,2 THE SALT LAKE TIMES, FJUDAY EVENING, MAY , 1890. . B USINESS DIRECTORY. ADVERTISERS OF f'RSTCLASS Cn. The Times commends to its patrons the Business and Pro fessional men whose" cards ap-pear below. - ACCOUNTANTS j HAEBY B. BEOWNE, A CCOUNTANT, EXPERT AND CONSULT-JX- . ing, established ISHU, 851 south Main st. The very best of city reference given. ARCHITECTS PEED A. HALE, (LATE OF DKNVEIl.) OF COMMERCIAL BLOCK, ARCHITECT 90, Wasatch building. WHITE & ULMEB, AND SUPERINTENDENTS. ARCHITECTS unci 411, Progress Block, Salt Lake City. THE TWO PHILLIPS PLACE. CHOICEST BRANDS OF IMPORTED Wines, Liquors and Cigar Schuster & Phbi.ps, proprietors, 63 E Third South street, Salt Lake City. ... - THE OCCIDENTAL, GOODS ONLY AND OF THE BEST PURE Studious Attention. Auek & Murphy, Proprietors, No. 18 east First South street, Salt Lake City. THE 00MMEECIAL, ... T. NYSTROM, PROPRIETOR. FINE I,. Imported Wines. Liquors and Cigars, cor. First South and Commercial streets, Salt Lake City. . - '' CLIPT HOUSE BAB, 07Q MAIN STREET. A. J. TAYSUM AlO Proprietor. NEWYOfHwiLLINER & DEESS-- . ' MAKING. YOU WANT A PERFECT FITTING GAR-me- IF call on Ella Hillis, 44 Wasatch build-ing. S. T. Taylor's celebrated system. Take elevator. : MADAM H. 0. HAYNES, NO. 101 E. FIRST SOUTH STREET, WILL Hell her entire stock of Fine Millinery. Fancy and Ladies' Furnishing Goods at cost for the next thirty days. , MONEY TO LOAN. LOANED ON WATCHES .' MONEY and Jewelry; also a fine line of Watches, Jewelry, Revolvers and Charms for sale cheaper than anywhere in the west. M40 smith Main St., one door north Walker House. I. WATTEES, BROKER, 31 E FIRST SOUTH STREET, Deseret National Bank, Salt Lake City. Makes loans on Watches, Diamonds and Jewelry; rents collected;, railroad tickets bowsht and sold: business confidential. Es-tablished 1H88. All unredeemed pledges sold at Vcy low rates. . .. ....... JPAINTS AN1 DECOKATOKST , PETEESON & BE0WN, CIGNS, 3 WEST FIRST SOUTH STREET, k5 Salt Lake City. ,. . 0AEEETER0 & LEVEY, IT1 RAINING A SPECIALTY; NEAT, QUICK tlln nrn.it unn Cnnih . J- - 0. MTJBPHlTr nUBBER STAMPS' AW Seals. Agents f,, A" D forator, Salt Lake Cit ht! AbNt , ALFEED H, COK LALIES- - est LadlesSilkandAhS',,,! reasonable itlZ ?Cls,n South street. 18 w- - A. TAYLOS MERCHANT TAILOR ' arrived as NElr South street, Salt LakP bty.aM .. T. M. SUEBAtGH --rPINE AMERICAN WATcrm Jewelry; Watch rein 7b vim 1?' Salt Lake City. Utah stUoj ' JeweleeT HAVE YOU SEEN v at Hauerlurf, A South J If not, call ani 'i the world. f Hiei M (.:;. '; 00ALTEE & SHELGSOT rXfHEsouSthALT LAKE MUstn Main. L.DE New England Pianos,' fatefe siLVEilir- - TRON WORKS, MA('IIMt.' I Foundry; Bteam n.J , iiift work. No. 149 wertE'h f101 Telephone No. 4fl. T"P WECHUOTicti Advertisements' uimeTrtiThTT charKed at the rale of m insertion. No art ,nK J less than 25 cents. ParlK" column can have their anSvS ol The Times. . ' WAXTBU. WANTED-Fi- rst ch,r V- hantters atttS Wjgih WANTEn-FlRSTCUf-fip c.Jl5(! n!,l,f,r bsllW tt 63 i, ART EMPORIUM. MES. A. MAEZETTI, EMPORIUM, 87 WEST FIRST SOUTH ART Salt Lake City. Stamping, De-signing and Embroidery. Instructions given in all the arts. John M. Bukezb, Jamks A. Williams BEEEZE & WILLIAMS, ROOMS 314 ft S15, ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW- , 0.W.P0WEES, , 'i E Y- - AT - L A W, OPPOSITE " ATTORN Second South street. ' - E, B. CEIT0HL0W, ' Salt Lake City. Country orders solicited. 'j,LI;MB,N(;i A. J. BOUEDETTE & CO., T1LUMBERS. STEAM AND GAS FITTERS X and General Jobbers. It) east Second South street, Salt Lake City. Telephone No. 431. JAMES PENWI0K, v- .- ; PEACTICALPLUMBER, STEAMANDGAS 61 East Third South street, Salt Lake City, Utah, ... P. J. M0EA1T, STEAM HEATING ENGINEER, 359 MAIN Salt Lake City. - .. PLATINO. NOVELTYMAMFXCTUEHrOO GOLD, SILVER AND NICKEL PLATING the Dynamo Process. All kinds of repairing done with neatness and dispatch. KiNDBON Bnos, fil E 3d South. . PHYSICIANS. - DE7iEFLY0Ns7 T? YE AND EAR SPECIALIST. 43 WEST t?J Third South.treet. ROOMS ANiJ HS, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW- , building. "TOTE, McENANY, ATTORNEY-AT-- L floor. A W, PROGRESS BUILD "barbers- .- el!te1babe"smpT' GENTLEMEN WISHING A NEAT SHAVE to call on us.-- - Stradicord & Robinson, Proprietors, fS!i east Third South street, Salt Lake City, Utah. books andstat7onjbyv. MTMcALLISTErrOoT BOOKS. STATIONERY, TOYS, Utah Views. Mormon Public-'.lon- s, Periodicals, Magazines, etc., 78 Main streeu BOOT AND SHOE MAKING. THEltSM0N"r TS THE BEST AND CHEAPEST PLACE J for Shoe Repairing. 11 west South Temple street. . CIVlLiNGlEERlNG. HTviMNDTrNBYi CIVIL ENGINEERS AND SURVEYORS. laid out and platted. Rooms 614 and 615 Progress building; P. O. box Bar, Salt Lake City, Utah. CONTRACTORS AND BV1I.DEKH. ' GE0EBE B0G6S & 00 CCONTRACTING AND BUILDING, FITTING J Stores and offices a specialty. 157 State road, between First and Second South sti-ee- Salt Lake City, Utah. druggists .. D. B, H00YEE k CO., DRUGS. MEDICINES, FINE Goods; Prescriptions careful-ly compounded, 164 south Main street, Salt Lake City, Utah. WANTED-- A yomiJ7 .or porter In how Fred Mead, care Times. WANTED GOOD I'oLIOIO Mutual S Call upon Morris Sonimer, Cult WANTED-- A first cto irirls at Mr': No. 108 West Temple .street J ANTED GI RL FOR GENERAL work, at 177 East. First 6ott it EVERYBODY TO ADVEmw column o(ThsTu PERSONAL, PERSONALirjrsTBLMBn mo Wasatch buildliyr to 08 First a stairs. Rooms 8, 10. n and is. GENTS OR LADIEs7ixTvii with anyone? If, two cent stamps for particulars. Aft Continent Bureau of (Jorrwpoito Commercial street, Salt Lake City, U rpHE PAINLESS ELE0TH0 DEN! 1 flee, 138 S. Main street, rooms n Teeth extracted without, pain by tt nitrous oxide of gas, which is pert less, and agrees with all conditions! tern. Teeth extracted, jlaln. only with cocaine fin cents., Pilling! J5 n upwards. Artificial teeth and gold! reasonable prices. All w ork guarant sulfation freej Open from 8 .m.io Sunday's from 8 a. m.tolp.m, ai .. ',:,, . ..;v.,'.; :. FOR SALE. I?OR SALE-WAU- ON LOAD 0FC1 THB Times office. NEWSPAPER 0UTE COMPLETE type; Includes ti double-mediu- Potter press, siza ol new four-hors- e boiler and engine. cheap and on easy terms. AddressTl Co., Salt Lake City. ' " WORKINGMEN'S S0C1EI1E Times and Places of JIetl. ' Operative Plasterers' Union-Ev- ert night, room 48, h Milt street. Brewers' Union Second and fori days every month, room 48, Scotti building, Main street. Painters and Decorators' Union- - fourth Friday everv month, room ( Auerbach building, Main street. Tinners' Union First and thirds every month, room 48, ing, Main street. Clgarmakers' Union-Fi- rst andttt days every month, room 48, ScoW building, Main street. Barbers' Union Third MondiM month at some barber shop pre nated. , Typographical Union-Firs-tSi month at A. O. IT. W. hall. Carpenters and Joiners' Wednesday evening at Temple oth Hodcarriers, Laborers and Tfmf Second and fourth Mondays ew the Temple on Honor. Tailors' Union On Sunday In hall.' Stonecutters' Union-Seco- nd Monday of each month at A. 0. U. Brick and Stonemasons' Union- -' fourth Friday of each month at tie hall. The Federated Trades and Law Every second and fourth Straw hall, room 48, binltf- - Executive Board of the Fedmlf Council Every Saturday, roomtt bach building, Main street. ociktTe! KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAj PIALANTHE LODGE NCUK;0' K.J ular Conventions every at 8 p. m.. in Castle Hall, Mkr2 ... DS. J. 8. BLAOKBUEN & 00., . HERNIA SPECIALISTS; RUPTURE cured without surgical opera- tion. Rooms 08 and 93, Wasatch building, Salt Lake, Utah; take elevator. P. O. Box 611). ' DS. E, A. GUILLEMOT, v " O J E. FIRST SOUTH STREET, UTAH Savings Bank building. DBS, EEEEMAN & BUEE0WS, . I? YE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT. SPECTA-cle- s accurately fitted. Rooms 17 and 18, h building. E. L. CBAW, H. R. I'kyT E. L. OBAW & CO., REAL ESTATE AND MINES, 74 W. FIRST street, Salt Lake City, Utah. THE SYNDICATE INVESTMENT CO., REAL ESTATE. 379 MAIN STREET. for non residents a specialty. YEAD0N & HEATH, COLE AGENTS FOR SOUTH MAIN STREET k3 Addition. See them for this and othe properties, 150 Main street. , - S. P. SPEN0EE & CO., REL,,ESTAT? LOANS, INVESTMENTS, street, Salt Lake Cltv Complete list of city and acreage property. ALFEED DUNSHEE, RE,L ?.STATE' LOANS, INVESTMENTS Lake CityMUtah e6t' JMS J,a"k' SMi J. G. McAllister, d. h. McAllister McALLISTEE BEOS., REAL ESTATE AND LOANS, 395 S. MAIN ' 1 Abstraot offlce SiM Lake City D. B. STANW00D, ENGRAVING. J. W, WHITEOAE, DESIGNER AND ENGRAVER ON WOOD, Main street, Salt Lake City. GROCERIES. E0GEES & COMPANY, THE LEADING GROCERS, 45 EAST FIRST street. " PEED G. LYNGBEEG, QTAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, PRO- - 0 visions, Fruit, Vegetables, Poultry, Fish, Game, etc. 53 east First South streot. Tele-phone 68. JOHN MoDONALD & SONS, TMNE TEAS AND COFFEES A SPEIALTY. Jf 0 Main street. ' J. H. 0LAEK, REEN, STAPLE AND FANCY GROCE- - 1 T ries, Fruits, Poulty and Fish, No. 58 west First South street. Orders by telephone (396) promptly attended to. . .. . ... 0. M. HANSEN, DEALER IN CHOICE FANCY GROCERIES Grain, Coal and Kindling Wood, corner Third South and State street. T UT TVYDT A O fi CI AW FOR RENT. lr3uRNISHKirROOMS WITH BOARD AT m South Main street. Rooms single or en suite. STOKE ROOM ON FIRST OR SECOND or Main street. Address J. S. F Uintah hotel. , ' IOR RENT-PA- RT OF AN OFFICE-1N--I1 quire 45 and 46 Wasatch building. The handung of real estate for non. Third South streets, in basement of St. Elmo Hotel. Salt Lake City. J. G. JACOBS & CO. " REh,E.STAE DEALERS, 147 PROGRESS for sale residence in all parts ol the city; also choice bargains property business and farm in property. H. 0. LETT & SON, "TVEALERS IN REAL ESTATE, CITY AND THE MIDLAND INVESTMENT CO. BARGAINS IN REAL ESTATE LOANtJ No. 177 Main street B. 0. Burton, Jr , J, A. Qroesheck, W, B. Andrew BUET0N, GEOESBECK & CO., TJEAL ESTATE. NO. Mffi8 C'ty' "taryTS: " E. M, JOHNSON & 00., " jlEAL ESTATE, LOANS, MINES IRomA iii. xuxixao vl ova, DEALER IN FANCY GROCERIES, All Poultry, Fruit and Vegetables. goods delivered to any part of tho city. No. 818 south First East street. .... ELI L. PEIOE, GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS, S54 MAIN horse-shoeing- ! , w langaFcTooT HORSE-SHOERS- , OLD EAGLE FOUNDRY Second South and First West streets. Twenty-liv- e years experience in Col- orado. The only place in the city where horse-shoeing Is made a specialty. HOIESIIOLD GOODS, jonIiTgeay, PKALEU IK VIEW AND SECOND HAND HOUSEHOLD lllso Books and Stationery. No. &X) S First East street. LIQUORS AND CIGARS. NO. 3 MAIN STREET. SALT LAKE CITY Utah. Hillstead 4: Co., dealers in Winei Liquors and Cigars. Salt Lake City Brewina t'o's celebrated beer on draught. s"F " v J. F. JACK, ; Real Estate, '33 Sontu Main. Salt Lake Cu r. building. Sojouraiiig Kmg vited to attend. C. W. tO"41 W. M. RISLBY, K. Ot BJfc OCKYMOUNT A IN LODUE H R P. Meets every TnimW'' o'clock, in Castle Hall, WalM building. Members of the ordervW invited to attend. ARTHUR A. BUEttCK. K. of R. & S1 no, t. k.on MyrtIFlodge TufWW 7:30 o'clock. Castle Hall. building. Sojourning 'Mfxia vited to attend. Fb Waltkk ShehmanojJ;; ancient order of ro0 OF UTAH. NO-rUDfjRT PRIDE on the first and third Wtogj month, at Emporium Hall. 'HVii made welcome. GEO. W. O. H. Spencbb. S. SONS oFAMKgE ORDER SONS 0T PATRIOTIC Camp N f; meets every Friday evoiiiiifc-- ' ' ot Honor Hall, cor, Main am 1 Sojourning Sons aro coim.nu tteIU'' WM.GI,ASMA: A. S. BARKBTi', Recordings; ' MASON ASATCH lJ&DfKjd: Resular communlcat. sonic Hail the second Fnii.ty . . Members of sister LdSe irj:,: brethren iii good standing aP s to attend. ADOLFH AM"!'tl T. Malsh, Secretary. COMMANDERY. V; UTAH Slated c 1. (i sonic hall, on the first at 7. o'clock. Visiting Ku'Lii n invited to attend. Philip BRiGOSJJBecorder:, LODGE, NfJ, 3. ARGENTAcwnmmncatioa " tl hall the first Tuesday in !: of sister lodges and good standing are cordniy ABy: M. C. Phiujps. Secretary; NO. MORIAH LODGE. MT.Regular comrrmnioa.W-.,,.- , hall. East Temple street. tK of each month. Members oi ... sojourning brethren in good dially invited to attend. faKLo Christopher Diwtfl, UTAH CHAPTER. W. ' l held on the, in each month, at Masonic journing companions . are attend. - vciin,H JACOB J. GREENT'V Philip Bwoos, Secretary. KKSTAl HANTS." SALT LAKEAFFLE & 0H0PH0USE 11 1 EALS AT ALL HOURS wSecond street. JosS ' GLOBE CAFE, FOUNTAIN LUNCH STAND, R J; ,BJ'ER: PROPRIETOR. NO. 1 15 SOUTH THE BOSTON, go nowhere else. y Ue ston and oa will 2JfjGERATORiI "' . "; CHAS. WANLESS, COLID OAK streel5 90,1 W0Od- - CaU utuLAKu MINEES' SALOON, A VG; BOUHABEN. PROP. FIRST-CLAS- SioVuthWstlureees.t Liquors and Cigars, 75 W. Second for (opposite Tribune office i. Agent celebrated coffee. M0SHEE, FLOOD & 00., MIHKOR SALOON; City. 138 MAIN STREET, M. BLACKBUKtf, H. HAMNEK, ' M.MUBKAY BLACKBUEN & 00., rtOLORADO SAMPLE ROOM. SIM S. M UN "" Fi"e Kentm-k- Whiskies a spe- - cWlty THE PHCENIX SALOON, t . E. PEACOCK. PROPRIETOR. 238 STATE street. Ice cold Beer on draught; choice Wtaes, Liquors and Cigars. R. G. BoAllister, B. J, HiUiman, J, L. Bonested STONE FE0NT SALOON, 0H?,ILIt?U0RS AND CIGAKS. USTKR, Hallimak & Co., U70 S. Main St. 'lfKARL0W, j iiimwiii ni niM mm BtJtjl CONGRESSIONAL. SKNATE. Washington, MiiyU. Acommunica-lio- n from tho treasury department with reports from tho special agents as to the evasion of the laws against the entrance of Chinamen coming from Canada, was referred to the committee on immigra-tion. Tho annual pension appropriation bill was takon up, the question being on tho amendment increasing a number of pension agents' salary to $4000, from f1800 to $ii000 was agreed to yeas, MS, nays, K. It was a party vote except that Payne voted aye, and Allison, s, r'lumb and Teller, no. A telegram was received at the treas-ury department this morning, announc-ing tho arrival of the rev-enues steamer 15err at Seat-tle on her way to Behring sea to assist in tho protection of seal fisheries. She will remain at Seattle until the authorities at Washington de-termine upon the policy in regard to the fisheries. It is expected the matter will bo settled in a few days. HOUSK. Washington, May 0. Hilt, of Illi-nois, called up tho bill granting a pen-sion of $1200 a year to Delia T. S. Par-nel- l, tho granddaughter of Admiral Charles Stewart, with an amendment reducing the pension to $50 per month. After a discussion tho amendment was agreed to, 185 to 120, and the bill passed . The house then went inf o committee of tho'wholeou the tariff bill. . , A Singular Coincidence. A remarkable coincidence in accidents to two of lis sons has occurred in the family of John Marilla, in the East End, Louisville. The two brothers, Emile and George Marilla, were victims of exactly similar accidaita at widely separated places at the' same moment. Emile Marilla is 18 years old and works at the Short. Line shops at the head of Jeffer-son street. George Marilla is 15 years old and works at Curd & Stinton's saddlery store, on Main street. At precisely 4 o'clock in the afternoon Emile was at work near a large circular saw attending to his duties. Suddenly he slipped, and as he fell his hand struck against the rapidly revolving saw, the palm of the hand turned toward the edge. The teeth tore the entire inner portion of his hand away from the bone, leaving a serious and painful wound. At the same hour George Marilla was at work at the saddlery store on Main street. He also, while working at his place, suddenly slipped and fell, striking his hand against a small saw used in collar making. The palm of the hand was caught, and the soft flesh was torn from the bony frame. The boys live at No. 1,586 Pope street, and both were removed to their home, where they arrived about the same time. Dr. W. O. Roberts was immediately sum-moned and dressed the injured hands, both of which were injured in the same place and to the same extent, and both were the extremities of the right arm. New York Star. . ; r ; IT WAS BY CHANCE,., r How a KBTodte Snubrette Came to fio On the Stage From Flower Girl Onward. "Isn't it interesting to think of the slight incident in one's Jife- - on- - which hinges one's career?" said bright Nellie McHenry the other day. "Now, my be-ing an actress is purely the result of an unforeseen incident. One day I was on my way home front school and mot Bill Wiggins, at that time the comedian in Ben De Bar's theatre, St. Louis;- and who occupied the same house with my par-ents. Said Wiggins to me:' ; " 'Where are you going, little Nellie? " 'This is a half holiday, and Pm going to play with some girls,' said I. " 'Were you ever in a theatre? in-quired he. " 'No; but I would like to.' " 'Well, come along,' lie replied, and off we started to the theatre. "It appeared that Mr. Wiggins was on his way to a rehearsal, and when we reached the theatre everything was at sixes and sevens. Feuillot'S play of a 'Romance of a Poor Young Man' was in rehearsal, and Mr. Lawrence Barrett was cast for the head. The child who was to have played the flower girl had been detained at home because of the illness of her inother-bot- h of us were St. Louis girls, it appears. Well, Mr. Barrett es-pied me standing at the entrance." Turn-ing to Mr. De Bar, who was at that time on tho stage, he said: 'Whose child is that? "; , 7 ' " " 'You've got me. I don't know, It struck me as she might possibly do the flower girl. The other child is absent, and I suspect she doesn't know her part, anyway.' ' "I heard every word of tho conversa-tion, and observed Mr. Barrett nod, his head, stroke his chin and walk toward me. " 'My child, can you read? he com-menced, eying me kindly and taking me by the band, " 'Y-y- es, sir.' " 'Well, come here and read this part f,K mA ..rtfl U . . uw, U..V4 v I f W1UI JUU ait? LU read as though you were taliiug to a lit-tle friend. Never think for a moment of your surroundings, but put yourself in the place of the little flower girl. Now, my little girl, commence, and be as nat-ural as possible. Remember, you are no one else than the flower girl.' "So off I started on the manuscript, reading as naturally as possible, and using my best efforts to prevent my legs from trembling beneath me. Finally I mustered up courage enough to go ahead in an assuring way, and finished as proud-ly as if it were my debut, and I had fin-ished to the fifth curtain call. "Every one applauded, and Mr. Bar-rett patted me on the cheek, accom-panied by a word or two of encourage-ment. " 'Can't you study those lines and come here and speak them as you have read them?' be asked. "Certainly, sir." " 'Well, you may go now. Study your part well, and come back and you can act.' ; ., "I can never forget how I posed over my part. Taking a position before the glass, with my part in one hand, the arm outstretched and the other as free as pos-sible, I gestured and read and expressed. When the time came to leave home for the theatre I ' laid my manuscript aside for a few momenta to snatch a bite of food. In those, few moments the lines I had worked so hard on had taken wings and my memory was a blank. With the tears streaming down my cheeks I seized the little book, pored through it and soon had the part pat. "I arrived at the theatre long before the time for the performance, and slowly went through the lines over and over. As the time drew near for the curtain and during the overture my heart, which had long before began thumping my ribs, continued to pit-a-p- faster than ever. Observing roj Btaudiug and twitching nervously in the wings, Mr. Barrett walked slowly up and in his quiet and reserved manner said: . " 'You need not be afraid to speak too naturally, my child. Put yourself in tho place of the part you play, and if you ever adopt the sUg1), never forget this' and I never did. ' "As I w-- en' 'rely ignorant of the time to go on, some one whispered in my ear in the middle of the scene: 'Now's your time, Nellie. When you've finished your part, turn about and walk off.' So on I went, ind nover faltered in a line. All tho people in tho company praised mo warmly, and thair encouraging words knocked all school out of me. Every time I saw Mr. Do Bar and I made it a point to see him often my inquiry for a position in his company would be the first thing. His reply would always be: Oh, go liome and grow, Nellie; you're too small.' At last the opportunity ar-rived, and you know the rest." Boston Globe THE CORSICAN VENDETTA. riie Cnitom That. Has Often Extinguished Entire Families. Should a Corsican, in revengo for in-jury done to himself or his relations, or even to his dog or his horse, kill another j with knife or coup de fusil, public sym-- 1 pathy sustains him, the hills shelter him, liia relations feed him, and justice, in the shape of gendarmes, winks with both eyes unless the murderer be very un-popular. True, he is termed a "bandit" and has to take refuge in tiie macqui, as the natural bush is called that clothes the mountain sides. Well informed Cor-sica-tell one that there are at this mo-ment in the island over one thousand in hiding. But please understand the bandit is no brigand. Should you, defenseless, hap-pen to fall in with him, he will not take your purse, but, on the contrary; offer you food, if he lias it, and shelter in his cave, and most probably refuse any pay-ment for his hospitality. It only his foe's family against whicli he wages war, and of course in Belf defense with the gendarmes. These latter ho will shoot with as much unconcern as a woodcock. And yet, though the Corsican will not rob you, it is not because he does not love money. For a very fow francs, both Corsican gentlemen and English resi-dents aver, you can find a man who will do your killing for you and rid you of your enemy with knife or bullet. And while this utter contempt for human life prevails there can lie no hopo of the extinction of the vendetta. An English gentleman, Capt. G., who has now lived for some ten or fifteen years in Corsica, on his own property, told me the following story: "It seems that one of tho employes of the former proprietor, fancying he had some grudge against the new owner, made himself objectionable by breaking down fences, driving goats and sheep Into the gardens 'and annoying Capt. 0. in other ways. Capt. G. happened to mention the fact of the man's enmity, and deplored it as unreasonable both to a Corsican gentle-man, a neighboring proprietor, and also to a shepherd with whom ho was on friondly terms. "Let me know if it continues," said the gentleman, "and I will havo the man taken over to yonder rocks and you won't hear of him again." "I will arrange for a little coup de fusil whenever you like to give me 'the office,' " said the berger. This wns fifteen years ago, but even now it is said there is in Ajaccio alone at least one murder a week, though these outrages are so hushed up by the author-ities that it is diflicult to get any reliable statistics. I never, for instance, saw the account of any murder in the little local French paper Le Raillement, tho only ono, I think, in Ajaccio, but this proves nothing, for there was undoubtedly one atrocious crime committed in the village of Bocognano, about twenty miles off, while we were at Ajaccio, for particulars of whicli I vainly studied the columns of Le Raillement. New York Times. Found, a Iiombrandt. The supposed .discovery of a Rem-brandt representing Abrahamand the two angels has made a stir in artistic circles. The picture was included in the sale of the furniture of a widow without heirs ordered by the state, and the state expert fixed tho upset price at 200 francs. A Paris picture dealer, who had had a hint from the deceased's doctor, bid up to 4,000 francs, and the picture was knocked down to him. The state expert had de-scribed the subject as Jesus and the dis-- cipies at r.mmaus, a strange oiunuer, considering that the chief figure was an elderly man with a long white beard. The story does not end here. The au-thorities, after all, are not agreed, some insisting that the work is a Kembrandt, others, arguing that the signature and date, 1658, are a forgery. I asked a con-noisseur on Monday what the picture was worth. "That depends on circum-stances," he replied; "if it is by Rem-brandt 800,000 francs, if by one of his pupils 150,000 francs, for anyhow it is a fine old, picture." It seems odd that, the .vrtistio merit being the same, the value should be only half in one case what it would be in the other. Cor. London Times. - KILvkll COINAGE, The Republican Henator Have ft Caucus Today. Washington, May 0. A meeting of tho republican senatorial caucus was held today at which the silver cniest'ioii Was again under consideration. It is said tho only proposition discussed wus one to make the notes to ho issued for purchase of bullion a full legal tender. Tho bullion redemption clause having hocn abandoned the caucus was at-tended by about two-third- s of tho senators, and while the majority wero in favor of making the notes a full legal tender, it was decided to postpone formal action until there shall bo a full attendance. The opinion was expressed that a satisfactory con-clusion will bo reached. Police Items. Four cases of drunkenness were dis-posed of by Justice Laney in the usual manner, .lames McCarty, John Wat-son and William I'lynii were arrested last night on suspicion of haviug stolon goods in their possession. They dis-posed of twelve or fourteen pairs of common new trousers to a junk dealer, who informed the marshal of the tran-saction. Tho robbery lately of such goods from tho Rio Grando Western depot caused tho marshal to place the men uudcr arrest, but although several clothiers havo called .none of them have been ablo to identify tho articles. Marshal Young will hold tho men until tomorrow, when the.y will be dis-charged if nothing deiinito is learned. TO EXCLUDE THE JEWS. The Prussian Diet Debars Them From the Superior Schools. Berlin, May . In tho upper house of the Prussian diet, Count I'teil, of the extreme right, moved tho government take measures to remody the evils aris-ing from the presence of a largo num ber of Jewish pupils in tho superior schools. He declared tho existing con-dition constituted a social danger. Herr Von Gossler, tho minister of public In-structions, said it was impossible to ex-clude tho Jews from any educotional establishincns. Such an attempt would force the nation into tho position of leading to disruption instead of union. Tho motion was adopted. . Tho emperor received the president and of tho Reichstag Tho emperor referred to tho import-ance ot the new military bill, tho de-mands of which ho eaid were limited to urgent requirements. ' A Serpent In a Cloud. A few Jays ago, Atkama Yatzry, a Bengalese gentleman residing on the flat seven miles north of Shuttezat, saw, as he affirms, an enormous serpent floating along the sky in a fleecy white "tezarer" or "wind cloud.", The cloud and its shiny passenger passed directly over Mr. Yatzry'g farm, and bore off in the direc-tion of the "Blue Jungle," Over a score of men, women and boys working along the flat attest that they saw the same hideous monster while in his ethereal flight. One witness describes the serpent as being at leastjfouri Vtsongs" (200 feet) in length anil asbig around as n man's body, with a head as large as that of a large alligator., t He was yellow and black striped, according to all witnesses, and kept continually rolling over and darting out his head in genuine snake fashion. The natives are much excited over the matter. Calcutta Indian Gentle-ma- a. ;: . Served the Government Seventy-on- e Yean. Judge James Lawrenson entered the postal service when he was 18 years old, and has been in it continuously for seve-nty- one years. He is said to have sworn in every postmaster general since the administration of President Andrew Jackson, When Mr. Vilas was sworn in Mr. Lawrenson was overlooked, and when the postmaster general heard of his records he sent for Mr. Lawrenson and was sworn in again. New York Sun. How Max O'Rell Woke the Servants. When he first came to London Max O'Rell took a little house in a retired quarter of the city. About 2 o'clock one morning tho wholo neighborhood was aroused by cries in the street.; somebody ' was shouting at the top df his voice: "Murder I Fire! Thieves!" and this hub-bub was protracted until everybody in the locality was at bis window in a state of violent alarm. It was Max O'Rell, who, returning home at this unholy hour and linding himself locked out, took this way of arousing his servants. Finally, standing in the middle of the street, the cynosure of all eyes, O'Rell lifted his hat, and, bowing politely this way and that, said: "Thanks, good neighbors, for your friendly solicitude; having awakened the concierge, I will now enter my home." Who but a Frenchman could have done that thing in just that way? Eugene Field's London Letter. rombroko, quick job printer. rred's Condition. Little Fred came down to breakfast with the grippe in full force." Bofe of my eyes is leaking," he said, "and oneof 3fnose don'4 go." Chatter. AGES OF FUTURE" RULERS. "T" Chance a Great Factor in Life. Experience shows that chance, or what we call chance, is the most active agent in choosing a profession, though this should not prevent the young man from faithfully considering what he is going to do. In very many cases he wiil find that ho has mistaken his calling; but he has not for this reason necessarily wasted his time in seeking what proved not to be available to him, He has been adding to his knowledge und his expe-rience enables him to act more wisely in the future. Ho has developed his pow-ers to a greater extent, and thus discov-ered what he is fit for. One thing al-most always leads to another if the can-didate has stability and "push." Cor. Buffalo Express. Drink Buttermilk. Lactic acid, which is not far off from the beverage commonly termed butter-milk, has been doing the peptic wonders, it is announced. A good many people who are "out of sorts" with liver trou-bles might try the buttermilk cure di-rect, without waiting for an illness to have it prescribed for them. Especially old mid feeble people derive benefit from the churn's surplus. New York Tele-gram. . Prince Otto, the heir presumptive to ths Austrian throne, is only 20 years old. Gustaf, Duke of Wermland, who is the heir to the throne of Sweden and Norway, is 81 years of age. Toung Victor Emanuel, Prince of Naples, the heir to the throne of Italy, was 20 years bid last November. The heir to the Portuguese throne, to which Dom Carlos has just succeeded, Is Louis Phi-lippe, Prince Beira, who is only 2 years old. The futurs queen of Holland, Princess has recently completed her 9th year, and is likely to succeed her aged and decrepit father ere very long. Soma heirs to European thrones have lately arrived at young manhood. Ths Grand Duke Nicholas of Russia and the Duke of Bparta in Greece have recently celebrated the completion of their 21st year. The heir apparent ot the great German empire and the Prussian kingdom is the little Prince Frederick William, who ib only 7 years Of age. Should he die before reaching ma-turity his younger brother, Prince William, Dow aged 6, would become the heir. The present king ot Spain, Alfonso XIII, is not 4 years old, and came to the throne at his birth, his father having died before the little king came into the world. Should he die be-fore marrying, his eldest sister, the Infanta Dona Maria de las Mercedes, now 9 years of age, would succeed to the Spanish throne. The succession in England belongs to the Prince of Wales, who is 48 years old. But it is said that the Priuce of Wales' health is pre-carious, and it is not improbable that his mother, Queen Victoria, although she is TO years old, may outlive him. In that case the heir to the throne would be Albert Victor, the Prince of Wales' eldest son, who is now 89 years old. Youth's Companion. Hla Mistake. The daughter of a Boston baker, Yet he, a poet, wildly sought Bis charming cultured bride to make her; She rudely set his suit at naught. "For courtesy and gentle breeding, I thought you'd take the cake," he said, "Not such a cake," she cried, receding, ' 'I happen to be Boston bred 1" --Madeline 8. Bridges in Smith, Gray & Co.'s Monthly. Englishman Deeply Shucked. The Englishman will condone every dereliction except an infringement of custom and tradition. Talking together in the smoking room of the Hotel one evening not long ago, a party of gentlemen discussed the peculiarities of appetite. One of the party said he had seen, a few days previous, a friend eating mustard on his roast mutton. General surprise was expressed by tho others in the party; one Englishman was deeply shocked, and I shall never forget tho pathos in his tones as he asked: "I beg your pardon, sir, but did the follow live?" Eugone Field's Letter in Chicago News. Kind or Men Women Like. AVomen like a man who can be strong as a lion when trouble comes, and yet, if one is nervous and tired, can button up a shoe and do it with an amount of con-sideration that is a mental and a physical bracer up. They like a man who can take hold of the baby, convince it of his power and get it to sleep after they have been wor-rying with it, and walking with it, until their eyes are tired and they feel as if they had no brains. They like a man, who is interested in their new dresses, who can give an opin-ion on the fit, and who is properly indig-nant at any article written against wo-men. Ladies' Home Journal. , Great Britain's Inventions. In Great Britain tha number of appli-cations in 1888 was 18,051, and the num-ber of pateuts granted was 0,410, against 8,260 applications and 2,024 patents in 1864. In Great Britain in 1888 there was an increase as compared with the imme-diately preceding year of more than three fold in applications and nearly Ihreo fold in grants an increase which is attributed to modifications of the patent laws. Industries. The Education of Fifty Yean Agot The treatment of boys at school Is in very way infinitely improved, com-pared with what it resembled even fifty or sixty years ago. Early hours of ri-singa boy of that epoch said that his idea of Paradise was "waking up in the night and finding that it was only 3 o'clock in the morning" insufficient food, wretoiwd accommodation and groat severity were the lot of boys who were brought up even at some of our best edu-cational establishments. London Tele-graph. j . Many Juilm lacarlots Sacrificed. The inhabitants of many of the Med-iterranean sea islands hang or burn a figure of Judas on each recurring Good Friday. Ono remarkable part of the ceremony consists in decking the head and face of the figure with red dyed wool, which may be accounted for" by the fact that tliero is a tradition that Judas was red haired. Shakspeare calls red hair "Judas colored hair," and many foremost writers have spoken of it as "the flaming brand of infidelity." St. Louis Republic. j C NOVELTIES. ' Tiny vases scattered through house for posies aro oue of the pretty fashions from France. An oblong mirror ot beveled glass has a frame made of interlaced wrought iron in lections. Wrought iron now almost rivals jewelers' work. Stained ivory seems to be superseding the pure white material. Every sort ot toilet Implement is found in this new form, aud often eiquiiitely carved. , Flower fans are the latest caprice. Violets, pausies, lilies of the valley are fastened on to the fans, and are very cleverly arranged to fold up, although they do require a larger box. A beautiful jardiniere is round and mod-sle- d in spiral forms. Over this is a chased and perforated decoration of waves, shells piud other marine forms. Two clinging crabs form the handle. Glass ewers with incised designs iu gold are very beautiful. There is air) a demand for enameled glass and toilet bottles are Covered with trailing designs iu enamel. No woman's toilet is considered complete with-out a set of cut glass toilet bottles with silver tops. Iu some cases the top is made to fold over the glabulb like the calyx of a flower. -- Jeweler's Circular, I " "' Maud and Hurry. "Maud," said the youug man, with deep tenderness, "yon have long possessed my heart. 1)0 not refuse my hand !" The lovely girl looked a moment at his out-stretched hand and, in a low, tremulous, pas-sionate tone that thrilled him to his heart's core, she said: "Harry, if I had such a look-ing hand as that I'd wash it. "Chicago Tribune. ' Italian editors have tried hard to trans- - I late the words Buffalo Bill. One of them ' makes it: "Compagnia Americana di Guglielmo Bufalo OccidentaleSelvaggio" ("the troupe of William Buffalo Savage ' West!"). Another paper says: "Suocapo e Guglielmo il bufalo" ("its chief is Will- - ' One Opinion of the Crr.Uor. ( The health journals and tho doctors all agree that the best and most wholesome part of the ordinary New England coun-try doughnut is the hole. The larger the hole, they say, the better the doughnut. Our Dumb Animals.