea & Davis, presides over a stationery store on Main streot, and keeps a stock of all kinds of athlotio goods, Including Yesterday, when the Rov. Sullivan dropped into the store, Mr. Davis began to ridiculo the pastor's pretensions as an athlete. " I dare you to put on tho gloves," continued the merchant. "All right, it is agreed," replied tho clergyman, promptly. Tho leather bags were put on aud tho two men squared off at each other between the counters. Tho Rov. Mr. Blackford, of the Universalist Church, acted as referee. After a fow passes, in which not much damage was done, both men being totally ignorant of tho art of boxing, tho champions became oxcitod and clinched in nn old-fashioned "side-hold" wrestle. Both wcro experts at this exorolso, and books and slates clattered about tho store as first tho hoels of the minister and then of the morchnnt described parabolic curves with lightning quicknoss abovo tho counters. At length tho withy clorgyman got his man on the run and rushed him around behind tho counter and against tho safo, whore both men wont down, tho parson on top. As tho Rov. Mr. Sullivan, with rosy ohooks, and clothes, and panting, eat down astrido his fallen foe, triumph in his oyo, and a smile on his lips, the patrons of the store applauded vigorously, and tho Rev. Mr. Blaokford callod : A fair fall for Mr. Sullivan." Mr. Davis arose unconquercd and defiant, but a seoond round was not tried. He said that in tho thlokest of Mr, Sullivan's onset bis foot slipped and he threw himself. The Rov. Mr. Sullivan smilod incredulously, and tho statement waa by the spectators to be only " a wily subterfugo." Mr. Davis offored to wrostlo the clergyman again at any time satisfactory to the latter " catch-as-catch-can," eitnor for fun or the ice eroam for tho' party. He says that ho is confident that he can throw tho Rev. Mr. Sullivan. After the tussel both of the wrestlers had to send their broadcloth suits to a shop to be eleaned and repaired. GORY FIELD OF HONOR. The Virginia Editors Come Together at Last. The Have Met, They Have Fought, nnd Vlrglnlti In KtUliUeil, WAY.vnsnono, Va., July 1. The duel between Richard 'F. Beirno, editor of tho Richmond State, and William C. Elam, oditor of tho Rlohmond Whig, took place two mllos Bouth of hero Saturday morning at 0 o'clock. Tho men wcro placed in position promptly by their seconds, tho command was given " Gentlemen, arc you ready, fire, one, two, three." At tho first fire Elam'3 ball pierced tho Bkirt of tho sack ooat worn by Bcirne. Neither wns hit. Beirne or tho challenger's party, demanded another shot. In tho aocond round Elnm was wounded in tho right hip, tho ball parsing through tho fleshy pnrt of that sido and striking the left hip. The wound is not considered dangerous. Elam. as soon ae struck, said to his second : " I am struok." Boirnc's seconds declared their principal sntisticd. Boirnc lifted his saluted hit opponent, and walkod to his carriage, entered and drove away. Elam wus lifted to his carriage and nlso driven away. Beirno was represented by Frank White, of Petersburg, and W. E. Chockley, of- Richmond. Elam'B seconds wcro Shelley LowIb, of a ?nn of Lieutenant Governor Jonn F. Lewis, aud United States District Attorney for tho Western District of Vir ginia, and John D. Snolling. It is a remarkable fact that tho novcr seen each other until thoy met on this occasion. A remarkable and feature of the affair is tlio ma ner in which the two men got together without being arrested. When Beirno escaped from Hanovor Junction eight days ago he fled to West Virginia on the following Monday ovening, and, as Boon as McCarthy, his second, could communicato with him, a new cartel was mado. The place of meeting nnmod thoroin wns near Waynesboro, Saturday morning. Hero tho romance of tho duol comes in, Beirno had safely placed himself beyond tho limits of tho State, and the quostion then arose, how wore the parties to be got together? The difficulties wero enhanced by the fact that all avenues of communication wore Deputy Sheriffs all along the linos of the railroads wero on the outlook, Tho authorities had drawn a complete network around the parties. McCarthy.Royall, llnglaud and all parties suspected of con nection with this affair wcro watched by detectives. Elum wim scouroly hid near Uichmond, but Bcirne could not move from W'cM Virginia. Finally McCurthy reported to a cipher dispatch in which the cartel wns arranged providing thnt tho meoting should be within two miles of Wnynesboro, at 4:30 Saturday morning, on tho old stago road. The pass-word was " Number Ouo." Mr. Bcirne left Groetibrior County Tuesday night. The r.iiu was coming down in torronts. Beirne uud Wright had to keep away from tlio railroad and take t.c most out-of-the-way roads. To add to tlwir troubles tho mountain streams were swollen, and onco tho wagon ami its occupants wove nwopt down tho stream. They traveled night nnd dny, and managed to make the trip of nearly miles without being discovered. Tlio parties were determined, for both belligerents realized that neither of them could show himself in Richmond without having hud this meeting. In the mean time Elam, who had been i lying hid near Richmond in the slushes of Honover, by Henry Clay's birthplaoo, made his escapo from the public. He took to tho by-roads, lod by tho same strong purpose to get to the point of meeting. Ho was in a covered buggy and had to oxeroiso the sarao caution as Bcirne, being dogged at every step, but be appreciated thoroughly the situation and was determined to get to the appointed place. It might be a matter of life or death when there, but to fail to got thore was a matter of honor or dishonor. As the men neared this placo the difficulties around thorn thickened, and many tricks and disguises were resorted to, I while renewed efforts wero mado in the cities to entrap them. Through flood nnd ' field, by night and day, tho two champions proceeded to go for each other, at night lying on hen-roosts or creeping into barns and dark cabins and finally kgot togothor with the result stated. Virginia is satis fiod. I SOUTHERN IRON. It ChonpnoM Compared With the Northern Product Advantage on the of the Sonth Expert Tctl niony. Nashville, Tesh, July 1. Tho discussion as to the rotative advantages of the North nnd Bouth in the produotion of pig-iron is becoming interesting, especially as tho South finds herself possessing another moans to dovolop prosperity and independence for her own labor. Assuming that tho Southern States con produco pig-iron moro cheaply than is possible in the North, thero has lately sprung up a quostion as to " how much ohcapor can tho South produco iron than other sections?' Tho avorago of production in tlio Middlo and Western States can bo easily approximated, it appears; but in tho South the task is moro difficult, owing to groat differences in the oost of tho produotion at different furnaces, tho nowncss of tho Industry, and tho roluotance of many furnaee men to impart information, 8oTre.l Southrrn journals have attempted to throw light on the but without suoceas ; indeed it must bo said that their efforts have tended rather to onshrond the question in denser darkness, sooing that the information thoy havo submitted is frocmoatarx, and in. most easos strictly local. The Baltlm'oro Manufacturer's Record, among other Southern journals, has applied itself to the task lately, nnd '.n this instance it must bo said InvoBtigatinn was pushed with considerable buccoss. Tho Rocovd rccolvod a largo number of lottors from Southern furnnco proprietors, giving, it may be supposed, candid information as to the cost of making pig iron ; and several of those lottors we shall tako tho libortyof using as best suits our purpose. Messrs. Hileman. Waring & Co. proprietors of tho Calllc furnaco in Virginia, in giving the average cost for making a ton of pig iron at thoir furnace, put down 3,432 pounds eoke nt SG.80 0,019 pounds ore at $1.62; 8,839 pounds limestone at 103; labor, S2.54, nnd incidentals $1, or a total of 13.08, which amount the corresponding firm states to bo rathor abovo than below the actual cost, Mr. John C. Kai3tors, M. E superintendent of tho Powell's Fort Mining Company, Shenandoah county, Va figures out the cost at his furnaco at $18.66. but says by cnlnrging stack ho can reduce this to S1.G2, allowing 85 per day for interest on tools, etc. Mr. Knistcrs states thnt in 1630 ho sold iron in Baltimore ul $47 per ton quite a liberal profit Writing from Cartersville, Ga., Mr. J. D. Thomasf ono of tho owners of tho Bear Mountain furnaco, snys thnt oven under their pant workings, which have not been economically mannged, tho avorago cost of pig iron has been S10.20 per ton. A fumaoe proprietor in Polk county, Ga., who makos only tho best quality of strictly oold blast chnrcoal iron for cor wheel purposes, puts the cost down for this kind al iron at S10.60 per ton, stating that he ha; mado It for less and that the cost has never boon abovo these figures. Mr J. R Johnson, the Superintendent of tho Longdalo Iron Company, whose furnace is one of the largest in Virginia, writer: " I havo no hesitation in saying that I believe the statements reoently published, placing the oost of iron making at a number of localities in Virginia at rrom $11 to SI 3, nro true now;" but bo thinks that this cannot last, and that as the mort easily mined oros nro exhausted the oost will increase. IlnnK Vunlt Filled With Opium. . Sajt Frakcisoo, July 1. It is said thnt 4,000 chests of opium havo been rooeived(the bulkofwhioh will boon hand in stock. Such heavy shipments of opium as havo been made in tho past fow months may not be cxpooted again for years or until some othor extraordinary ocourrenco arises, ns did in the present ens', nnd compels the imponntion. All tho stores in the Chinese quarter where opium is dealt in have a full stock on hand; but taking them altogether, they could not or would not carry one-quarter of Uio stock which hnji been received hero. It is not taken to the Chinese quarter nor to any of the warehouse.), but to the banks, other than tho commercial banks, and stored in their vaults. It is considered the best kind ot collateral security by those who handlo it, and as high ns S0.0 a ruse is loaned upon it. The Safe Depodt Company has a largo quantity stored. The Anglo.Califoruia Bank, the Hone Kong and Snanghai Bank, the Comptoir D'Escomptc de TariB and Parrott & Co. each have large quantities of the drug stored in (licit vaults. Many privnte lenders have quantities of it on hand upon which they have advanced money. Tho stock which is on on hand is valued at not less than Tho Btuff h worth SS2.1 a case. The oase is an insignificant-looking box to bo of so great value. It contains only forty-one pounds (1 opium, but tho neat, safe way in which it is packed, and the vry trilling inconvemonco in handling it, enable d bankers to do a wawhoiwo business in the article. It is rocoived and sent out every day by tho bankers. They all say they nevor have any fixed quautity on hand. It is oonsidorod very solo security, and warehouse receipts circulate as money for nearly tho full valuo of the quantity on storage. No man who has not had years of experi enco ever attompts to do anything in this elass of businoss, and even the most experienced gcnorally have Chinese exports in their employ, who pass upon the quality nnd quantity of opium in a tin, tlio gomilncncas of the trade-marks and labels, and genorally who receive and handlo the opium. Bankers have no peculiar liking fop tho business which has been forcod upon them, but the Safe Doposit Company has always received suoh valuablo sirbstanoes on storage, and the opium storage is no now business for tho company. Tlio whole sum of the various explanations given of tho queer business which the banking corporations have undertaken is that it is done as an accommodation frrporsons with whom they havo business dealings, who can not afford to placo any confidence in the public warehouses where such valuablo deposits are to bo mado. The Chinese give as thoir excuse or not patronizing tho warehouses that they aro afraid of firos. Thoro would bo no moro chance of saving opium from n burning building than thero would bo of getting out coal oil or othor equally as combustlbio material. Thoir real foar of tho publio warehouses is as to the security of thoir storo from tho tamperings of who might bo tempted to substitute ono quality for another, or othor.wiso defraud tho ownor of the stored opium. muuinury Jiintlco In Montana. Butte, Montana, July 1. An organization in thio placo, known throughout th Territory as " 3-7-77," took Harry Gondy out into a vacant shaft house on the edge of tho town, and adminlsterod sixty-four lashes with a cat-tail, terribly lacerating his body. Tho cause of such an extremt meosuro is thntGundy, on Thursday morn ing lost, assaulted a ten-year-old daughter of a oitizon of this place, and, though be foiled in hiavillianoua deafens, ho considerably batuised and injured her. Gundy had a fair trial in the presence of bit vLotim and other witnesses, and eorxftned his crime. Aftoi hi chajtiweaont fee, was tinr'N to the Wfetry Had, and tUi to porttttaitly absejil hk&mlf fresa the plat n faato or mivftt vsnhMah CHOLERA IN THE EAST. Tte Panic Becoming Eapidly Universali SneuCnnnl Virtually Closed Pilgrim fine to 3Zccn Prohibited Quarantine lly tho European I'owcrH Ous llciijiimln Is Coining Home. ALnxANDiitA, July 1. At Dnmiotta Fri day 113 persons died of oholorn, and the scourge is ou tho Increase. At Port Said, it is rumored, there wero several deaths, although the authorities admit but one. Seven fatal cases occurred nt Mansurah. Tunis, July 1. Tho cholera panic is complete. So conviuccd are tho authorities that thero is sufficient reason to warrant tho most extremo measure, thnt the of Algici has bocn induced to prohibit this year the nnnual pilgrimnge to Mecca. To provonl zealots, many of whom would rather perish than fail to undcrtako the religious journoy. from violnti g the prohibition, tho military force havo been largely increased. It is foared the prohibition may cause riots. Havre, July 1. Tho steamer Kate, from Bombay, is obliged to stay in tlio roads, and perform quarantlno with the steamer St. Bernard, which has arrived from the tame plnoe with a case of Asiatio cholera on board. Loxdo.v, July 1. Tho Powers arc hurriedly negotiating for a pormaoent International Sanitary Commission for Egypt, with a view to securing tho most effective methods of suppressing or confining the cholora epidemic thought to be imminent. PotiT Said, July 1. A rumor provalls that tho Government has issued such stringent regulations for tho control of tho canal traffic whilo tho cholera prevails that the Suez Canal Company cau no longer transact its business, and has decided to shut off traffic altogether. Tho local officers only answer by the statement that vessels are passing, and any ono can see that traflio has not been stopped. Thoy refuse to say what instruction they ' have, or to admit that they have any at all, but they shnll, for the present, at least, follow closely the regulations of the Khedive's Government, which are stringent onough, and which, in outline, were suggested by tlio English . Government officially hore. The belief in well-informed circles is that tho canal has been ordered cloaoi at once or within a fow days. The Frenoh Mossrgcries Lino has given notioo that its sixty vessels, making every port on the Meditcrranoon, will take no transfer of merchandise from poit ts boyond Alexandria. The vessels of tho French fleot will leavo hore as soon ns possible. Paris, July 1. M. Herisson, Minister of Commerce, has Informed the Cabinet that all vossols suspected of cholora arriving at French on tho Mediterranean and Atlautio, ovon with clean bills of health, will be treated ns foul. He says the reason for this course is that the English make a practice of granting clean bills of health to vessels from iufectcd ports. ENGLAND. London, July 1. A farewell banquet was given Saturday night to Judah P. Benjamin. Two hundred guests were present, including Lord Selborne, Chancollor ; Lord Coleridge, and Sir Henry James, Tho Inst named feelingly toasted Mr. Benjamin. Mr. Benjamin, in response, said since ho camt) to England to repair shattered fortunes losi in an honorable cause in America ho meet univorsal kindness and help. IRELAND. London, July 1. Returns from the in the County Monaghan yesterday, to fill a vacant seat in tho Commons, indicate that Healy, the Homo Rnlo candidate, has a decided majority in half of tho election district, and that Monroe, the Tory candidate, has a majority in tho other half. Tho issue will bo very close. The Liberal candidate, Prlngja, has no chance. The priest strongly supported Healy. Judge Hoftdljr Serenaded. OuicnvxATi, July 1. Judge Hoadly, tb Dornocratio norainea for Gvornor of Ohio, was yesterday evening serenaded by tin Duokworth Club, of this city nt tho Judge') residence on Walnut Hills. There was thi usual address ' and response enthusiastic lly received, to. i A Yctir In the Penitentiary for Tore ' Ing ft Child to Bejr. New Yonu. July 1. Madellno Gardcllo, tho Italian beggar, has been sentenced to one year's imprisonment in tho tiary. Tho Society for the Provention of Cruolty to Children has ascertained that Maria, tho doformod girl, whom Madolino exhibited, is not the child of tho woman, but was taken by her from the alms-house in Genoa, Italy, six years ago, and brought to this country. For a long time tho society bad been trying to find the woman. Madolino Gardcllo carried with hor a tin card, on which was printed a statement that she was a widow and the mother of five children, ono of whom was tho little Maria. When an ofiioer of the sooioty visited the woman's roams at No. 65 Park street be found Mrs. Gardollo's husband alive, hearty and smoking a pipe. Tho oouplo have had five chlldron. Their oldest son is in the Italian army and their oldest daughter lives in Italy. They have three ohildron In this country, tho oldest of whom is a boy years of age. The family has been living comfortably on tho proceeds of Mrs. Gardollo's begging tours. It is said that they have a considerable sum of money saved. The entire family has boon to Italy twloe sine .first arriving in this country. It is aaid that the authorities atGonoa have been paying Mrs. Gurdello $3 a month to take care of ike ebild. , .