|Paper||American Fork World|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||American Fork World|
'0R VICTS. EX-CO- X ART OK GETTING ON. llavr a Itrtiniir huualrilga of Out1 SALVATION ARMY SCHEME IN CALIFORNIA. Kipriairnt Was Trlrtl aad the KlaiUlli-- There a Karmiaevulrut. Waa - l'rat-- t I well-wish- er Kuflaiid. Miuar that It leal aad il- - 1 BOTH i ! AN AFTERNOON A BRIDGMAN i:iln Otulry'i Visit A. Ihr sluiliii uf lha Crlrtmlnl Auirnrau Artist Ills Most Kurrrwfsl I'roiiu.-- t Ions Am frum Oriental nulijmla l.usurluus qusrlrn. -- J (Tarla Letter.) T LAST we are back In Parla, the gay and the beautiful. Words fail when I attempt to describe the fascination of this great French cosmopolitan city; in fact, it cannot be done justice In pen pictures, for to me the ever moving procession of humanity, tbe panorama of gaily attired women and elegantly dressed men la the attraction and fascination. We have bad a week full of opera, drama, vaudeville and receptions, but the and moat greatest unique treat waa ours yesterday. Saturday afternoon Mr. F. A. Bridgman ia at home at his atelier. Grasping the opportunity afforded us by an invitation, we were not slow in donning our new French gowns. English hats and our best American shoes and railing a cab. We were soon deposited at. the doorstep of ibis famous artist's atelier. A model dressed in oriental costume opened the door, took our cards and ushered us Into a large room filled with curios ; Artist to triS Ilia Model Homs. Talking nls uit ijimt nights," said A man to n reisirter, the freakiest llilug I over saw wiw on view in Niagara Square for a Tew 111111111111 the other day. An ariist friend of mine, who was painting a large uiurnl dmra-tlobad oecaalou to use a lay figure on which to drii tlie costume used lu the piriure. 1 know of only one life-siz- e manikin- - nr, to la more accurate, woinuiikin in Buffalo, uud my friend Isirrownl It anil had It carted to his studio. Wlieii ilit painting was completed and the figure was uo lunger needed, the nrtist proceeded to cast uliout for tin easy method of returning his lias Niiuid fair but iiuiiiimnte Trilby. The bleyrle suggested Itself as the least lalMirh'iis way of trui sporting tlie figure over Hie two or three blocks Intervening U'tweeu t lie artist's studio and the owner's home. Accordingly, Ml Manikin was mutinied on the wheel, and my friend lieguu the strange Journey. "The entrniiee of tlila queer apparl-- ) tluii it sin Niagara Square gave the a paralytic uninitiated shock. Young men aud maiden 1 iNittsiil ami gasped for breath; old dim covered their fan's with bands d and fled, while idee, old grin leineii nildMil tlieir eye and to nsrertaln If pinched llieiiiM-lvethey wero really then. I doubt whether those a si 01111111 Ituffulonlan whether tlie will ever fully dn-ldIjidy Godlva or tiling was 11 latter-dnII Court Street living plrture divinity Ira ruing to rule the Idke. I mu not certain Hint my picture making friend who is 11 most solemn devotee of hia art, thoroughly enjoyed tlie sensation tmrrlca Mill! thi-ar- i which he so tlioiiglitlessly caused." ltiiKMln is a very largo country, ami. Buffalo I'mirler. with SilM'rlii'N Immense a nut Included, Wnrlilurr) nntl Men. tin1 size of ihc lnil.il Si aim suffers in Since ivii; machinery has on an lior of her. lino with ompiiriiKiii ciioinioiis scale siipplaiitiil manual r newspniM'i-t- i has vaumoil the iransiorl-iuTlie kiimter of Hie imIiI of a whole to mi Homo fety a round of niii'liaiilsiii which coiiiplcics iiilloa along a frozen river (a heretoHiroiiii'ijs to make the farmer a man of fore unknown feat, aa it chtluiKi tin anh'iiiary habits. If the cotton tsill t to phtco remain uupickul hy luachiitcry It of tho removal olijii-e tho town aiming Nome hllla that tie Ini'Miisc the iMitanist must first thomaolvoa admirably to tho purjMisc a plant niiiiiiriiig all at once Inn valuaIon. thus of loll stead of at sitcii-ssivperiods, lu suble military atatloii. It will umlouht-nll- perseding the hand the Inventor often bo ipiiio a fmt 1o iimimplinli such Kumiils hy fulls far removed from a task, anti if tho Ruaaluu oiigluoors Imitation. Mergent hauler replaces tlie find any Idn-l- i in tltolr plana, they cau tyis'setter by arranging 11111111114 from Kiiriiiouiit tho dilth-uliiby which lines of solid metal are cast. to n similar undertaking suivesafully Icings ton's imieliiiie fur n similar purlit tho Stato of Ulliiiila. pose exemplifies a noteworthy aim of namely, tho moving of tho town of invention liiBlaHoii liy menus InvolvN'uiivihi nvor a frown river. In the ing tiiisliglilist exertion mssihlf. An iiiiii'ho of thin winters this waa done, operator 111 a keylsutril symbolise a and Hcvcn hundred holism woto manuscript .is n series of puncture lu a anil a new town, ihw a flee a strip of paper, the Tito of eouiinHHiil air which actu-- ! place, was established. pulses Russian uewsMiM'rs can Imhihi of the ale the maeliiiie. Initiation, however, gro;ii work of moving olio of I heir reaches its lien I form in electrical towns: Inn it is a pleasure to know A clerk In New York jierforato that tin I'niiiil Siatm long ago nr.ticl-pate- successive messages on a paper rib-lsihem In such matters.-llars- r's which, driven helween electrical Round :t.LKi words a minsprings, transmits ute to rhihuli-lphln- . Intelligence la mil) of Kittens anil Ntinlrrels. such a feat as this Is given only that On the form of Amos M. Collins, linrt of 11 task for which It la all else Is committed to near Rninhridgi. Ohio, dwells a most meehaiiisin actuated ut a Hiss'd and curiously nssoftnl family, with a force denied to nerve or mus.over By demure house 111 1. Several cle. Self Culture. weeks ago Ta'iliy gave Birth to a ta1r or healthy kilims. When uhl enough needier ami Ills Nseressar . j to get ahull! they went oil a foraging Rev. Dr. Lyman Ahlmtt was sixty-on- e accomcxpiiliiioii iii a wornl near hy, He look entireyears old panied by I lielr mot her. lu heir Jour- ly unlike his dlstlngulslnil predecessor ney they dlmnvi'H'd a gray squirrel's In Ilymouth pulpit, llcechor wns lies iii which two joting squirrels lay florid In complexion and Hhi'piiig. The curiosity of the kittens Dr. Abbott Is extraordinarily thin nnd was arotisiil. and I hey soon made his face la ho pah ns to give tlie Imfriends with the squirrels, and, while pression of physical weakness. But lu the iiiiiHier sat iiuitentiilly on a log. other respects Dr. Aldsitt at sixty-onfrolic. a kittens and squirrels enjoyed years. Iietirs a remarkable resemXV lien it filially Imi'iiiiii' ilusk the eat blance to Beecher, lu theology he folquickly tiMik one of the squirrels In her lowed tlie Hiimc 1 hi th, uud Is even more luouih and ciirrlul it to the farm, re- progpusire. He lacks Hip magnetic turning fur the other one Iii a few min- p1inuciii'c of lhii'her. hut has the utes. The squirrels arc now safely same liilcllcctiinl swer. Like Beechhonsiil with Hie kittens, and the cat er. he Is 1111 editor as well na preachwatches over the children of her atlop--t er. Like him, he lilts written a itoveL Inn as carefully as over her own offLike him. lie cniuc of a notable family, spring. being a son of Joliu Abbott, the well the nephew of J. knowu tffory-wrltcItHnnlnn Srhnulbn)- - Cinrenera. S. C. AhlHitt. tlie biographer of Over Iii Russia many of the schools wlille bis two brothers obtained hare timncflfil with them small gar- emliii'tice at tin lair. Like Beecher, a large family, having dens, orchards or grape arlsirs, lu also, aons lias und two nnuglitcra. Of tlie four which tlie Isiys uud girls an taught to sons, one Is a publisher, one a teacher, work. Kui-l- i day the schoolman icr. one a preacher ami one- Is aiudylng who lias charge of the garden, takes nicdiciu. New York Letter. his pupils out nnd teaches them lmw to plant, hoc. rake nml reap. In the The Knlui-rValets. where the cuiinry is south or Kits-dj- , XVhllniii has twelve valet n, Kuqieror . liow learn aim- st children the it lit to take care of whose whole to set out ini' and what the Is'st his uniforms duty and costumes, the value kinds ate. anil In some provinces there of which is eslimated at SoOOXK). Tint silkworm nduiiy In iiieli London Glolie Is a compl.-lcorrespondent snyn that a ml tlie pupils watch (lie hi imlfoni.n of the Gcnmiii army atnl y little silk makers eat the shakos, nary. Including hi'liueis. leaves and spin their cumins, rules, nwonls and tnlicrs, are kept In it ml help all they can in Hie work of Next to these come tlie cuplMinrdM. eariiig for ihc colony. At other Kchmils uniforms of tin Saxons. Bavarians, are kepi, and the Isiys atnl girls IlesKiaim nml others. In learii to handle them and guard Hieiu other hirg euplKHinlH areSeparated the Austriwhile they lire honey making. an. Russia 11, Swedish, English und In lids w.-i-j tlie Imys and girls of Italian uniforms, all ready to acmui-Hin- y Russia, hy the lime they liavc finished Hit kaiser I11 his journeys or to their work, know a good deal lx used 011 ihc of princely .1 is uit some pursuits which will help visits. must ls mentioned his Finally I a to make them living. hunting nml shooting costumes, Ilia I low would you enjoy sonie of these murt dresses. Ids yachting and lawn hcIumiI? tilings in eiiiiini'tioti with your tennis uniforms and Ills private dresses. XX'hcn the enipfror travels his uniXXIIH queer Wit. forms and cost tunes fill two or three Cmrgc Iniiiemy was a very mis- carriages. His majesty is very Tond lie wears half chievous Ixiy lu school, hut quick to of Jewelry and Blink of some means to cse:is punisha dozen rings, and a large watch und chain nml u bra elet 011 his right arm. ment wlien cniighl in a serais'. XYliell in Hie sixtli grade Ills cousin The OhiiNl Kiplalnett from New York State was visiting him This Is a true English ghost story of and one day they went to sclmo tonu timiiiiveiiliotial kind. A young lady gether. They sat In a double sent the high stove nml were 'invlng arrived late at night 011 h tisll to a a good time, hut Imumiug rather friend. She invoke lit the darkness to noisy tlie atti'iilioii uf the teacher was find a white figure at the foot of the attracted and site stole dowu iiniio-- t Isil. While she watched it the bed iii-i- l liy cither until she was Just fu clothes well suddenly whisked off and the upiHiriiloii vanished. After au front of them. Before she could them, however, George arose anxious, mu to say chilly night, the visitor went down, witlt little appeNrfii-tlnun posed anil said: die table nhe 'Tarduii me, teacher .Xlisi Payne, tite, to breakfast. this is iny cousin Prank XYhite front was Introdii il to a gentleman, a very Buffalo, who, Hitli his parents- is vis. old frieml of tin i family, who hud, she sleeping in the iling as. Mother would lie pleased to letinml, also I house, lie mmplaliii'il of the cold. have you call." me. lie asiid to Tlie ini rodm-iiniai d invitation were lnqie you will excuse I found It bo cold no nulnr.'illy and cordially g'vcii tlie tlie hostess, "hut could not repress a smile, and, during tlie night Hint, knowing the room to tniiK was iimsi'tipicd. I it is needless to sav, no punishment took tlie lil u it y of going in and carryMonroe in ridi-ag- i was given.-t'liar- lii . ing tiff the lied clot lies tit supplement Tlie room, us It linpitemil. 111; cwii." was net uuuff iipled, lint he nerer I Irennislunera t leaiiiiit Ids mistake. Argonaut. "I low was it lint Mrs. Wisteml was rim down liy a bicycle hi lirotnl d;: ' Do yi 'i believe that hands tell any-- l lulu':" tiling':" asked tlie gl-- ! who was Inter"it. Hie man ulio lo'li' tlie ested lit palmistry. 11' t be'i tig to Iter set, .Mid Mrs. West-en"iVrialnl.v. said the practical young positively couldn't seo li'm. yon mail, "wlieii they li'luttg to deaf know." nswciii l It-- i ii-p- Aavrl I'lau rf , ! u, ht-iii- . 1h-- white-whiskere- s artist. ELLEN GAXLET. a e y r. self-hinde- iy plo-iluc- ilb-.-- e y rcfi-rouc- traits-jMiiio- prim-Mroti- piu-liole- tle-vh- d n, 1 indls-js'iisiilil- j pii-sldi- 11 THE WHITNEY HOUSE. 1 1 l. From Ocean. F. A. BRIDGMAN. Off from the large room opened an Algerian room, with mosaic floor, in the center a fountain playing, around which were grouped palma and other tropical plants, and at on end waa erected an oriental throne. Exquisite stools of ebony and Ivory were placed around the room and on these were pipes, jewelry and old rurloa galore. Midway between the ceiling and the floor, and around This room, aa also in the larger room, was a grilled balcony, from which hung oriental robes, stuffs and all the draperies used by the models. Another room, Greek In design, waa a gem, in which were num-Wlepillows on great. Inviting lookHI Comtart F.XilHned. ing couches, a table which held the Mrs. Ferry: "Just think! That most beautiful silver and rut glass, anman's wife across the way died only tique decanters and glasses from which aix weeks ago and he Is get-- ! our host served us cherry brandy and wafers. Mr. Ferry: ting married!" "Well, Tbe moat truly artistic and beautiful what would you have? You surely could not expert a man on salary to thing In the room was a mantel destand the expense of a funeral and a signed by Mr, Bridgman himself, a Corinthian temple, with a wedding all in the same month, could facade having a pointed roof supported you?" Clnriniiitli Enquirer. hy Corinthian pillars. Just under tbe portico stood the statue of Minerva, Not If lie Kurv It. and above the point In the roof was a She: "I would not marry you If I small classic relief, and in Hie roof was were to live lu years." He: "Well, ret an electric light, which shed a soft 1 should say you wouldn't if I had anv. glow over the statue and brought out thing to say in the matter." New York distlnrtly the lines of the relief above. Tribune. ?uft rays of sunlight streamed through to-d- ay ! g and article of virtu. . Beautiful ruga and skin a were on the floor. settee were piled with Inviting looking cuahlona and pillows, and chairs of curious shape and workmanship were placed about the room. On an easel was an immense crayon at which the artist had been at work, entitled an "Allegory of Pleasure." Some ten or twelve A Modest Damage Claim maldena of different types of beauty Thirty-seve- n million six hundred and in flowing robes and carrying garlands fifty thousand francs Is the modest sum of flowers, were dancing around the for which the German embassy In Paris central figure of a maiden seated on a is about to be sued by Count" Sid- lioness, whose young cubs were being ney O'Dann as damages due him for carried about by the other maidens. eight years and a half of wrongful The picture was about twelve by seven Imprisonment In Germany. He gives feet and was a duplicate of a smaller himself out as rightful king of Ireland one painted by Mr. Bridgman and and chief of the Irish National League, which hung In the Salon" last year. and asserts that he was handed over by the Swiss authorities to Germany on the charge that he had taken part in Intrigues of Gen. Boulanger which might have led to war between Germany and France. According to the London Daily Chronicle, he was at one time an officer himself In 1866, was appointed military tutor to the present emperor, and was degraded and imprisoned during the Franco-Prussia- n war for plundering. He brings suit In France, as he says It Is hopeless to obtain Justice from the German courts. Salvage en- - lor two through one of which the j loot can bo out. Tlic other is fur tin1 siphon. nr wluit Is Iimiimmly I. now n as i In- nock of tin obi m. In sufue tbo in may lie a little i. IV limn wc ate, for lie Inis a 11 If iii hiit fool, and also u gland fur tdroiig fillers, XV n li ili a. lie spins a liysaus, by which lie can uli.-n-l-i liiuiMtlf to whatever lte liki-sHe ibies mil even have to search for ills fond, lint wails for it to come to lil in. lie makes a furrow in the Mind or sand, attaching litmeelf to the 1m it t in liy Hie byssus. Then lie is)kis bis siphon up through the mud aud water until, it reaches the surface. The siphon .'is made up of two tuls's, tlie water flowing III through otic and out the other. XX' lien the futhiwiiig current, la dim with minute plants and animals, real'll-esome of these are the gill sifted out and retained for food, and the water atnl waste matter flow out through the other nils. Tito clam's i'ggs are carrhil by ho mother on her gills. XV hen there an tlsh in Hu water with them, the mother discharges the eggs, which simiii hatch, hut if I lien an no lisli, they carry tin eggs until they decay. The Is this: n'tisoii of this strange When tlie eggs an sol free In Hie water they simiii lui ti ll and ihc little oiu-swim nlMiut until they llnil some fish to which to attach They live for a time iihiii tlie mucous of tlie flsli atnl tlieu drop off, sink to the IkiHoiii and form burrow for themselves. Tills curious semi mrisiiie life is no donlit a tu the habit of sumo ancient nneeslor- .- Appleton's Monthly. Khi'iiinb-i- BOAT. Some money, part of 8100,000 In Brasilian paper currency, lost in the wreck of the steamer Buenos Ayres, on the coast of Brazil, between Pernambuco and Rio Janeiro, six yeara ago, has juat turned up In a fishing Tillage north i of Oporto in Portugal. The British company that paid the insurance recently received an anonymous letter from Portugal, which they put In the hands of the Portuguese police, who have already recovered 91,500. The case containing the money waa picked up by Oporto fishermen, fishing on the Brazil const, who divided It among themselves and said nothing; they vowed to give part of it to the church, and were betrayed for not keeping their vow. hidkm a iiici fi.k. kki.i-:t- i rhiin'k 'I lie wit - WITH F. IN PARIS. lie I. lie of n 4lam. liifily is cmupli-lclt in lie iii.-- i m , i I Luge art Aiiidii. which was covered li trill wurli. mil half way up tbe Mair wav to tin- balcony was another window. hiiiI a cap.iclous seat where one could sit fur hours looking at sketches near at hand on a table, or standing on (he balcony look down arn lion the work uf a world-famotist. The next room was purely Egyptian. On either side of the doorway were gods seated, dime in plaster and painted in iinltiitioii of bronze. The room was filled with articles gathered in Egypt and along the Nile country. .Mr. Bridgman's paintings are mostly oriental subjects. He has spent many yeara in the eastern and southern countries and he is especially fond of Algiers and Algerian subjects. Mr. Bridgman makes frequent excursions to that section of the world for the purpose of sketching,' catching the true spirit of Algerian life ami finishing the sketches later In hia studio. Mr. Bridgman Is skilled Iq all branches uf art, having d signed hia studio lx all the details, doing the reliefs, paintings and sculpture. both on' the wallr He has also written and pedestals. several books and la a cumpoaer of uo mean ability. This is a meager description of a place so fascinating and a host so gracious, that at tbe end of two houra we were loth . to leave; but the arrival of other guests claimed the attention of our host, we made our adieus and pausing beyond the great carved door with their ancient locks, we carried with us a memory of a wonderfully beautiful atelier and the cordiality of a world-famo- .i PA1NTK11. h A Mean llualmnd. "I do believe that a Mrs. Wallace: woman could wear her dresses almost In the United States there are over hree million unmarried men. FAMOlS is big-heart- ed to rags before her husband would notice it" Mrs. Ferry: "That is not the case with Mr. Ferry. He not ices the dinglneas of my clothes before I do. I can tell when I'm getting shabby by his beginning to talk about how scarce money U and how necessary it will be for us to economize." Cincinnati Enquirer. Dnif Mute Iumih There are in the United States 40.0(H) deaf mutes. TENT AND Austriau Army Ottlcrr Invents a Valuable lilt of Military Equipment. The Importance of enabling small detachments of troops to cross rivers Irrespective of exisiing bridges or ferries led Lieut. Czerny of the Austrian army to the Invention of a light boat, which may be constructed anywhere from young saplings or branches of willow with the aid of the ordinary tent eanvaa carried by the military for use when camping. The boats thus constructed ere exceedingly light and perfectly available and practical In military operations. The construction is of the simplest, and after short practice two carpenters of Lleul. Czerny's company succeeded In building a float of three of the little boats inside of forty minutes. Strong aaplings are cut to the right-lengtand are tied together with strong cords Into frames corresponding to the size of the tent canvas. Three saplings are bent to give the boat the necessary shape at the The bow, stern and in the center. framework of this boat only weighs about six pounds. It is placed upon the canvas, which la then taken up and laced tightly over the frame, when the boat will be ready for use. Wherever It can be obtained it la practicable to place a board at the bottom of the boat for greater rigidity. Three of these Improvised boats fastened together with cross poles will carry across a river two men with their full equipment of baggage, or three men without the baggage. For reconnoitring purposes, for the transmission of dispatches and other military dutlea this means of transportation will be of enormous value. well-fllle- Making FhnuiM, The making of phraaea has frequently been the sole distinction of many a prince Perhaps the moat remarkable phrase uttered by a modern sovereign waa spoken by King Humbert of Italy a few years ago, when cholera was raging In Naples. He had been Invited to a banquet by the municipality of Genoa and declined in the following words: "Men are feustlng at Genoa. Men are dying in Naples. I go to Naples. A A Tiling. recall wiih shame how earnestly and how vainly a of mine, an eminent publisher, tried many years ago to impress this fact upon my mind: You will suit eed," he used to say, as soon as you produce what somebody wants: hut not so lung us your merit is only that of a woman wbo is struggling." In common with a great many other women not brought up to work, I had a vague sort of Idea that my misfortunes were a passport and would gain me an lucoine, says a writer In Llppincotts. Let me assure every woman similarly placed that they never will. Sympathy la readily awakened, but It is In the nature of things shortlived. Respect for effort earnest and continued Is a much belter ally. In an experience ranging over many yeara, I must honestly aay that every time I have failed it baa been through my own Ignorance and Incompetency, and that my success has been built upon failures many and severe. The best equipment that either men or women could have ia definite knowledge, if it be only of one thing. The first question I ask of those who come tu me for advice la: What can you do?" If the answer is, as It almost lnvsrlably proves to be, my heart fills with . de"Anything, spair for the applicant. In the moneymaking world anything" means "nothIt is overrun with a vast army ing. of lncapables ready to rush in and undertake anything." What la needed ia some one who can do something as opposed to any one who can do anything. Competency Is the only equipment that ia wyrth anything nowadaya tu VER ,n lhe San Ran,on vaIle one tt 7VrTrfiKl I S u n d a y recently there wae performed a it range religious ceremony, a ceremony that Inaugurated a novel and moveimportant ment, the outcome of which will be watched with interwho care people conditions that iur-louthem and who desire to aee a radical change In the treatment of the outcast and the Ishinaelite, says the San Francisco Chronicle. It was the dedication of the Salvation Army convict farm. This Institution, which has already been fully described. Is the only one of its kind In existence. It opens up to the released convict a channel whereby, outside of city Influences and surrounded by every Inducement to reform, he may escape from the fate of the confirmed Jailbird and become an honeet member of the community. By persistent labor since .the farm was deeded to them by George 8. Montgomery, the Salvationists have been able to gather together material enough with which to stock It. Several horses, a large quantity of seed wheat and oats, wagons and a number of fdrming Implements have all been placed on the farm within the last few weeks, and nothing remained to be done but to dedicate the place and begin the work of collecting the to take charge of it. A large number of members of the Salvation Army, Including Brigadier and Mrs. Keppel. MaJ. Milsaps. Stall Captain and Mrs. Wood, Adjt. and Mrs. MeFee, Adjt. Reed and Ensigns Butler, Louis Fong Sek and Thompson left this city early In the morning for the farm. They had a brass band with them and were accompanied by a large number of friends of their organization. Several hundred Salvationists and others from all points In the Pacheco valley were there to greet them when they arrived, and no time was lost in beginning the services. Members of the Army In Contra Costa county had provided a dinner for the visitors, and nearly 400 people sat d down to the tables. When the feast was over Brig. Keppel, who has charge of the Army work on the Pacific coast, made a brief statement of the reasons why the farm had been established, and showed in a characteristic manner how necessary such an institution was. In concluding his remarks he said: Think of it, friends. The convict, having served his term, leaves the jail. They give him a suit of clothes and 95 and bark he goes into the whirlpool of city life. Being a convict, he can get no work, his $5 Is gone In a few days, and what Is there left for him to do? He must either steal or starve, and there are the police and defectives watching him at every moment. It Is easy to see the result. Necessity drives him to another crime and in a little while the prison walls open once more to receive him. The Salvation Army, with Gods help, Is going to stop all this. We are going to take that man fresh from his cell and get him away from temptation. We are going to say to him: Brother, here Is a farm. Live on it as long as you like and while you are tasting the sweets of liberty our Army will And men and noble enough to give you other employment and help you up.' We are going to help this man to help himself. With the hope that we will be successful in this endeavor and In the knowledge that God Is with us and that Ills blessing Is on us all I now dedicate this farm to His service and in His name. Then the large body or Salvationists broke Into a loud and swelling chorus, singing A Way Out of Sin, their voices echoing all through the beautiful valley and dying away in the hills. Over In San Quentin, where they have a Salvation Army corps, the convict soldiers knew what was going on outside and held a song service and prayed for the success of the farm. Kona as WHITNEYS NEW HOME. It Cost Million Dollars and Ranks with tlie liest. William C. Whitney and his bride have a new nillllon-dolla- r mansion, and they will occupy it as soon as they move into town from their beautiful country house at Hempstead. L. I. Mr. Whitney's old homestead waa at street and Fifth avenue. This will be occupied henceforth by Mr. and Mrs. Henry Payne Whitney. The new mansion la at Fifth avenue aud Sixty-eight- h street. Mr. Whitney purchased it recently from A. I Barber, who bought it five years ago from R. L. Stuart's estate for 8562.O0O. The house has been largely altered and Improved, nnd realty In the neighborhood has enhanced very much in value in the last few years. How much Mr. Whitney paid Mr. Barber is not known definitely, hut the purcahso price with the Improvements will probably exceed 8V OOfi.OOO. The has had his own good taste for hia guide in the rebut the puirhnse price with the divisions of the first floor are a great pirture gallery running tbe entire width of the house at the bark; a great hallway that extends from the plrture gallery to the front door; a superb In proportion and decorations, In which there Is ample accommodation for sixty persons, and to which a huge bay window lets In a flood of light; a great drawing-rooand a noble library. When the folding doors between the three rooms are thrown open there ia an unbroken space that will furnish room for the largest assemblage of persons ever gathered together In a private house. Opposite the library is another room from which a fine staircase ascends to the family apartment upstairs. The house is const) ucted of brown stone and and la five stories high. Ita architecture Is peculiar but handsome, its moat striking feature being a great dome that comes out of tin roof. Mrs. Whitney aa mistress of this palace will have opportunity to occupy the position, apparently reserved for her, aa queen of New York's best society. Fifty-seven- th Im-cip- al m First Knxlli.il Msrqu Historians tell us that the first English Mnr-jii- i waa created hv Richard II., who bestowed lie title upon hia in 1286. favorite, Robert de Vt-re- e, 1. u - tm-less- ivun-derii- il mill-berr- s llr . rei-rimui-id ,t - i iii-.- First Knch-- li Iiukr. It is said that the first English duke was Edward the lll.-- k 1ilm-e- , wlin, by his father, Edward III. waa nreatd duke of Cornwall in IC.lii. i Deepest Writ Known. The deepest well on our Atlantic roast Is that at the silk works near Northamptlon, Mass. Depth, 3,700 fa Rii-ord- li-- 1 i- d mute" New X'ork Jounial.