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TODAY'S WEATHER. F
4 Forecast for Oregon and Waihlngton, w Jecci. lor al ihowert: jllghtly cooler. (jj The ASIOHIAM l.i, p.. circulation) Iho !, ! f Hon, and the large:.! 1 0 & all p?.per pjLj,:j.-J in V EXCLUSIVE TELEGRAPHIC- PRESS REPORT. VOL. XLIV. ASTORIA, OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 1, 1895. V I i Thanksgiving as 1. U OSGOOD, The One Price Clothier, Hatter and Furnisher. 606 and 508 COMMERCIAL STREET, ASTORIA OR. School Books! School Supplies! At Greatly Reduced Prices. A FULL LINE OF Oregon Books Slates Pencils Tablets Pens Erasers Sponges Everything IJeeessary !of School Use. Griffin & Reed. THREE LOTS. In a desirable location, 2 blocks from High School. A BARGAIN. CHOICE. LOTS IN HILLS FIRST ADDITION. . On the new Pipe Line Boulevard Just the place (or a chenp home. A Block IN ALDER BROOK. STREET CAR LINE will be extendei this summer to within 5 minuter walk of. this property Will eell at decided bargain. ACREAGE. In 5 or 10 aore tract iusirfe the oity limit?, also adjoining FJavel. GEORGE HILL. 471 BondSt., Occident Block, HILL'S REAL ESTATE EXCHANGE. ALL . MEN'S wool Boys' Come and See Them ! ,v They are Bargains! We will discount any price, for the same good?, advertised by any sTore in the city. OREGON TRADING CO. 6po Commercial Street, Heal Estate (Deo, Backers and . Easiness Wen Of Astoria Generally. fl POINTER 1 Call lit lb JUteriaa attic ma get Mmpte copies of Mr ftfw lar CoounmUl editloa. It Means Money in Your Pocket. OS Time Makes one think of beginning to prepare for wet' and cold weather, and the need of a good, warm overcoat or mackintoshes. I have a fine lot of these neces sary articles at bedrock prices, well as full lines of Men's and Boy's Clothing, Fur nishing Goods,Hats.Caps, Trunks, Valises, Umbrel- las, Blankets, Quilts, etc. SUITS! Suits! wool The Resort 473 Commercial street, is the plat where the busmettemaD and thelalHiriDir ma.o ffo tor what is called "BEriT N THE COAST." or a nice cool drink of the celebrated Oambrinns beer. Sano'-wi-. hea ol every kind made) to ordw, end n elneaot tree lunch aenrrd every iav. Hot &ton Uaked rVaua serred erery other afternoc n. Ion art- welcome. Cro5.bauer & Brach HSTOtyfl PUBLIC: WW READlKQ ROOM I'REK TO ALL Mffo every day from. 3 o'clock to 6 :30 MaAn t9:30 p. m. iibecription rates f$ per annum, taOtar.ElnNAWDMMIA WORK COMMENCED First Bridge Pile Driven Yes terday in the Kain. DISCUSSION OF DEPOT MATTER Mill Site Offered on Youujr'a Bay- Ida Hazel Goes to Railroad Camp. At 12 o'clock yesterday. In the presence of a few enthusiastic citizens who braved the storm, among: them being: Messrs. Tom Trulllnger and Ed. Taylor, Contract or Jacobscn drove the first pile for the Young s Bay railroad bridge. The ham mer used weighed 4,000 pounds, and had a twenty-foot drop, and soon had the Mg stick In place. There are two of these large pile drivers, and all other necessary tools and appliances so that the work can be pushed forward rapidly. With any thing like decent weather Mr. Jacobsen says he can put In 60 or 70 piles per day, and can finish that part of the work In ten weeks. Before many more moons the trains from Seaside will be in Astoria and things will begin to look like busi ness. A knot of gentlemen, later in the after noon, discussing the situation, were unan imously of the opinion that now since active work was going on at both ex tremes of the city, It was high time that some steps were taken to start work in, the city limits on the connecting link. Mr. Tom Trulllnger spoke up and said: "Mr. Curtis, president of the construc tion company, told me that the only thing holding back construction work In the city was the depot site question. He said that as soon as It was known where the depot was to be located, or whether there was to be a depot In Astoria's business center, or not, they would lmmed'ately commence work along the water front, which could just as well be done this win ter aa not. This display of work, made right In the midst of our town, would do more to give an Impetus to business than anything else. Strangers coming to the city will not lake a boat to go to Tongue Point or Smith's point to see what Is being done, but with active work going on In plain sight, the difference in business would be felt at once. DEPOT SITE. 1 "As to the depot proposition, from a business standpoint, the Clatsop Mill lo cation Is the only one. The questions In volved in Its selection should be Bpeedlly settled, and while no fair minded man Uiinks that the mill people should b made to stand the entire loss entailed upon them by giving up so large a por tion of their property and daily business, yet It must be bourne in tnind that whether the depot is located then or not, the railroad will be built through the town and will practically cut off their frontage anyway. Furthermore. If this town becomes what Mr. Hammond and all of us hope it will, that mill property will be too valuable for manufacturing purposes, and the mill wogld have to be moved anyway." Mr. Ed. Taylor, who was Bitting by, Mid that he fully concurred in the views jmtt expressed. "When locations for a depot were called for we offered t? donate a site at Smith's Point, but of course everybody knows that on business principles the p'ace for the depot is at the Clatsop Hill site. Young's bay, back of the bridge. Is the place for manufacturing establishments, dry dock, etc. We will donate a site on Young's Bay, which can easily be reached by a switch at little expense, to anyone who will put up a saw mill there. "Without doubt the depot matter is one of prime Importance at this time and 1 am glad to learn this af'ernon" t t there is some change in the situation with prosp clB of a favorable settlement." Yesterday morning the "IDA HAZEL" Made her last trip for the season and Mr. J. O. Hantiiorn's guests for the occasion were Messrs. Dr. J. A. Fulton, Geo. H. Oeorge, F. I. Dunbar and F. L. Parker, j jA. run was mu 10 ina r&uroau camp, and the. tunnel above Tongue Point. At all of the different camps large gangs of men were found at woik and a general air of business pervaded the whole place. Returning substantial luncheon was rrrved and rf en the party landed In As toria they felt amply repaid for their o lat ins', despite the stormy weather. Mr. Wattls returned to the camp last evening and said that except during hard storms they could work all through the winter, and by spring will have acom- pllshed much of the work on the first ten miles. THEATRICAL DOINGS. Plays and Players, Edited by Terry Mc Kean. The next attraction at Fisher's Theatre will-be the Shilling Minstrels. Henry E. Dlxey has organized a com pany in San Francisco and Is playing "A Lottery of Love." Mme. Emma Woods, after an absence of ten years in Europe, has made her ap pearance on the Amerlrnn stage. It is said her voice has greatly lmprov.d since her last appearance In this country. E. S. Wlllard made a great hit in the American drama, "Alabama," in London, recently. Mme. Rhea has a new play, Nell ftwvnn." bv Paul Kester. Florence Bindley to starring in "The New Captain's Mate." Russ Whystal, the actor, has written a new play, which be will produce later in the season. Richard Mansfield has the following plays In his repertoire: "Beau Brumml.' "The Scarlet Letter." "A Parudan Ro mance." "Napoleon," and "Jekyl and Hyde." Fanny Davenport is still playing In Bur don's "Glsmonda." this Is the piece she msde sii-h a hit In last season. Hoyt ha a now HKwi rrmiy called "A Runaway Colt," tn which Captain An son, the great basebal player, takes the trading role. It Is said that Stuart Rotnon has a greater number of Important p'ays this season than any othT eomedtan on the English speaking stage. Among them are "Government Aceptance,"' "Forbidden Fruit," "A Fool and His Friends," "The Rivals," and "Madame Mongodln." "Town Topics," Is the title of the new comedy in which Billy Jerome is starring. Sol Smith Russell Is playing In "Valcn-. tine's Christmas," "an Every day Man," and "The Rivals." Andrew Mack Is starring in the Irish comedy drama, "Myles Aroon." Vreston Clarke is playing the following repertoire, this season: "The Fool's Re venge," "Hamlet," "Richelieu," and "The Merchant of Venice." Veal Burgess Is starring in "The Year One." Joe Cawthorn, the German comedian, is playing "A Fool for Luck." Essie Tlttell is to play leading lady, with the Howe-Readlck Company. They have been playing at the Park Theatre in Portland. A well known travelling man who Is connected with a Portland business house and who quite often visits Astoria, tells a good story about a scene which he wit nessed one day last week. The principal In it was a young man who also travels for a Portland house, but was out on lils second trip and consequently not up to snuff. The affair happened In a smoking car of a Northern Pacific, train. The young man in question was seated with a man who travels for a Portland clothing house, when they were approached by a fine looking man, who proposed a game of euchre. A fourth man was easily found, and the game began. It was the same old thing. The nice looking man and the fourth party were confederates, bet each other on every deal as to the value of their hands under the rules ot poker. Soon the Intended victim was given an ace full on kings. The confed erates began to bet, and the young man asked If he could get In. The pair were agreeable. The young man bet J5. The first confederate rained him J10 and the second raised them both J10. Tho young man put up his $20 and called. One of the confederates showed four sevens and pull ed down the money. The train stopped at Seattle just then and the sharpers Jumped off. The clothing man, who was suspicious and did not bet, then Informed the young man that he had been done up. The young man lost all the money he had been given to work the Sound. Indoor Games of the A. F. C. a Drawing Card. The Coming; Spring- Will Be Lively for the Sporting- Fraternity Various Events Recorded. The indoor games to take place Decem ber 19th promise to be the greatest exhi bition of science and muscle that the As- torlans have ever had an oopportunlty of witnessing. Seven of the cracks from the M. A. A. C. are coming to take part, and will try and carry off the handsonio med als the club Is offering. The local boys are preparing to give their visitors a hard tussle, und have some good material. In Harry and Will Young, Kit. Hanson. Car i nt hers. Itellhorn, D. ilcLenn nnd Glgner. Tullant Is always sure to carry the events which he enters, Rnd Manager Gibson can be rellel upon to got the best train together to leoietcm the A. F. C, and the writer guiran'.i'C)- tin' public an cxltfolrlnn worth golntr to see and would sitvcBt that the .vanagr ment take extra precautions In having nlun'. it urn ting cnimutv. The A. F. C. has prospered so rapidly and Its future is so certain that bids are being called for hot baths and before an other we!lc uasses the boys can enjoy taking a dip In a large tink, which when completed will make the gymnas'um the best equipped one on the coast outside ot the M. A, A. C. Tills coming spring Is going to be s rood one for the sport loving people, and ,' e local club, must be the leaders. Last snmmer we were dead as regards athlet ics' In Astoria, on account of the grounds belr.g Inaccessible. The I. R. and N. Co. ere going to build a track and make a -Vendld football ground at Long Beach, a d already the South ltend club are agi tating a series of games between Astoria Ilwauo and -South Bend. Games between these clubs during the summer months would draw thousands of spectators and will no doubt boom Association football Mr. Whitney in Harper's Weekly roasts the amateur clubs, chiefly their football teams, for shady practices. It Is not the Individual players that are at fault but the manager, as this person is elected annually, not because ha Is an athlete or a good fellow, but because he is tricky, will stop at nothing to gain a point, and sacrifices all honor of a gentleman ana an amateur to win. Jack MuAullffe, the light weight cham pion boxer. Is out with a challenge to any man of his class for 120,000. I Charles Johnson and Leslie Pearce box to a finish December 2nd. December 17 Young Corbett and Dan Keedham box at catch weight. TM should be a splendid set-to, and will draw thousands to witness the clever per formance. The winners of the past week were: Grlffo, who defeated Joe Oants, and J. Ward, defeated Sol. English, In six rounds. Zimmerman, the great bicycle man, was defeated by J. W. Parsons, the Austra lian, in the Antipodes, In a ten mile race and on a grass track. SUNSHINE. MARKET REPORTS. Liverpool. Nov. 30. Wheat, spot, steady: demand, moderate; No. 2 red winter. It 2d; No. 2 red spring, stocks exhausted: No. 1 hard Manitoba, 6s Id; No. 1 Califor nia, Ss 3d. Hops At London, Pacific Coast. 2 ls. New York. Nov. . Hops, quiet. Portlsnd, Nov. tO.-Wheat-Valley, tlV,: Walla Walla. It's in town. 1' S the best; hum n.. miie4in thm Win; -'1 Won't "y.:iow your clothes." Tou will be agreeably surprised. Sorry you didn't know It sooner. Tomson's Soap Foam, tarr packages. Per express from New York: Children's cashmere hood 25c. each. Children's underwear only 25c. Ladies' wo derwear, all reduced. SHANAHAN BRO, Caucus of the House Members Held Yesterday. CRISP NOMINATED THIS TIME Mr. Richardson, iu Making Nomin ation, Said Democracy Would Again Redeem the Country. Washington, Nov. 30. Sixty-two mem bers of the Democratic, minority met In caucus this afternoon to form a Demo, cratlc organization and re-nomlnate their officers In the last congress. Culbertson, of Texas, who has held his seat since t;: 44th congress, was elected chairman ot the Democratic caucus for the 61th con gress, to suoceed Holman, ot Indiana. Ex-Speaker Crisp was named for the third term, and the nomination was car ried unanimously and with considerable enthusiasm. The other officers of the 63d congress were selected as the Democrctic slate without any opposition. In nominating Crisp, Mr. Richardson, of Tennessee, touched Upon the future policy of the party. He Bpoke of the elec tion of Crisp to the speakership of the 62d and 63 congresses and said that they nna met the third time to honor him. "We are a small band of struggling pa triots witn a run Knowledge that our dec laration will be Impotent. "Why," he continued, "this la not an occasion or a place to Inquire. I bellev It Is not beiause any great number ot those who have heretofore followed the Democratic standard have deserted the'r flag. Our party has heretofore burled In forgotten graves every political organiza tion that has ever contended agulnst it, onu we navo an abiding faith that It w!l' do the same with its present srreat rival. To do so, ill strife should cease In our own family. We should inscribe on our banner the policy and the principles ol the great and triumphant Democracy: continue toi ittle for the reduction of the taxation of the people; for an amp'e cir culating medium for our trade and com merce; io souna money, tne gold and sll vcr colnagb of the constitution, and then Democracy will be again triumphant and the country will be redeemed and re generated." .Crisp responded briefly, expressing his tnariKs. There was no tendency to bring financial questions forward, although gold and free silver leaders were both present. PORTLAND ATHLETIC CLUB. Makes an Assignment for (lie Benefit of Creditors. Portland, Nov. 30. The Portland Ath letic Club at a meeting tonight made an assignment for the benefit ot creditors. The cause of the assignment was an at tachment served today by a lumber Dim for $824. The liabilities of the club are (2,600. The assets are about 31,000. It Is understood an effort will be made to set tle the matter and allow the club to con tinue. MINING SWINDLERS. British Speculators In Colorado Preparing to Work Suckers. Cripple Creek, Nov. 30. Rumors have been rife for sometime that a party of British speculators, who have made sev eral fortunes In South African gola stocks, are preparing to buy up a number of claims, stock them for large amounts, and after trading the stock back and forth among themselves, sending the prices skyward, and creating a publlo In. terest and demand, letting go at the top wave and leaving the purchaser with stock worth aboslutely nothing. A vast number of companies have been Incorpo rated In the past six days', so many that It has been almost Impossible to keep track of them, and claims have been sola all over the district. FINANCIERS WAITING. They are Looking Forward Anxiously to Reports on the Currency Situation. New York, Nov. 80. Financiers and op erators are looking forward anxiously to the report of the secretary of the treas ury and the president's message In so far as they may bear on the currency situa tion. Currency reforms are unusually active at present and Impress upon the financial community that the reason gold continues to go out Is because our cur rency Is diluted with depreciated sliver and flat paper. They forget that France which has wltfiln the last 20 years ac cumulated the largest stock of gold the world has ever seen, contains In Its cur rency a vast volume of this so-called de preciated silver and fiat paper. Why Is It, then, that France accumu lated gold while the United States Ir steadily losing it? The answer would seem to lie In the difference between the economic policies of the two countries. A CRI8I8 PROBABLB. Nobody Wold Be Surprised to Hear of a Ministerial Upheaval. (Copyrighted by associate Press.) Berlin, Nov. 30. Everything points to a ei Mnet crisis In spite of official denials. Evidences of a wld.-spreod cmrt Intrlnuf o get rid of the ministers who are dis fn'tefiil to the Agrarians, Cjnicrvatlvei nnd military parties have come to the sur 'ace recently. Herr Von Kocll.r Is ap parently the minister who Is most threat Ted. The emperor. It Is staled. Is dl-l-liased at the recent malidrolt perscci tlrns for Le Majeste. especially in the ease of Prof. Delbruaek. which were or dered hv Herr Von Koeller. The cabinet Itself, however, Is divided resnoctlr.g the expediency of the extreme antl-Bolallst measures adopted by the poll.-e and no Vxiv would he astonished to hear of a ministerial upheaval. RIOT AT A R I VON I II A MO. Antananarivo, Island of Madagascar, its Port Louis, Island of Mauritius, Nov. 30. A serious antl-Kuropean riot has broken out at Arlvonlmamo. A mob of 2,000 natives have attacked tho Friends' mission, at that place, and murdered Rev. Mr. Johnston and his wife and child. AGREEMENT REACHED. ' Al! Difficulties Settled for a Time, at Least. Chicago, Nov. 80. The trans-Missouri Association today reached an agreement on their passenger traffic and all lines between Chicago and the Pacific coaBt have, for the time being at least, set tled their difficulties. The agreement which binds all the roads, will go Into effect tomorrow and It will be the first time In many years that all of the roads have been as united as at t,he present In the conservative passenger agreement. The agreement provides for the restora tion and maintenance of all rates to the coast. WANTED A ROMANTIC MARRIAGE. An Hour After the Wedding the BrlSo and Groom Became Deathly Sick. Port Townsend, Nov. SO. Le. Falrchlld, a well known orator and newspaper man, was married to Miss Annie Ashlm, ot St. Helena, Cal., where the groom Is ed itor of the "Sentinel." The wedding took place on the high seas on the steamer Walla Walla, bound from San Francisco to Puget Sound. m The couple quietly left San Francisco and boarded the Walla Walla and when out on the ocean prevailed upon Capt, Walko to perform the ceremony. The only explanation assigned for the sea wedding was that they wanted a romantlo marriage. It Is said an hour after the wedding the steamer struck a storm and both the bride and groom became deathly sick. The sickness continued to the ens of the voyage. They returned to Califor nia on the steamer City of Puebla. Falr chlld Btumped California with M."M. Es tee in the last campaign. BRITISHER FIRED UPON. Paris, Nov. 80. A report Is current that a British warship has passed through the Dardanelles and that whllo making the Inward passage Bhe was fired upon by the big Turkish forts. The rumor cannot be confirmed. British Ambassador Orders Gun Boat to fieturn. Ridiculous Position the Powers Are Placed In in Spite of the War-Like Talk. (Copyrighted by Associated Press) Constantinople, via Sofia, Bulgaria, Nov. 30. After all the warlike talk of yester day, the British ambassador, Sir Phillip Currie, has backed down, and the British gunboat Dried has been ordered back to Salonlca. The general opinion is that the powers have been placed In a somewhat ridicu lous position. It Is believed that the dis senting powers were behind Abdul Humid In the stand he has taken. REORGANIZATION. Will Be Advocated at a Caucus Monday Evening. Washington, Nov. 80. A number of Re publican senators, including Messrs. Hansborough, Pettlgrew, Clark, Carter, Hantel, Dubois, Bhoup, Chandler, Gallln ger and Proctor, held an Informal meet ng last night and decided to advocate an at tempt at re-organlzation of the senate In the caucus to be held next Monday. They also pronounced In favor of a distribution of Jhe appropriation bills along the va rious senate committees and also ills bussed the committee arangements of the senators, It was evident the Western men would stand together to secure con trol of the committees which rteul es pecially with western questions. MANSLAUGHTER. SAID THE JUKI. Baker City, Or., Nov. 30. After being out twenty-three hours, tho Jury returned verdict of manslaughter Ir. the rase Jt the state vs. Thos. Goldsworthy, charged with murder In the first degree by taking the. life of John Preston at the Virtue Mine on May first last. BOUGHT IT BACK. A writer In the Outlook says that some years ago a friend of his wrote a short Mory which a magazine acct-ptd and paid 350 for. The years went by, and he story still rested sniifrly In the safe. Meanwhile the author of the tale had he come an Industrious man of letters and had achieved some little reputation. He one day met the editor, whom lit) hud come to know, and asked him when he Intended to print that story. The eilltor replied that he could not t.-ll, but prob ably not In the liiini-ino fu'ure. The author went home and thought the thing over, and then n?ked the editor fur the privilege of buying the siory back. The editor assenting to thlt, the auilior gave him $r.O and received back his story. 1!'! read It over, made a few minor change In It, put a new tltl to It, ha l it type written, and then sent It bm-k ti t'-i editor of the same magazine from whnm he had Jutt hiiiht it. n a short time a cheek for '.A and a cull from en illus trator who had received an assignment to make plettires for it, as the tOltor in tended to publish It immediately. IllfjV.cst of sll in Leavening rowsnLatest U.S. Cav'l : Members of the Hou.v" inate Officers. THOMAS B. REED FOR SPEAKER Ia Presented With Gavels From Illi nois and California Other Oili cers of 54th Congress. Washington, Nov. 30. Tho Republicans Of the house met in caucus tonight and unanimously nominated ex-Speaker Thos. B. Reed, of Maine, for speaker of tho Fifty-fourth -congress. This action was anticipated, as at no time had an effort been Inaugurated to contest his election. Hon. GalUBha Grow, who was the speak er of the house In 1SS9, nominated Mr. Reed in the caucus. Ho simply prrjsent-.-d Reed's name, and the nomination wis made by a rising vote amid cheers Grow, ' Cannon and Payne escorted Reed to the hall, and when the cheering which greet ed his appearance had subsided, he mada a brief speech of aceptance. "Mr. Chairman and gentlemen," said Reed, "for tho honor you have conferr-vl upon me I tender you my sincere tli.mk. I am, how-ver, not In the least 1ImI.1i 'o confound with my own personality thiu tribute of your kindness. I lial once the good fortune to be so placed that I repr. sented. as well as I was r.h'e to, thj pa trlotlc sense of a great party, and It la to that patriotic sense of our party th.it you tender this tribute of your mature I u well as your temporal approval, ll'.nory will aroerd us tho praise for what we did In the 61st congress, and It may accord Ho praise in this for what wa do not do. We have, unfortunately, a divided eor errment, which usually leads In small re sults. But then are times when r.-st U as heallhgtvlng as exercise. As we m 1st not forget that our first and greatest duty Is to do all we can to restore con:i dence to business and that wo mu'-.t avoid all business legislation except l" the l'ivt tlon of improved business. Rather than run tlsks we can afford to wait until well matured plans give us assurances of per manent benefit. Crude and hasty legisla tion Is abovo all thlncs to be shunned. "Could we cause our Immenso pop-alar majority to overflow into tho brunches of the government, nnd could we hv full control, we would create, not a perfect world, perhaps, but a world rather mors fit to live In than we have lately hail. Even as thlnwa are, I do not for a mo ment doubt that our patriotic Instincts will lead us to malie every sacrifice, ex cept of principle, to rescue our country from Its temporary dimeter. "That wo shall be ready at all times to furnish adequate revenue for the gov ernment according to our sense of pur ity, no man can doubt." When Mr. Heed had finished his speech of acceptance, Kosh, of Illinois, anil lleil born, of California, each presented him with a gavel. These he ' accepted witn appropriate remarks, in tho course of Which he alluded to the faet that he had spent some years on the 1'acllic coast as a young man. In closing his remarks, Reed said: "To alt tills audience I must add that I cannot undertake, to reconcile the dir. feneces of these gentlemen as to their metallic views." The point in Reed's lust remark wsn the fact that Foss had made alluMon to sound money, whllo Hllborn talked for free sliver. Previous to Reed's nomination the cau cus had organized by electing Orosvenor of Ohio, chairman, and Ellis, of Oregon, was elected secretary by a vole of l !i to 77 for Hooker, of New York. Ths officers will serve during the S'mlim, The following officers were tliosn elected by the caucus, the vote of ea -h h.-'nit about the same as that given Ot'nsvcuo:-. Clerk, Alexander McDowell, of 1'eoto I vanla; serjeant-at-arms, Rcnjamin F. Russell, of Missouri: door-keeper, Wilhmn J. tllenn, of New York: postma'ter, Jo seph C McKlroy, of Ohio; chnpiain, Kev. Mr. Fisher, of Kamas. A DOG THAT PUTS OUT LIGHTS. (London Spectator ) I have a fox terrier w ho.-o idhmvr. :rasies excite much interest. Il'of Lloyd Morgan, of University colli-ce, l:ri-ul, chronicled the same 111 ore of his KiUci.-.i dealing with anlrnal Instinct. Thin ilox never sees a run tell lighted without at tempting to put it out, and Jumps urnl snaps at it in u most excited manner. When lie, was (juite youiot: 1 droppett lomeihlng on the floor. . a it wns crowing dark lit a candle and sioopcl down to look for It, The il'iir jumjicil at the rnndle an l ex tinguished It. I thoiiirhl It was done l.y accl.Unt and relit it. The. animal fnapued again at the flamo, and airuln put It out. lie, has often singed hmiseit' siH'-sc-q ieiitiv, but has alv.ay.-t J.er.-i v- rel, when im-iou!-ted, tin he ban pin nut a i... si i .-i !! nnd beld wl'h.'n Ji':np!r.- n.: , i,." !!i,hti'l caniile, but art paranoic- huei'- ir--use,! in our house w have thorn-tit rather ilatu-.i-rou-i to c ii;-oiir'A;,n h'. p. . -llvliy, bst It mlpht bad to ai-i i.l i t. COULDN'T AFFO!;' iT. (Ci.i,a.!.. S;(.i ;n- Tee , :. p., "Pa pi. buy r.e a U. said the ih.,flinr of nee of A truet Ul.ri; lu lo r i..:e. -i "1 can't do it hoiv, i : . i i : thrt reply. "I Pave w I -v i - : legislatures for it-y oi--! c "