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STORY OF AMMAN'S HEART
Written Alexandre Dumas. Iinrlish Adaptation by Kmile Dufais. e ii.ii i-1: ii. rnMmipii A .' ui'i'K snfticetl : 1 1. ! . .' 1 bul bin affairs in order, to take the daughter's Maw ami w-alk f --i t i c Mon- aieur DucIoh as the ! i father, bowed in sorrow anil desair. followed hi- wife's remain-- to their last restin( place, for Madame Put raised her head afte flight, and to execute hi testament, for Lueien at! n Madeleine's will and iliz ; t it- fullest extent the risk In- would tak when he entered the lane ti tlie -til- While glancing listlessly over the etto, bent upon executing a vengeant olumns of ;t morning journal the next that must Itetray itself in every motion, i day a suppre-srd cry of amazement in every glance. It would very pos- e-oaped from Linden's !i!- a- hi- eyes Bible thai Angelo should know quite an Fell upon the heading: "A Midnight well how to guard his plunder as he di I Urawl Knds Disastrously. Angelo Liv to remove it from under ti very eyes erino Slay - ne f Hi- omjjanions." of the lover. And yet how would he Like u Hash of lightning the truth ever know that Lueien Barthelemy was hurst up n Lueien: 1 Metro had heen standing in front of him about t-. raise sn avonm arm to strike him down eompanions had charged the kill- with ?h fore-of a thunderb iltV ing upon him to save Stephauo. His own moth'-' would have had dif- Kor a monienl or so Uarthelemy was futility to see in this pale, smo 1 h-faced. a- if suddenly stricken blind and speech-wbite-haired man the specimen of less. bu1 a-the lighl came hack to him glorious manhood she had left hehind again, and he found that he could use her. Si long as Madeleine i i i not his tongue, he started up and whispered hear his voice, she. too. would never i to him-elf: "Great God! Madeleine is dream thai tin- was the man she had mine again!1 but as he uttered these so deeply wronged, so lightly aban- words lie feit the hot blood rush into doneil. sin- had only known the Isrard- his face, so hot that it seemed a- if it face: -he had n kn wle Ige of 'in- must burn it- way out. It was the countenance thai ia;. beneath tin- blush of shame. I'or how could Made beard. Ili- plan was. therefore, to j leine in- hi- again unless in- stood hy follow h ddly after the fugitives with- and allowed an inn cen! man to be eon out meditating an furtner disguise vieted of another's crime and to lie than that which nature iiad provided thrust into a felon's cell on perjured for htm. e idence? I In' it proved to !,i- no easy task to No: in- had !' t dazed, bewildered come .i pun a trace of them I'pon re- for .t momeiil by a vision a- lovely a torning to Italy, Liverin i had trav- thai which M 'phisto had c nju red up clod under an assume I name, and a ' he- raust. hut it had faded the very month e!ap-ed before Lucin was ena- nexl instant and in it.-- .-t-ad he saw bl'-d to discover his wherealouts. hut 1 ho ligure of a young w oman in mean hi- zeal and intelligence triumphed at 'attire, bowed in grief, nliand med by last Aug-do ami Madeleine were ; the whole world, crushed by misfor traced from Venice to I'Moronee, from tune as dire as it w as undeservt d the r'lorence to 1!' me, and from IJ mo ' ife of u felon, turning in tin- end to Naples. Hero tluo disappeared f-desl i net ion rather than apjiea to completely that Lucicn was quite :r- hr father for help. No. Angelo.mnsi Miaded thai the) had Uf1 the city by txt saved if not to; hi- own - ike al water probably 1 iken Kissage for least f r Madeleine.-. I.m-i n was n Am dei. I ;. this time tin new scenes long in reaching Ibis iromdusion. and a no in w fa's. the glor of Italian ' thai vrv day In visited the e rim iual Bkies and the meliMlv of the Italian tongue, had liegun to work a change in Lucicn. Strange fate that had led him into a land which was serving to .aggravate rather than cure his malady: fur at times, wit h a desir t hat know no lound, hcyoame.l for t he darK-oyed child who had been snatched awa him, and who in in in through this s nth Ian I nilgri mage delightfnllv ii-. peei - and scholar s heart, Whl ie anderin alHu1 tile, st r-e oiie evening, peeriii" into vu' face, un a iii-iii -v cry lorm t tiai p; nm. In- trolleil into a wine hop and sal down at one of the, :,ilil--. when sud it. ui. ;i sm thered cry of rage eseaited hi ip- . Angclo Li(Mino had e roil tin place in company ' i ' n t-eve friends, and taken seats a1 an th table TI i ur wa An :.i id in- companion-, ait hough already inthtmcd with liquor, sttmtm ii'.'d tni- Ui i of fie win- -hup. and noisily Oi in in-led to I -e scrvcd ,.t one.-. The man. apparent l afi aid he ' I' the irtitbreak ol a midnight orawl. vainly endeavored to quiet th m. and kk-ii.i.. i.f 1 1 I.!'..... , i . Iiil m'Ih 1 iiii- co:; enteil al .a-t to lurnish I hem with W i I.e. "Singl Sing! Angelol" cried the oth ers, anil in compliant wv no me a maun Liverino lei oul his glorit us voic to its fullest 1 1 ia pa-i n It wa- ma le more tentte and sympathetic In the ghn ml i whic'.i the wine luul m-: his soul. Jim' a - Lueien listen 'd his hea d for an instant sot tened against this hatetl ri val. and lie comprehended what a world i difference there was between the monotonous melody of the sMke:i voice and the d d'eious sweetre-- of sting with its mysterious power to '. utdi the m:i - t f mortals, and he saw how jioorly ei : 1 ' eii he had goi'.e I Ut " !o e - a I :.; ;i - v im par, I with Angt o. Still listening, his hea '. ?ank upon b i br. -a-t, ami a di-app intment - o ut e 1 1 and so t ii nts Heart that it sei me I a- i: he must sit there And die. and that as his soul w inged it. yy;: heavenward Angelo's vtdce word : ! p iuvd upon it I i m - c ! - -t ial balm, ami all the hur: from the lost hive voted le healed . In spite of the entreat ies ol the pro pinto-, the revelers nu weni from li.id to wni's'. and it -e -:;ieu a- if t'.eir wrangling mm 1 soon bring alxml ;i de-sei-nt of the police agents. ine. lietro. with inil.imed v'saiie antl wild ttngue. emmtnone I Angelo to sini! a levd bal sw L . -i l reel rain: rattle ot overturned rurnitur , Th tallest and sturdiest of t i;. up, Htephano, n v. threw himselt upon Ai gclo, and. after a brief struggle, su ceeded in wrenching the i-tiletto froi bis hand. Fearing thai 1 1- oA about to 1 abed and being unwilling to '.e ealle sh a witness ..' - midntghl b awL Li r;-T.:- MAC I I I Mi IIIMSKM l ; I A V:-- M V I I" IV - ' : il t N . lad. Angelo refused, whercuoa Pie tro fell foul of him i i k . a lien :. In an instanl the polished blade ol Angelo's st ilt tt flashed In the light. Tlie tu mult was deafening. The roa.ro! angi , vouvs anu tue snun ii. .i..t. sxam -.nj eion hastily retreated to a side 1 with intent to make his escape. I a lew outburst of violence from the , irayvlers :.! him To look bark. ! Pietro had flung himself like a madman urxtn Stephano. v. ho, to save himself from n blow of a heavy cane, struck nt!'' with his stiletto and Pietn ag- j gerotl hark with a froan. Tne next instan! the police agents burst into the place and mad-- prisoners f the hrawl- killed lv Angelo's da sr and i he sing- c inc. a i H ! ase rtaiinil w hen Angei would I e brought to trial. At the end of the week the singer, ui' r deai i than alh e, in i lr ad of the terr'tbli fate hanging over him. was i eallod up n to prove his inn' ceneo of tin erjtne oi slayiii" Piet'-o. . - m Lueien . ntereil thi coart-room Ins eyes fell upon Madeleiia1 seated on one oi the Inmches. and heshuddei ed al t In sight so pale. ' ill clad, so utterly wretched and forlorn sin- looked, sil ling there alone ,v s t h the gaze of t Ue ille'iow tip -u ner The Hearing wa- hrief. for tlie pul- iie prosi-cutor, with the eerjur - ! e i deiu e of Angelo's mipanii u-. had lit ths difficulty in making oul hi- cave. hvon the proprietor ol the v. nop w . i ilea pilte positiyi Mi:: i had U the fatal blow. The m m wa ing' to -wear thai he had seen L v. 1 1 Ang!o draw the stiletto from ln breast and rai-i- i' in the air to strike I ' i -1 "i 1 Sudilenly therj was a c mm it ion in M- crowd o lulers and Injggars whic i .'.1 1 t 1 l 11 niicii me woouon teuencs. .iati. wen- j formed man. with his thick white hair throw n back from his broad brow and his e ean-snaven lace wearing the pal lor ol a i-edulous scholar, approached thi rail iug and conferred in a whisper v villi the attorney of the accused. "':! moment, your Honor." eri;-d the lawver. turning ha ti'v about, "we I have another witness for ;t ie acru-ed A d -athlike om. came up m the ntleman, v i Honor." con tinued the lawyer, 'who hapjiened t i 1 1 p resent in the wine-sh'p when the allegt d kiiline took plae -. will n- w give ii ; - ev dene -. ir name'" a iked i he a i orney . a the st:anuer was et uductod into the Wit 11 s-lo . " i .ucitn I ia : thelemy . At thte words a pallor as ashen as tii ath's hue cam over Angelo's face. ami .uaueie ne. siarn a no sjiceeniess with mingled wonder and shame, sal with a stare aim st of mania in her e y t - s . "'.t the witnes- lieswom upon the I o, t ;-p ds. said the magistratt. calmly: but ucien pushed tn btnik gently aside ami -hooK hi- head. '"lo von w i h to make oath lefore thid simply with uplifteii hand?" t he inagisl rate "1 am unwilling to make oat I to fore dtl or man." replied titiuir lther teien: - i "bul i solen auirm t :.:it - oeal the tiiith.' 1 dVi-.'ul." ai agistrate: the . t the testimo- n . a tttey set; .it. In a f -w aortls lucien tie eribe i the brawl and plaitied how Angelo's dag' ger had Ih-c.i wrenched from hi hand I by St-phano. and hy him turned again-! t ietrv out the public prose cutor cautioned the jury That they should be careful how thev allowed the I testimony fan intidel to outweigh the I cv !c. !i ing eviiici.ee already atl as di ced. tt say lurthing of the previous j ill tepute ot the accused, who had on "" ( an ther casion wt unded a frieiui in a iirarrei over some trivia- suoject. it retiiiired but a few moments for the eti Hearing which Madeleine ttttt red a piercing cry f horror, and throwing nersielf ttp n her knees. ntretehcMl out her hanits t ware the magistrate. "Merer. Oh. m rev for him!" -he p!ta le t in t mes that broughl tears t,i tne men s.eves anil caused the women to break oul into convulsive sobbing. "Ten 'ears mtnal servitude is the a t ler 'ia;i he haite i aval asked him: should r.ot go to Ma lele sh ihl n t act a.- her friei sup? ' e tnai neaui uui '-a.. now m . o beautifu tan eve gnel an-i :..;.- . should throw tier fair form i:.t his arms, ask him to for give, forget and takt her laek, "ou'd he be able io withstand the terrible temptation? True. Angelo was as good as dead to hcr.and a strange fate with an almost playful cruelty had again brought the beautiful creature within his grasp. Why should he not reach oul for her? But no: had Angelo been a e nvieti d crimii al it might have been differen. As it was. he had been wrongfully convicted, and ii was Lu cien's duty to look after h; rights a- a man and brol her. As Monsieur Duclos announced his willingness to receive his daughter back under his rof again. Lueien dis patehed his servant to tonduc1 her thither, and then, with a sigh thai eame from the depth of his noble soul, he turned his face toward the home f his ehildhotid. in tii" faraway village of Va"engeville. nea'- Dieppe, u de lightful sjKit hallowed by t tie memory of his mother, with whoi-e love fate seemed firmly resolved that Lueien must e intent himself. Here, possibly, ho might lie happy. Hut Lueien -hook his head at 1 his thought. 'Human happiness." he murmured, "is like the scant supply of loaves and lishes. Nothing short of a miracle can make it go around and reach every hungry In-art. " CHAFTKK III. Varengeville. with its tiled and thatched roofs, it- quaint sixteenth eentury air. it- outlying farm-, with their stretches of green, their fruit trees, (lowering hedges, and here and there a private residence embowered in roses, was ju-t the dace for a man disappointt d in life to take refuge in. Here he would scarcely be in the w orld which had so cruelly, so brutally re fused to enroll him among its eon tented -on!-.. In this curious old village stood the ruin- of a castle once inhabited by Angot, the millionaire pirate, who used to loan money to Rrancis I. a name, by the way. well known to the lovers of comic opra. Por w ho den-- not remem ber l he tuneful inelodiesof the "Daugh ter of Madame Angot." so popular a fey years ago? Just outside of the village the parish church of quaint Homanesque architecture me1 the --. crowning as it did the high ground to the we-:, and right h low it. pr-rehed boldly on a blutf and overlooking a deep ravine, -t tod a square white house with a fronl for each point of the com ass. It was quite curtained with honcysuekh jasmine, and other twin ing shrub- and eliniler.-. while the branches d two rows of Virginia poplar- had Ii en trained to arch the n ad Ittading up to thi from stejis. On all sides tdump: of fruit trees and (lower ing shrubs were artistically grouped with an eye to the picturesque. I ads and oat hs weie well kept and bordered with strawberry lieds yielding fruit up 1 the end of Septemlier. Within everything was plain, !ir conitortabh and inviting. In the dining-room the t. idles, chairs, and sidelioartls were of mahogany, while the parlor was hung with I'ersiun taiKtstry ami contained upholsh red fund; lire. lien- it was that Lueien came to got away from thv tickle and shallow -hcartnl throng which laugh- at 1 .ve's vvoun Is as the player shrugs his shoul der al a i ad run of I uck. "Kverjonc loves M nsieur Barthel emy." was always the stereotyped an swer of the villagers, "tlr i- kind 1 us all., teaching us how to till our la' ins. duet o 'ing our siek one . without charge and feeding ami el thing many of us who are unable to work."' More than two years had gone ly i-iiil no word, no sign of life, had come from the outer world to disturb this syveet serenity. I. mien fell thai in had lieen forgotten ami rejoiced that i1 was x '. "Was it not all am 'recarousal the soul " he asked himself. "Am I not slowly r e ivering my strength after a mail and sens dess dissipation" Mo t of Lueien' . vi it irs came to the hack door: tare indet'd wa- it tnat any hand was bold enough to lift the great knK-kera1 the front and disturb the stillness of this house. Hence w a - it that the figure of a woman carrying a child in her arm- and approaching the front steps startled him one mcrning. She was el soly veiled. I'pon re. idl ing the step- she hesitated, turned away and t iok the oath leading around the house ' the back door. Lueien. who had ln-ei; watching- her. gave a sigh i f relief. Hut the next instant tl sery an' Mo- i reyy open the do. r of the tlining-room. ami the woman stood face t i face with the master bountiful of Varengey ill?. "Weil, madam, what may I i - for y t u 'r" h'i r her only answer the yvoman lifted "My God! Madeleine, is it your" "My dear master, it is I !' cried the wi mam throwing herself on her knees antl r a 'h ing up for his hand, while the w a a r m w i iiti rou .a " little chemb. whom she had set on t-h fltxr, ftdlowing his mother's example laid hold t.f Lueien's other hand am; looking up with a sweet smile, cnougli to st iv the ev. ti'ti; star, lisped out: My name is Jeanne, and In mamma's little girl." "Lueien. oh Lucicn." pleaded Made elite, "father is dead. I'm all but beg gared. My friends have eh -ed then doors against me. Where should I g, but to you'" "But Angelo?" stammered Lueien. "Is worse than deai to me." was th tne murder became known and he was pardoned and returned to me only u tonfess that he had another wife liv ing: but i did not repulse him unti wasalmts gone, thrown away' by hin in wild do ar,chery. Then 1 left hin and now 1 come io you. dear master." : (A r d ip 1 i Lucie i and -am re C ' ! Madeleine. Til ir child protect ! ,'ou and o Mi iiene. wno. eanne 'i i enougn. 1 urn -t then. a ose I ea; i d around irm pre ded for- a iov must ia v. Am line an mi ii t ha a a a i ,-t n im. - oram r med as ii ie fullv : mi -kilt men' him. Wh tiimsell tiiat he ssout bland nd the little sprite, had . Their vic hat autumn, with t he per- i- o: a-t. tnlant d- kn te. ' syvee" fruit ii- clan tory whe fnm. Mat i retl up was compl : he air was oi ripening fruit, uueien and i cine were declared man and wife in front of the altar in the quaint old church across w hose portal he had not passed since his mother"- death: and hundreds of hearts heat in joyful ac cord with theirs, and at ia-T he felt the tide turning and saw the bread whic i t he had ca.-t up n the waters coming hack to him again. As the choir took up the glorious chant "Veni. Sancte Spiritus,"a voice of strange power and swet -t uess rang out almve all the others, so ranch so that gradually the tit her singers were hushed by the wonderfu. tones which tilled the whole church. soft. !ear and tender, heart with their sad mel 'tiy: ouching every hut exquisite i one. i iiou r romtorter- tuv bet. of comftirter-t t'n- be I be u - tlclicious turned pale as she t oiue. i lum MadeleitK ,ii"-t looked le that up to I. ncien s lace, but the met her there chased every -in ir away I -riUI II SKKMKll A - II Jin mo ST ami fear: lie i :al ttark I. . I, sn i ! ti lt li en Listened: ik life t" i iin v Th " in a t Ii to see Th HI Ml fill And an i in; singer s i lie t rein men ilk down w a- dea i . ' ran o ' c made it the amii- died away, and he into his chair. II gently Xor ii i 1 W he I a ettsto versars Howers ill oil ugers thi a:ul Mailt UK in. i in tla Islt hi- avi din o! 1ii-ll an.i -;i Till: I l Uie Intbor lt)yrishi bv ri;:iits ri'si r I il. i'i-KLH-o.- Sin I luring t he elapsed sine Al 1 i All c tlie I four de irsl :lde- 5 ) io-i t ion. 1li.il Irive 1 1 i - date of the tirst itiou such marvels uni vcrsil exphs have l en wroiu tn iu ill yva oi n- dustrt il. tnecnanical and cotiuu tci l enteri rise as have placetl the world as many old-time centuries forward in the path of r if ress. I n I -d I thete were in the I tut d States hat a tew t hoi sand miles ol railroad and telegraph line. There are n ov ITo. oi.'P miles of the former and more than that mileage of the latter. Apart Iriim telegraphy, th use- of electricity w. re alinosl unknown. It is now applied to locomotion, to the lighting of s rccts and building-, and tooth o purp ses for which but a few ye; rs ago its application would have heen deenitd imp -sil l". (f stul more recent origin are such marvels of inventive ingenuity as t ie tidephonr ami pionogranrt. Mean while improvements in mechanl al : appliances have nit re than doubled j our volume of agricultural and man- j ufactured production, giving u-. t , I me ii s of supplying all Bumpe with I food stap es and all the world with j in inufac! ured wares. The decadts ! of the past, however, have not proved more prolific of iieuelicial results te i the : ace than will the decides of tne j future. following each ne ol Lhe-e throngings of humanity, wherein all men and nations are brought nearer to one amt her. into cl eial, p litical and eoci il is a general awakening ser conimei relationship. 1 of intellect. an 1 a further polish given to rhe su face of hu nan affairs. "The Monk the l'a;'-." by Hubert K. Bancroft. I'h, Milk Met. Tempi iug, choice viands arc not within the reach of even purse, hut co i-i. simp'e, whol some food The r 1 am net man can atlord to drink tnuk, milk contain e pry esrent a Iful foi the sustenance of vitality an1 the restoration of U st powers. There ate so many ways of pre par ng milk, either alone fir in combination with egg, fresh vegetables, as iu souj-s. etc . t h ;t at th monot n ii iled milk, bt om cannot t x all nd I ! Ql First tf n in m at uiilk maj I I ,i ,,,,, . tt , ! 1 tig tut it,, of dang more crate i ontaminatd. and t hat tuaily endsi t he po?sibil f from it If cold milk is ui than hot, drink it c ild. to h ive n ic in direct taking care to contact with bottles or kett c intact wit h t t. Put the milk it: -. an i let ?h :m be in hahit .f lr DKi ns y dat enou Milk -trie eignt ot I f th :ii t . om n g a-- of milk V( will he s;if casioniilly. agree with thein threi m is mil -et tn w 1 a: a mi III n i hao an Ma mai i m ths yvui OTi d I ill' d h fuili a i.e. 'Yes. HUNDREDS ARE LOST. MIGHTY HARVEST OF DEATH IN THE SOUTH. It tii ii Wrought on Ktrry Side Stores of Lives Destroyed hy the Angry I I, m-io Soothe m Coisl Strewn ith Hun intue W reckmge- Work of the Win ). As communication lvc mes estab shedwith that part of the South dev- Bstated I Sunday by the furious hurricane of and Monday, mure complete details of theawful visitation are made i known. Many place- where the storm j wa- most severe are not reached by I telegraph, and reports from these points are necessarily stow and mac- curate, i he cyclone new through Port I Royal. S. C. at the rate of 100 miles an nour. anu was loliowed by a tidal, wave that almost swept the town away. One hundred lives- an- said to have been lost here. At the time this is written Port Royal is completely cut ; off frap the outside world. a all the telegraph wires are down and the rail roads washed away. Even the people themselves have no idea of the extent i of damage done. The messenger was I unable to give the exact number of lives lost, but without overestimating Bays that over UK) persons were killed and drowned. He saw himself thirty ; dead bodies. Ot hers are being recov ered, and many are Mil! missing. The suffering and misery the storm has '; caused cannot be pictured nor the dam age to property be estimated. Most of i the drowned are negroes. The people of Beaufort and Port Royal were apprehensive in regard to the fate of St. Helena, a small island four miles from Beaufort. They were unable to hear a single word from ! . I. rpi. .... ... . I? 1 mere, i ne re wore twenty -live lives lest between Port Royal and St abro k, a small station only four mile-from the harbor, all of them negro.--, who were 1 i plantation hands. Houses were blown j : down and carried in every direction. i and almost a tidal wave covered tin town to a depth of ten and twelve feet. Only meager reports have been re ceived from otln r points near Beau fort, and it is feared that many more negroes have been killed. Thi? Alma Cumming, a large boat loading at the Sea Island Chemical Works, was swept from it mooring- and badly injured. The pilot boat Palmetto, tied Up at Port Royal docks, was blown to pieces ami finally sunk a few yards from its moorings. Every house in Port Royal and Beaufort was seriously damaged. Lives I.OMt hy lliiiKlrt-tls. A passenger train of the Atlantic toast line reached Richmond, Ya., from Charleston. S. t '.. having been de layed twenty-four hours by the storm. .1. B. Bcddinacauld, the Southern Ex press Company's messenger, who a- in Charleston during the stoim, says that the battle of wind and tain began with terrific farce at one o'clock on Sunday afternoon ami continued with out cessation until Monthly morning at j seven O CHICK. VV Ulle tlie roeortl ot terror ami ruin wrought hy the great disaster of !88o remains unbroken, Charleston stood in tne track of this cyclone wh ich has shaken the old city to h-r foundation stones. The total damage to property cannot be told for some cay-, and the loss of life is un known. Not. fifty yards -pace was left in the streets that did not contain ! debris of all kinds roof- of houses. signs, awnings, telegraph poles, etc., which were scattered in ail directions during the storm. It is reported that five hundred persons have been drowned on the S. -a Islands, but this report cannot be verified. The Sea Islands skirt the coasts of North and South Carolina, ( Georgia and Florida. storm at Havitimah. At Savannah, ha., the storm, which had been predicted by the weather bureau for several days, began early in the afternoon and. according toadis patch. increased fn in then m until it I reached the climax between II and 12 1 o'clock at night, having lasted for eight hours, rhe storm and ram ceased for awhile in the afternoon. It began again with terrific force and the work of destruction reigned supreme and ' lasted until midnight, w hen the storm spent its fury. All the wharves along j the river front and ccean steamship companies and Savannah, Florida audi Western Railroad wharves w ere under I water. The city streets were impassa- j ble on account of debris and fallen tre s, twisted roofs, masses tf brick fences, and broken limbs and branches. ; It is difficult at the time ihis is writ-1 ten to estimate the damage as the re sult of the storm, but it was very gen eral, and it is safe to say it will go up ' in the hundreds of thousands and ra haps higher. Nearly if not quite all the property owners' in the eitv have been damaged to some extent and some ! to the amount of thousands. Fourteen! lives are known to be lost, and this will j t..t.Oe ho .rmontxl wlu.n d..tiU come to hand. There are forty or fifty i other pets ns who are reported mi- inr. and it i- supposed, as nothing has oeen heard from them, that their bodies will be found later on. Tw ;ive bark- and barkentines which were an chored off quarantine station were thrown high upon the island, and some of them were carried by the storm across the marshes into an island twen ty miles ditan from the quarantine stat ! m. The ruin at quarantine is immeasur able. Nothing is standing where one of the finest stations of the South At lantic wastwenty-ft iur h lurs before, ex cept the doctor's house, and how this weathered the fearful gale is miracu- lou 1 he w lia; - are gone, the new rating slant . which cost the city y. is in the bottom of the v.- . i- which were wait- se much s-a. antl ing tht eitv art in- n i b for release to go to the high anu drv in the marsh. and no doubt will 1 ' isnine was the managed to k.-.-t tn irted t t-at ciht t tot a nlv wrecks. The vessel which afloat. It i- re the crew of a ter- rapin - loop vhich went ulior- on the nd were drowned. All the lath arc gone. The Knights of Pyth ib house was washed away. las T w ar. i:e cottage : tm-t ottare ' u o agt ;s i a i me. The ouses wei "ack is t pt with fland. rail Ranch ami Kam- a ft eke I and I he leaned out. The , renst mdous forct road tracks being T'e" club railroad water sw over i tie isi car 'eu f:-( m ;. bm pet Brunswick I 6ti rm and tt the loss of 1 rible. Y 300 t 500 feet, le of Savannah and at ad Warning oi "ie- et ming ok to flight. B-et for this Lfe would Lave been ter- .e rows q: l aes wen wtwawct au'l everrwing in me pain m the wind weni down. The known piap1 ei'ty losa is already over H,W 0, 0U. ItiitiM- in the KlSt, At Baltimore not since the big flood of IHtit has such a deluge of water in vaded the city, the w ind blew a gale all the afternoon, damaging all movar ble property. Mountainous seas were piled up anu rolling in the basin. The waves spread over the wharvt s and fltHtded the streets and buildings adja cent. Men rowedar and in boats from store to store in the lower part of the city carrying merchant- and clerks to t heir places of business and removing valuable goods and books, resembled lagoora rathei The streets than busi ness Knorougntares. uie wnarves were conipl telv submerjrt d. i f not tie- stroyed. New Y.rk. Philadelphia, Hi ton and other cities suffered to a greater or less extent. Along the Coney island beach every thing has been swept away, and the roofs of many big buildings were carried for blocks. The storm seems to have had its ori gin in a cyclone arising in the West 1 tidies and from there -wept ah ng the Atlantic coast in a northeasterly direc tion for a distance of nearly 1,509 miles. RAIN FAILS TO FALL. Hot antl lry Wrutlict- t'ontimitr ia Many Id'KioiiK -Crop t omlition. Washington dispatches in speaking of the weather and crops daring the past week say that hot and dry weather continued in the Ohio valley, where the crops have heen injured m many sec tions by continued drought. Frosts were reported in Wisconsin, which must have caused some damage. The weather was more favorable in the Northwest. t rops were generally improved in the Stat to the west of the upper Mississippi, while the conditions were unfavorable in the States of the I hto alley and Tennes see. In the Southern Rock) Mountain districts the season is reported a- the most satisfactory for years, while in the Northern Rocky Mountain districts the ground is th y. crops need rain, and the ranges are in poor condition. The week wa dry throughout the central valleys, except in portion-; of Kan-as and Nebraska. Over the greater por tion t t" the region named crops arc much in need of rain, and especially from the lake region southward to the east Gulf coast. The West India hurricane which passed Inland from Elorida to Northern New England caused great damage to growing crops in Eastern Georgia, South Carolina, and portions of North arolina and Virginia. ( Senerous rains occurred in North Dakota and portions of Minnesota, bul the week was drier than usual from the Kecky Mountains westward to the Pacific coast. Alabama reports cotton picking petting along favorably, but the crops are in need of showers. Northern (dvrgia reports that corn has been injured by droughts. COltS t nor is rooiu The rT CM lit-iit'W ;i- the (irnrntl Outlook as IMcoiirat;hiK. The Farmers' Review, which is gen erally recognized as authority iu tin matter of crop conditions, this week contains the following: Corn - Since our last r-rt the condition of corn hna continued to deteriorate. Only one In nine at the correspondent!! in Illinois re port the crop in irut.a condition. I' wo-nttttba report fair. (Hrars percent, of all tue cotm t es report the outlook a- very discoaraaUui. In tndimna there ban been a n-nt decline ia condition, antl In out), a few ccuutien w ill there be an nveraae crop. In thr'--fourths of the counties the t-rep Im estimated at lesn -halt ? pec cent, of the normal, aim In many fast s tails below a half crop. In Ohio not oae correspondent repottn a uooil prospect, but about one -third report fair. In tba oth er the condition Is from iuor to very bud. Michigan reports a better aoVMk, the coadl tions bclnst ahout evenly ulven at Rood, fulr, l oor. In Kentucky half of the correspond ents report fair antl itood. ttm others poor. Missouri has a uood prospect for corn, the con dition being Ko t in more than two-thirds of the counties. In Kansas a per cent, report jftKid, :t;" percent, fair, the rest poor. Nebraska reports jrood in :i i percent, of the urea, fair in per cent., poor in th rest. Iowa will have a lartcc crop, nearly all counties heirnr report - ed at fair, good anl sery aood. The i;enersl condition is cotxl in Wisconsin and Minnesota and fair in the Dakotaa. Potatoes The sreraste oondtttoa of tlie po tato crt o is poor in Illinois. Indiana. Ohio. Michigan. Kansas. N'ehraska, Mlnnesotp, Wln consln antl the I.iakotas. It is nearly fair in Kentucky and Iowa: good in Missouri. Pustules Pastures ars in very hatl shape in Illinois, Indiana, Ohio. Michigan, Kentucky. Kansas, Iowa and Wisconsin. In Missouri, Nebraska. Minnesota and the bakotas ths pastures are still fair. NEWBY DENIED A NEW TRIAL. Tin Case Will 4.o to the Snprenifi I'ourt nf the I nit fit Ktntr. At Springfield, 111.. Judge Allen-overruled the motion for a new trial math; bv the defense in the celebrated Newby case. A motion for arrest of judgment w as Likewise overruled, and the court then sentenced the convicted man to two years at hard lalsir in the Chester penitentiary. An ai- , l!!;i1 was wed, and the case will P uited States Supreme O yvill thus 'onrt. r..-,vtiorney t.enerai .tin arcney nas been engaged to carry- the cast? up. Pending the appeal the defendant will go to llflSOU. lb- lakeStllC OUtCOm indifferently. (it and Army men are taking a deep interest in the case, and Department Commander Biodgett has authorized Fairfield Post to appeal bo other posts for aid in raising a fund to tit; fend Newby. Stole a mint Boat, ni'r!jt thieves stole Sunday i canal boat on the Miami anu Erie canal, ' which was tied up about thirty miles ; south of Toledo, Ohio. They next caught a horse in a neighboring pas j tare, hitched him to the b at and hauled it to Defiance. Here the thieves I broke into. I. 15. Weitenberg's elevator ( and stole about si"o worth of clover I seed. This they loaded into the boat. I and a start yvas then made for Toledo. 1 Aft. r getting through three Locks the robbers ran the boat into the Manatee ! River, hoping the current would carry ! them down. By this time the alarm had been given, and the men. being closely pursued, ran the boat into the ' batik, then i sea ed into Wot d ounty. 1 The police have no clew to the rob : hers. I UISSH'IS CoSCMMOd. New York is ex; ectiug a beer war, owing to the invasion of the territory by Western brewing firms. Grain bao to the number of 3,000, 0 10 have arrived in Sat; Francisco and tii" prices have gi ne down. A sko.i. has be -n excavatt d i n Greece which is sai I To In- tl at of Soiihecles. Thi? is disputed. The Lewis Sham Commit -ion om- pany, of St. Louis. ha- filed suit against Vance ,v Barrett, of Chicago, for 12.478.68, growing cut of the Cudahy failure.