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Ticonderoga sentinel and Ticonderogian. (Ticonderoga, N.Y.) 1884-188?, September 12, 1884, Image 6

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THE SOUTHERN EX POSITION OW IS YXAT or lsre. A IMW process in skot making will do away with the tall towers. A strong current of air is forced on the lead as it fall* into the water. A factory in Indianapolis makes 4<V 0000 b di h d 10000 t Kaatent a»« mt«Mle ttiate A RiMARKABf-KshvKiUng accidwitoccxirred a few days since in Boston. Mrs. lieivraft i » Butter, a yotuut married woman, wUl» busy 1 In her kitchen' was struck by a brifat that Twm Ltooom Savings bank at FmvettrriUe, eon., h*i w^ended. at $1,035,000. s r 000.000 buttwr dishes and 10.000 8tep- I came cradling through the window, and in a * to I la 1 \m v ar Inside other things too i ^ w moment*expired. Investigation snowed .K*>r • iauaers * >ear, vc-iue o u g wu $|mt the shot had been fired bv John C. Murn THOUSAND colored peopleattended of thg hen threatening the planting ; , , interest bv the proposed exodus of the j ? e r colored population and the apparent ne- \ on l h \ wworeu jwpuiwiuu »uu iw. »tf» v made.\ f l t h ld thds of should print l •»* the ta»*w*n» hoOdlng heavily in Wak An ordr w/ate tod to ould print j . ~ . , , ^ I c* 08 * 1 •»* the ta»*w*n» ng heaily t X' n Uv ATtho D«a«*»tfc national convention a dmped in Waok. An order wa/ateo toned to ly W * en newly C0 * m ? itt ^Z a s •wy*5 ted ^P™ 6561 * g»J»»- £2*1 custom house* and wb-treaturtes l J Tild l t f t th t he r for replacing the old methods of ; raising cottoa by new methods and labor- ! , Th f organ saving machinery. The New Orleans exposition is a sort of centennial ceiebratton of the beginning of the cotton industry in this country. a» the first cotton was exported in 1784. This was the beginning of the great ex- port trade that has made American cot- , , — r — ton an important factor in the industry \ A writer in the Popular Science \ nated the entire present State of the world. The year 1SS4 also marks j Mont hip attributes sea-sickness to an ir- | S^^^ililJnLSS^IoVn h the hundredth anniversary of the peace j ritation to the semi circular canals of the j that closed the revolutionary war. and it j ear or the abdominal viscera, or^ both, i ticket and electors at large. uel J. Tilden resolutions of regret that he fel t » necessary to decline the nomination of A few da\-s since this committee, A £ f> Abbtfc f N J during the hours of following hearing is generally * &f organ of nearmg is generally double, but not alwavs located in the *«*. In the clam it it found at the base £ffIt S H of the foot some grasshoppers have, it Octane ^g^ ^^^^ in the forelegs, and in many insects it is ; the Hudson, and presented the resolutions. , HQ| U €faar J e . £ F secretary of the treas- on the win*?. Lobsters and crabs hare j THE Massachusetts Republican awl Demo- mj ot the United Stat-s, died yesterday at & - - - - C n- ! cratk * «tate conventions were held on i the hig home in Geneva, N. Y. Thus has closed ^ e 1^S?iP r ^^S^SP^?± 6 ^ ** ™* <* » distinguished an<l respoctsd ; the auditory sacs at the base of the ante ticket by ac« t j re office o f the United States, and were .» ft ^ i M a legislator aud judge of his own State won tiie esteem and regard of his fellow country- men. The President directs that all depart- ments of the executive branch of the govern- was thought ritting that '.he occasion which become full of blood and cause ; EX-SPEAKER SAMUEL S. RANDALL hat ment, and the oftkes sul onlinate toT them, should be made memorable bv the expo* vomiting, and illustrates the theory by a | been nominated in Philadelphia for his shall manifest due honor for the memory of Eition of the arts of peace. It was also ' detail of interesting facts and experi- j twelfth term in Congress. tlig eminent citizen in a manner consonant considered that the South had been the : ments. j WILLIAM \ \ ALTER PHELPS^ Mr. arena of the most remarkable industrial Bricks made of cork now constitute ; m °th e Sventh^New^ersey'district progress of this decade, and was, there- j one o f t ]j e new German industries. The ! XHEKE was a great gathering of dir fore, the proper center for such a cele- ' USU jii size i3 ten by four and three- j tinguished scientists at the opening of the bration. j fourths and two and a half inches, j thirty-third annual session of the American The eoming exposition is called the j Thev are prepared from small corks, re- I Association for the Advancement of Scitnee World's Industrial and Cotton Centen- i f use *and cement, and have not only been j m Philadelphia. Governor Pattfoou delivered Dial exposition, and it is to be held under : use a f or certain building purposes, on | S4tiflc7nterest werc'read and SSed the auspices of the United States and J account o f their lightness and isolating j LA^R returns put the RepubUcan majority the .National Cotton Planters association. ; properties, but are also employed as a j in Vermont at about 21,700. The hous» ot On April 34, 1S83, the executive com- j CO verin<» tor boiler, in preventing the ra- representatives stands as follows: Republi- mittee selected New Orleans as the site I diation°of heat — \\' ^ \~ °\ T J ~— J ~\ pentatives stands as follows: Republi can, 108; Democratic, 3; Independent, 8, no choice in one town; Both Republican caadi- ' CJongress were elected:!' (ARIAN who stabbed his daughter- near Hazelton, Penn., was hanged to nth the <: who'heid it. fothiVead, the\p7e¥identTdT treasury department and its \ ' capital shall be draped in riod of thirty days; the partments shall be* closed on the day of the funeral of the deceased, wad that on all public buildings of the gov- miment throughout the United States the national flag shall be draped in mourning anc* iisplaj-ed at half mast.\ Foreign* CANADA proposes to lay a thorough em- bargo on United States cattle to prevent th« advance of pleuro-pneumonia into her terri- tory. exposition. In order to make provision for the guests thus invited, an act of Congress was pa-sed loaning a million of dollars to the enterprise, on the same plan that proved successful with the Cen- tennial exposition at Philadelphia. Louisiana and New Orleans raised £700,- 000 by State and city appropriations and private effort, and from various sources funds amounting to about $1,500,000 as has been commonly supposed, if only the muscular power of the human frame were well adapted to act upon winirs so placed and shaped and there were no actual inferiority in the power of human muscles (cross section for cross State and electoral ticket was also adopted, and Austria during their contemplated nieet- A HUNDRED acres of land over a mine near I ing in Warsaw, Poland. Military patrols Wilkesbarrre, Penn., suddenly caved in, : were stationed all along the railroad line by doing great damage. The financial loss is es ; which the royal visitors expected to travel. Wilkesbarrre, Penn., suddenly caved in, : ere stione d all along the railroad line doing great damage The financial loss is es- ; which the royal visitors expected to trav timated at SoOO.OOu. ! SIXTY-FOUR pei-sons, including several THE sudden death of Charles S. Hill, cash-1 women, suspected of conspiring against the ..... . ; ierof the National Bank of New Jersey, a t'.< aartllte » were arrested in Warsaw. section; as compared with those of birds. ! New Brunswick, one of the city's most prom- i FIERCE riots have occurred at Brussels and m inent citizens, was found after investigation Antwerp, Belgium, brought about by politi- A Pnrinn« Prnflamntinn to ** undoubtedly a case of suicide ] cal differences. A large procession in Brus- A tnrions rrociamaiion, , brought about by th ^ threatened ex-1 eels was attacked by the dense crowds of Expiring Unexpectedly at Home in Genera. His Snlden Close of a Long Illness— 8ketoh of His Life. THE NATIONAL GAME. Aixthe&utarn *h up in theWek THUS have been fire mum tk which toe MOM GenouL W. 1. 80 0 SOT *WO mortal boon m Pamcnlari of the tudden death of Secretary Polger at his home in Geneva, N. Y., mn given in dispatches from that place at foL lows: SecreUryFolger died at his home hfr« at 4:55 o'clock p. M. His death waato md- den that there was not time to summon his children, and neither of them was here. The only persons present were Mm Hart, of Aubttrn, his deceased wife's sister; Drs. Knapp and Law, associates of his family physican, Dr. A. B. Smith, and his colored servant James. Dr. Smith and Captain J* 8. Lewis had left him only a short time be- fore his death. Dr. Henry Foster, of the Clifton Springs sanitarium, who had been here two or three times as consulting physician, arrived on the 4:45 train and was conveyed to the Folger mansion by Dr. Smith, Mrs. Ernst, of Buffalo, the secretary's sister, arrived by the some train. Just as theti three entered tfee room the secretary breathed his last and all was over. Secretary Folger'g two daughters were m the Adirondacks, the elder being in very feeble health, \-s son, Captain^ Ctarlet W. Folger, Bonos to credited with the largest borgani •ext faU hibiti , of the Cmdnnaa AoericaM. ateamtotake to NewOrWm winter, with the ideaof jrtvS is \the \ fport at the Saul. wich Islands. Tha Hawaii Gazelle of recant date contains this paragraph: The baaebaB duba Oceanic and Honolulu met on the di* mond at the Recreation ground* on the a& ternoon of the lUthinst, and there before In audience that completely filled thepav^n tried conclusion* with bat and baliYor t £ islands. At tried ooncuain. ; championship of the t oly ttd a After a rather poorly contested game, numerous exron being made by the fielders oo both sides, SI Oceanioi obtained the —*~* M \^ Hi 1 was ,responsible for $196,839.64: 1 tion in Wall street led to HuTs dow and the Federal government decided to \ tie was expected between the Chinese ask foreigners to bring exhibits relating and French. It was the work of a cele- to the departmental workings of their brated Chinese mandarin: j THE funeral of Senator Anthony at Prov- governments as a contribution to the I, a mandarin and the chief captain of \ j? ence '.fh, 1 ' ™ attended by President Ar- knowiedge of the scienoe of govern- \ the braves, order and it is hereby ordain- j untted States 67 Senators exSemtor David ment. To carry out this idea a supple- ed to all that follow me. Tremble and ; Davis, distinguished representatives of the mentary appropriation of $300,000 was obey: ? ~ .-.«.. made by Congress, and a board of offi- ! Thirteen days before going into battle cers was appointed by the President. the braves shall eat steaks of the wild \When the enterprise was started, one tiger in order that they may have the of the most active promoters was Senor j agility and ferocity of this animal. Diaz, now president of Mexico. Presi- j Twelve days before the battle the s were wounded FIFTY THOUSAND troops were reviewed by foe czar of Russia in Warsaw. «-«««- j United States government, every officer oi the city and State, and hundreds of friends ! and representatives of every branch of trade in the United States. r ernment is reported to auaa£eeto from ^ president the National Bftn k o f New j Qrse y l at New Bi-unswick M* lowed the example of Casluer Hill and teohi mitted suicide The examination which CHOLERA ravages has caused an entire ces- sation of business in Naples. Two schooners have been lost with all on board during a hurricane off St. John's, N. P. i , . » t ... w : A CHOLERA panic prevails in Italy, and dent Diaz has not lost interest in the ex- braves shall eat the kidney of the lion, I mitted suicide. The examination which people are leaving infected places by thou- hibition and promises continued co-I that they may acquire the intrc- 1 followed Cashier Hill's suicide showed that Ji« ands, trade is depressed, and many villages operation. Already the Mexican gov- j pidity natural to that king of the j Wfl c * *-'\»i*---«'' «« • ^^ *•\\»•» t-^^,.,w,, nfo ^^.. erameat has appropriated -$300-, 000 for-I forest* its share in the great show. The Latin | Eleven days before the battle the braves countries of Central America will also be \ shall eat of the brains of the serpent in duly represented at the exposition. Al- ' order to have the subtleness of this ani- though, on account of the use of the • mal. term Southern Exposition, many have j Ten days before the battle the braves was also indebted to the bank fora much amount than he could up. been . _ were not in partnership, but each evidently knew what the other was doing and both used the bank's money to the extent of wip*! ing away its surplus if not seriously ini ' ' have established a cont^u of armed guards to prevent strangers entering. BRIGANDS have been committing great ravages in Macedonia, Greece. Burine term S Ep, y y _ & _^ _ _,„_ _ „ D wv _ KUU ,, supposed that it will be solely anexhibi- ; shall eat the cream of the chameleon m ing its capital. President Runyon, aiiaged j tion of Southern products and things ' order to frustrate the enemy by con- 1 man, appeared at a director's meeting in the | - • • • •' \ - t is : stantlv changing their colors. j bank utterly prostrated. Finally he went to \ 1 x\ ll f*\ S £?* !{,„e u,liJ: *\>~ K« wo e I » closet, and after awhile he was found there | LATEtt MEWS having some relation to them, the fact it will be an international exhibition on Nine days before th battle the braves , MAHLON RUNYON, the self-slain president a larger scale than any heretofore at- • shall take broth made from the flesh of j mflicted with a penknife The bank was closed ! note declaring that he had not robbed the tempted anywhere. the crocodile in order to be able to fol- J pending the examination by the examiner. j institution. The grounds cover 250 acres. The low the enemy into the water and ] FIRST returns from Maine showed the sue-! FURTHER figures put the Republican plu in Maine at about 17,000. The State senate will stand thirty-one Republicans and , - _. , , , , , , ... l L , s \\., »v Ul IU^IUC^ V l wugiras, uiciuucn no Democrats. The house will have 117 Re. is itself larger than either of the two | Eight days before the battle the braves | o f both houses of the legislature publicans and thirty-four Democrats, a Re- Paris exposition buildings, and larger shall eat the flesh of the panther in oraer i and county officers; and a proposed! >r . f h.,1, art e anenes, .aad other buUdtag. \ P sJen da JS before the batt.e the braves -ffl^^'--SS j ^ SZ \^X^Z^^ The grounds cove 250 aces. e e y ] urns fr m Maine showed the sue | FU main building is the largest ever built ; be able to beat them both on land j cess of the Republican State ticket by a ma- j ^ty for such a purpose. The government j and water, the same as the crocodile j gngr wruRHig^ertm^ aftfroni 12^0to ^at building measures 884 by 060 feet, and 1 does. | nor > four members o f Congress, members no De is itself larger than either of the two | Eight days before the battle the braves 5 f bt h h f th lilt thing to show tnat is worth seeing. _ , exhibits are to be catalogued in nine | Six days before the battle the braves groups with about 1,000 classifications, j shall eat the intestines of the wild zebra The primary object of the exposition is to j in order to acquire the terrible voice of educate the people, and this will be kept I that untamable beast. constantly in view. The president of j Five days before the battle the braves the exposition is Edmund Richardson, ! shall eat steaks cut from the hippopota- of Mississippi, the largest cotton planter ; mus in order to communicate to their in the world. The director-general is skin the toughness that renders those an- Major E. A. Burke, of New Orleans, finals invulnerable to balls. There is an office in New York, in the d b h bl h b DESPERADO named Orton was dis:-overe<l and the constitutional amendment was carried GOVERNOR Cleveland was present at the ! ^ Little Rock, Ark., in the act of setting fire State fair in Elniira. N. Y., and his appear- | to a building with the intention of burning the anee was made the occasion for a demonstra- ; town. He was airested aud lodged in jiaL A nia. There was a parade and torch-light pro- | ^ m *° a tree - cession, and Governor Cleveland addressed j GENERAL BUTLER made a political spe. c!» the large assemblage. • at the Nebraska State fair in Omahi. \ _ | MORE than three hundred deaths by cholera THE Wisconsin Kepublicans at their State I took P laCe m Naples m On e **• _ >nvention in Madison nominated the present • Hox. JOHN A. KASSON, the new United State officers by acclamation. ; • states minister to Germany, presented hL- Four days before the battle the braves Stewart building,at Chambers street and shall eat scorpions, so that all wounds F Broadway, and another office in Chicago, j msde on their enemy sliall be deadly i convention in Madison nominated the present • Then there is a commissioner in every ! poisonous as the stings of those animals State with $o,000 to spend in the inter- ! are. est of the exposition. There are also I Three days before the battle the braves fourteen men traveling in Europe giving j 8hall eat steaks of the monkey, that they information about the exposition and i may become as agile as the monkey, getting exhibitors, ! On the eve of the battle the braves The exhibition will be opened promptly ! shall eat panther's flesh and drink the on December 4. Already a fleet of steam- j blood, in order to be cruel and ferocious boats is being prepared on the Missis- i toward their adversaries, sippi to take visitors to the show. There J On the day of the battle the braves are ten lines of steamers connecting Xew i shall eat the flesh and drink the blood of was at Alexandria, Va. All had been writA ten to to come to Geneva. The telegrabh was not resorted to earlier as so sudden a Termi- nation of the father's malady was not ap- prehended. The secretary returned to Geneva for the last time Wednesday evening, the 20th ult He called his family physician next morning. The doctor gives the following diagnosis of the case: Great feebleness of ffce heart's ac- tion; congestion of the middle lobe of the right lung and capillary congestion of the bronchial tubes; torpor of the liver; albu- minous discharge, showing a dis3ag3 of the kidneys. The doctor was informed that the secretary had bad hemorrhage of the lungs three times of late before his return home— the first while out yachting with friends at New York, on which occasion he discharged about a pint of blood. Secretary Folger rode out daily until including the 29th ult, since which time he kept his room, but did not wholly abandon omcial w. or k. He continue^ to answer im- portant letters and telegrams up to the day before his death and seemed reluctant to give up. Yet he was by no means unconscious of his critical condition and intrusted to his personal friend. Captain Lewis, final mes- sages to his children and other directions of a confidential nature. News of his death went like wildfire through Genava, aud before 6 p. M. hosts of buildings were draped in mourning and the flags about the village were at half-mast Hundi eds of telegrams poured in to the be- reaved relatives from all parts of the country. Among the first to telegraph was President Arthur, -©isery member of the cabinet also sent words of condolence. Charles James Folger was born on April 16, 1818, at Nantucket, Mass. He had lived at Geneva since he was fourteen years old. He was graduated at Hobart college in 1836 with the highest honors of his class. He studied law, was admitted to the bar in 1839, was a justice of the peace in Geneva, and was appointed in 1844 a judge of the court of common pleas in Ontario county. He was elected county judge of Ontario county in 1851. He began his political life as a Silas Wright Democrat. In 1861 he was elected to the State Senate as a Republican, and served eight years, being one of the recognized leaders of the party. In the constitutional convention of 1867 he served on the judiciary committee. He was a pronounced antago- nist of Governor Fenton. In the bitter fi«^ht in the legislature of 1868 between Vanderfiilt and Gould he opposed the efforts of the New York Central road to get control of the Erie railroad. He denounced Tweed vigorously and did his best to defeat the Tweed measure in the legislature. He was a warm friend of Sena- tor Conkling, through whose influence he was appointed by President Grant in 1869 to the office of United States treasurer in the city of New York. At the end of the year he was elected an associate judge of the \New York court of appeals,and\ upon the death of Chief Judge Church, in 1880, was designated by Governor Cornell to act as chief judge. He was re-elected for the term of fourteen years by a majority of 45,368. resigning in October IS81, to take the post of seci-etary of the treas- ury. Mr. Folger's signal defeat as a candidate for governor of New York is fresh in the minds of the people, but it was accompanied by many assurances to him that the failure of his party io vote for him was not in- tended as a condemnation of his personal character or of his action a> a public man. Physically, he was a large, robust man, and few men have accomplished more work than has been the result of his busy life. He had a substantial but unpretentious house in Geneva, overlooking the lake, over which one of his daughters presided. He was a wid- ower, his wif e having died several years ago. He leaves three children, one son and two daughters, all of whom are grown up. Mr Folgers eyes began to fail several years ago and at times he has suffered much with thern IK St. Baal recently, in a game between St. Paul and Milwaukee' a large crowd had &» •embled to see Foster pitch. As he pitched the first ball a sharp crack was heard dis- tinctly all over the ground, and the sphen rolled ten feet to the right of the batter. Pos- ter staggered and turned pale, and k soon afterward became known that he had snapped - the bone of his right arm just above the el- bow. He was soon in the hands of a doctor and the bone properly set, while George Allen and George Walsh volunteered to tale ap a collection for the sufferer, $172 beuv» contributed in a few minutes, whereupon the tpectators settled down in their seats to we toe game. THE UMPIRE. Who is it now gets all the blame, When the pet dub has lost a game, And from the cops protection claiin The Umpire. Whe is it stand each jibe and jeer, Who gives decision with great fear, With many missiles falling near? The Umpire. Who is it. when the game is dons, Will surely try the crowd to shun, 1 - J thinkUtfime for a home ran? The Umpire. —Catt. At the end of the ninetxnth week the rec- ord of the League clubs in the championship race was: Club*. Won. IAXL | Chili. Wo,i. LonU Providence 69 'iQ Chicago 45 41 Boston.. 62 27 Cleveland 31 €C \ ~ \ \ Philadelphia 31 «c Buffalo .5 . 37 NewYork 50 40 j Detroit 2 The record of the twelve American Associ Ation clubs at the end of the nine teenth week was as follows: Lost, | Club*. Won. Lest. Clubs. Won. Metropolitan. 61 Columbus 59 Bt. Lotus 51 l.ouievMe....54 CincinnatiV...52 A Athletic 51 V 23 j Baltimore....45 27 i Brooklyn 34 34 i Toledo 31 ».» ' Pittsburgh....25 35 I Indianapolis..'25 54 Virginia 7 with the Greenbackers and Independents an§ i indorsing George Washington Jones, the In- dependent candidate for governor. gffcop : CANNIBALISM AT SEA. lte J A case of frightful suffering at sea has been I the leopard, in order to crush the limbs and break the bones of the enemy as these animals do. Gathered from Garbage. A machine has been ,put in use in New Orleans with New York. Then there are the Louisville and Nashville railroad, the Queen and Crescent railroad, the Il- linois Central, the Louisville, New Orleans and Texas, and the new system of Mexican roads ready to carry visitors from ali directions to ihe exposition,and the prospect is that even in the number York to sift from house refuse and street of its visitors the Southern exposition sweepings all rags, oldjron, broken glass, will rival the exhibition at Philadelphia. \ L ~ m i I----^- J U. J — -Isetc York Sun. w ian power, workingby steam. Its daily capacity is 150 loa'ds of 1,800 pounds each. The oscillator moves too and fro 250 times a minute, while two or three stand alongside and pick all rags SSaf^Sn^O^CL^! ! gg gagement in a mussum, deny that there were ' Prought to light by the arrival at FaJmouth, Game in The Arctic Zone. JProtn Lieutenant Greely's report of the monthly killing of game in the Arctic regions, the following summary of what was killed during the. whole stay at La- dy Franklin's bay is made up: Seven wolves, seven foxes, eight er- mines, eight lemmings, 103 musk oxen, nineteen seals, fifty-seven hares, forty- four king ducks, fifty-three long-tailed ducks, thirty eider ducks, sixty dove- kins, one diver, six burgomaster gulls, one sabine gull, twenty-one Arctic terns, 17fc sknas, eighty-four brentgeese, o^ne raven, seventy-nine ptarmigans, 100 turn- stones, one sandpiper, one sandling, twenty-seven knots, two ringed plovers, eighteen owls, two philaropes and one •walrus. In opium joints and hasheesh houses tea or water acidulated with aconite is used to heighten the^ffect of the drug upon the nerve and brain. This is al- most the same excitant that was used by the New England witches, according tu Professor Bohele de Vef'e. rore were divided into two hostile parties. THE Woman's Natioi England, of the German bark Montezuma from Rangoon, having on board the survivors inated Mrs. Belva A. I^kwood^^W^hing- '• F^htvwhich was of only thirty three tons lawyer, for President of the United States. ! burden, sailed from, Southampton fo r Mrs Lockwood has forwarded to the presi- ! Australia on the 19th of May. On the 11th ientof the convention her letter of accept- nf -,„_ wlM m __ „„ „„' ,„ *, ,„ A _ 1 T of June wheu U(ja r the . m the ^ dian ocean, she encountered a storm which t h to t *« F f h MUSICAL AND DRAMATIC, IT isfigured that $115,000,000 is the amount Invested in theatres in the United States, TEE reigning prima donna in Paris at present is Mile. Marie Van Zandt, an Ameri- can girl. CLARA MORRIS will be seen oftener this season than she was last, her health being I -nnch better. \ W. D. Ho WELLS has sold a play to the Mad- son Square (New York) management It will follow \May Blossom.\ MME. NILSSOX has signed a contract with Colonel Mapleson to sing in England and America for $2,400 per night THERE is not a single prima donna or tenor of any marked merit in Italy, and the musical critics of Rome deplore the fact. THE Abbe Liszt, who was reported to have A PLAGUE-STRICKEN CITY. Bffa-ro*ving: Vcene* in IVapies—Three I Hundred Heaths In Cue Day. A Naples (Italy) dispatch says: The condi- tion of affairs here is most harrowing. Scenes of misery and wretchedness of the most pitia- i hie character occur on every side. King Hum- bert has been profoundly affected by the suf- ferings-he has witnessed. He has made a firtt donation to. the relief fund. * King Humbert gave audience last evening lo the municipal authorities. Orders have been issued for the troops to leave the Mad- dalena barracks and encamp outside. The barracks will be converted into a cholera hospital The royal party is visiting the pooier charters of the city to-day. There was a not jesterday among the sellers of mineral waters because their traffic was re- strict d. The epidemic continues to make great ravages. During tiie last twenty-four hours there have been over GOO fresh oases of cholera and about 800 deaths in this city. The town pre- sents a gloomy aspect. Images of sainte with acolytes bearing tapers have been borne at the head of processions of women through the principal streets, who invoked the heln of the Virgin. King Humbert paid a visit late in the day to the Conoechia hospital. An immense crowd attended upon the king, paying him ?u ovation as he proceeded through the ,'reets. Bonfires have been lighted through- out the city, and disinfectants are freely used- King Humbert declined the use.'of dis- infectants while making a tour of the* wards in the hospital. The king was acjomraaied by his brother, the duke of Aosta, Sigr.or Depretis. minister of the interior, ami Signor Manciui, minister of foreign affairs. The burial of the victims of the cholera is found, to be very difficult, owing to the unus- ual large number so suddenly needing inter- ment A soldier who was suffering from a violent attack of cholera was taken to the hospital, and in his delirium threw himeelf from «i window, dying instantly upon th- pavement p g g, , g etc. The machine is described as beingig r _ r . W I __ T WI i a vast rag and bone-picker of many Ital- [ persons were injured. s - Neb., the grand stand, filled with over 2,006 j people, suddery collapsed. Forty or fifty ! to the bottom. Four of her . „ . in a dingey. They were the commander, Captain Dudley, two seamen and a boy named Parker. All the pro- y ro ooat before the vessel sank Italians stand alongside and pick all rags J£»£ £- « £?; and scraps of paper out of the mass. | n-ith KabUitiee of *14Om THE Georgia cotton crop has been severely i visions they were able to throw tajured, suffering at least twenty percent. 1 ~~\ •---•-- — in iamage by recent heavy rains. MANY Eastern parties have been involved More or ^less heavily by the failure of the \ ;, Minn., A DISASTROUS drought is prevailing in the astern part of Ohio and western part of u est Virginia. Crops are perishing and rtock is being sold at almost anv sacrifice for lack of feed. A GREAT fire has dest; tmountof property in Ohio, known as the \ flats separate the tions What is then left, after the dust has fallen below, is passed into a washer, in which all straw, leather, vegetable refuse and other light material rises to the sur- face of the water, and is removed and burned. The coal, iron, glass and other heavy objects fall to the bottom of the water, are washed in another vat of water and are sold. Out of 150 loads of refuse but thirty are conveyed away as waste. The rage bring about $30 per ton,.the old iron forty cents a hundred pounds, the glass thirty cents a hundred; the bones are the most valuable, and about ; 400 pounds of coal and cinder are ob- j (ainedfromaload of 1,800 pounds.- ££\£ ST'K StotoTSrt?S3E Paper World. ^ About ten acres of frame buildings and lum- \-— mmmmm ber yards were aflame at one time. The ori- Ten years ago there was only 150 news- f!^?l ttle ^!\\ is g e aerally ascribed to inceiv papers published in Japan; now there are into ._- T _- con- sisted of a few tins of turnips. They were absolutely without water. They subsisted for five days on tho canned turnips, and on the fifth day they caught a 'small' turtle. They were terribly tortured by thirst. By the twelfth day the turtle, including its sk|n, had be?n consumed, and there was absolutely no.hing left to eat in the little boat The boy, Parker, was the weakest o\ the four sufferers, and it was evident that he was slowly- dying. The eth- ers hungrily watched his symptoms of disso- lution. On the twentieth <*ay, after the entire party and westt por-r \ hadd beenn withoutt a particlee off foodd forr eightt .. wes po j ha bee withou a particl o foo fo eigh tions ot the city, and are covered «days, the captain hastened young Parker \a with hundreds of lumber yards, factories { death by opening a vein in: his arm. The and foundries. The flames swept over the j three survivors eagerly drank of the dry, seasoned lumber and ignited a dozen J boy's \blood and cut his flesh from large lumber piles in as many minutes. Tel- i his bones and ate it, uncooked, the egranis were sentitp Toledo Columbus Paines j Captain keepin i f th bd pe many minutes. Tel i his bones and ate it, uncooked, the were sentitp Toledo, Columbus, Paines- j Captain keeping possession of the body ^ lUe » Delaware, Youngstow^i and Akron ask- \ and serving out to himself and the two onsj* were neces- gy asc , and the lumber interest of t ld Th l b sary to preserve their lives. their existence in this way until July5, when they were seen and rescued by the Monte- zuma, puring the twenty-four days that had elapsed since the sinking of the yacht, the dingey had drifted 980 miles. The three survivors lave been placed un o Ann rru* ^^^^ Q ^f,,i ^•«^.»=«, *f T a ^« n oi &\^ «*;««,, ana *ne ramoer mieresx or w t ine wiree survivors nave been placed un- 2,000. The wonderful progress of Japan [ city is almost paralysed. The loss by stop- ! def arrest, and the death of the bov will be is no longer a mystery.—* Call. page of business and the destruction of prop » investigated. pg ness and the destruction of prop erty was put at between two and three millions. A PANI0J*r_ ITALY. Cbofera Causes a St iiipede— A Cordons in tillages. A Rome dispatch says that' 'a cholera panic prevails throughout Italy. Each town is taking measures of protection regardless of the gov_ ernment. Some post guards so as to prevent travelers from entering their precincts until after a quarantine of fifteen or twenty days. Many have closed their gates to every one Villages have established armed cordons. Th result is that in many parts of the peninsula, practical anarchy prevails, and travel and tvaiic are greatly interrupted. The Itaiaa papers lament the spectacle of disorder, and call upon the government to end it. The official returns of the number of cases and deaths are confused ami unreli- , .—.^^^ w WTC , able. According to the latest reports from become totally blind, has come out in a letter ! Naples there had been niijety-sc-vcn fresfl denying this statement The famous pianist ! cases and forty-three deaths Withi.i the last can work without difficulty. ! twentv-four hours. Ten thousand persons Miss BANKS, the daughter of General W P i ^ fied fr ? m LA Spezia. Evidences of the Banks, who is soon to appear on the stag* fe \ f^ nc ^^^ to multiply The popu- acconiing to the Bt*ton Post, \not a btonde ' , f * P azEUO J 1 a«em P ttxl to- quite good looking, and is over twenty.\ ' , ? a y M* 0 , ***¥ L h t railway 'serviet !-.«;« *•* • • i A . ^ «r £ \ t fron l Naples. A mob here in Rora? drove h«i lb .^ r ^ tif > Tln S to know that Mr. Daly has ! a priest who had just arrived from Naples been playing a successful engagement in Lon- j awav from the citv. At Ovieto travelers are don.as i.e is the first- manager who ever played j refused entrance\ into the citv. In some an entire American dramatic company in ; places a popular agitation has be\gun in favor fcngland. j ? f abolishing local quarantine and estabhsh- A NEW comedy from the pen of Fred. Mars- ' hig houses of observation for travelers sms- den is named ' ' Humbug,'.' and is written for : pected of illness Incon«quenoe of thi< p-an Koland Reed, the young actor, who has > wing forbidden bv the goven\i»ent. ttse jained a prominent position among leading ; people of Civita \Veechia attempted to comedians in his play, \ Cheek.\ j destroy the railway. King Hum- ANOTHEB young American has attained a I ^ ier t ^ as ma< ^ e R contribution of ^i.CXXi in aid Dfcceof prommence in the musical world of ' P f the sufferers from cholera at Speris. Tm Prance. Master Michael Banner was awarded i ^f ^1 »on v^it >aples, where three cab- fche first prize at a recent examination of i met numst « r s are already visiting tte wor?. violinists in the Paris conservatory I quarters to distribute relief. The spread of MR. H. E. WAXTON, an English- Australian 1 \^ c ^ olera ia Italy has affected YLnna. de- ^ nw ^i^ n *^4-.^. j—JS —— -.-A — A^ *. i t^T*<>Qsmnty xrsciG oxi tbo boxu^c t.hcr(^ * new cases of cholera are reported ^ uw . w ^ c * inc e snd Spain, and the dread die- before played on an American\\stage or\been i ^^ i s a ' so rn »' :n '^ in Madras. In lia. before an American audience, j -—_—«^« THE musical composition known as an orer | torio gets its name from St. Philip Neri. He. i ^ connect in ^ith the farnie;V bulletin. a devout priest, in the full tid^ of the Renais i publi>hetl jointly by the war an.I ix^stofiice sance period, with the aim of attracting ! <iei\*artm;'ur«». i.\h;is* been d^i.Uxi to exhibit a young people and keeping them out of mis- j roid-wave flag from each pcKtofiiee in the chief, more especially on Sunday, gave at his ! ^\\'ited states when a col<i wave is approach- oratory performances of original sacred niu- 331 fc- The flag wiil be of white, -with'a. black sic, to which he gave the name of dratorios. ' ^uare in the center, aud wiil l>e 'displayed Many of these early oratorios still exist. ' from a prominent place on a \ - V

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