The New York Times from New York, New York on September 1, 1896 · Page 5
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The New York Times from New York, New York · Page 5

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"THE- NEW-YORK TIMES. 'TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 1. lSOG.-TWELVE PAGE3. TO TRY TURKISH RIOTERS a, SPECIAL COURT NOW SITTING IN CONSTANTINOPLE. A Turkish Mob Attacking- Armenian Clubbed Away by British Harinea The Saltan Protests and Re ceives a Sharp Answer frem the . English Charge d' Affaires Amer ican Bouses Backed and the Ar menian Serrants All Killed. ' CONSTAXTINOrLK. Aug. 31. A special jaJKlal committee began sessions In this city Jo-dsy for the purpose of trying t Moslems and Armenians who are accused r nsvtng, participated In the recent rioting la and around Constantinople. . chaker Pasha and Vehdy Pasha have been appointed to th command of the miliary 1" Constantinople and Galata.' respectively, with, orders summarily to suppress any signs of disorders. I The Italian dispatch boat Oalllee haa bee, ordered to Constantinople as a .second guardshtp. " ' ' .A detachment ' of British marines Who ' vers marching- from the British guard abjlp to the English Embassy yesterday clubbed and beat back a Turkish mob which was i maltreating a number of Armenians In the street. The Porte made a complaint against the conduct of. the troops to Mr. Mlubael s, Herbert. British Charge d'AfTalres. who re-piled that the marines had a perfect right to protect the Armenians - If the Turkish - troops did not see fit to do so. . t The police to-day discovered an Armenian ' bomb factory in full operation. ' The 'work cf making bombs was carried on la an underground vault hear the northern ' walls f the city. The British Kmbassy here, will oblige ell Of the English families who' have taken refuge upon the chartered steamer Hun-garta to return to their homes. - ' . At Hasukeln yesterday the houses of' a number of Americana living In that place were attacked by Turks, the male heads of these domestic establishments being; absent. AU of the Armenian servants In the dwell-' hits were killed and the houses sacked. ' The ladles escaped to Yenlkol for; protection, having lost all their personal effects. The estimates of' the number of persons killed in the recent disturbances here are Increasing. The city has remained quiet to-day, except for the throwing; of a bomb end the. firing of a number of shots from revolvers by Armenians, who were, ounces-led In a flour store in Galata. No one was injured by the bomb or bullets and no damage to property resulted. An Imperial rescript haa been issued, requesting the Inhabitants not to make any excursions, either by land or water, this evening, upon the occasion of the twentieth anniversary ot-the accession-to the Sui-tanate of Abdul llamld IL : ' , The foreign diplomats have sent a second -note to the Porte calling; at ten lion to the conclusive evidence obtained that the Moslem mob which massacred the Armenians was organized with the connivance of cer tain officials. It is known also that hun-' dreus of ruffians were brought from, the AsJatio side o' the Bosphoroua to take part In -the workv7f murder and rapine, and were sent back to their homes after the bloody work had been finished. LONDON. Aug. 31. Sir Philip Currie. British Ambassador to Turkev. left London te-day on bis ret am to Constantinople, his Wave ot absence having expired. THE PORTE'S STORY OF TBB RIOTS. e Deserlbea the Horrors-of the Ar-:j aaealan Rrvolatloa laTarkey. - - - WASHING TOM, Aug-. Sl.-Tne TurkUh legation has received from' the- Sublime Porre the following telegram: i The Central Committee of the Armenia '- revolutionists . of Constantinople organised on a vast scale a programme of disorder and criminal acta. Separate groups of the. revolutionists began their misdeeds at the same hour, but at different points of the capital Besides revolvers and daggers, they used bombs of dynamite. About fifty of these men, entering separately into the ' Imperial Ottoman Bank, began by killing the guards and policemen, and throwing; their, heads In the street. Availing- themselves of the general confusion that resulted, they shut . the doors of the bank and Dred and threw bombs from the windows on the passers-by.' Four Turkish ladles were rut to pieces by one explosion, and two French clerks of the bank were wounded and would have been killed It Turkish soldiers had not come to their rescue. "At the same moment the Ham of Jelal Bey, situated at Stamboul, was taken possession of by other revolutionists, who threw a. rain of bombs on those who happened to be -in the streets near by. At Haskeni the military was attacked and one officer and many -soldiers were killed. At the Paowatla quarter another, band of Ar- ' mentan Anarchists .took possession of the public school and began there, .too, to throw bombs In all directions, .killing many lnno-i cent victims. In many parts of the capital, and even In. the Armenian church of Perd. a great number of dynamite bombs, were discovered. - ' " The Armenians faithful to the Imperial .throne are indignant, and their Patriarch excommunicated in the name of Jesus Christ (all the criminals who put In jeopardy the lives- of Innocent men and women. The Patriarch begged the Sublime Porte to Com-mualcate to the press his decision against the revolutionists, in order to stigmatise before the civilised world their Crimea and horrors. . f .. A special commission baa beea instituted, to Judge the -revolutionists caught la arms, as well as all Mussulmans who have been arrested under the charge of retaliation, rhe commission Is composed of eiifhl Chris- tians and Mussulmans under, the Presidency of Djelal Bey. member of the High Court of Turkey." THREES CVBAX KXQAGBMEXT. - sa a aa a s a w-w a ai iaSuj la. All of Tineas. " to-day' exploded a quantity of dynamite a -the- Western RAJlroad Oompaays iron bridge near Barate. damaging the struct ure to such acf extent as to compel s suspension of all traffic on the. road la the nnar-aet kjo. Province- .': Major Dotf reports, that W fierce engagement occurred between the force under his .command, and a party f rebels . under 'the Wader ftuval. near San Vincent a. Province of Plnar del Rio. The InsurgVnU were de- . tested., losing tea men killed, Two Lieutenant three Sergeant v and eleven privates - were wounded'., and nine privates killed on the Spanish side. . Capt. Cuadrado reports having surprised snd captured a rebel hospital- taearauan- ldSV.' Killing ,K - V. I.in anA "; Jeur other officer a. - - -- A detachment at finAntah rwima wait oorilng a convoy to Piedraa, were at-tscked near Ciego de A Vila by a Urge rebel orve. and a Herce enKagvment ensued, the . v . .1 of wblch have not been received. At- v elardo. who was in charge of the .. troops, returned to Moron, accompanied 4y . eight guerriUaa. " PRIXCB LOBAXOFF- I1DDC DBATU. Csar Orders M. Catcalls to Meet nisa git Kiev, VIENNA. Aug. SI. The following particulars' cf the death ef Prince Lobanoff.Ros? tovskyt Russian Minister Foralgt Af-lr. who died sodden ly yesterday while on his way from Vienna t Dresdeisf have been obtained: j . ' , WhOe Prince LobanorX si . here le several times complained of eeUag .'R, and ' ' : -:- - :: . J -' whil paying a visit to Count Nigra, the Italian Ambassador, in company with Count Philip Eulenberg, the German Am bassador to Austria, he had a fainting fit. After recovering from the fit Prince Lo be a off said that he had suffered for some time with arterlo cleroui, arvl it was his desire to go as soon as possible to Lwesden for the pnrpose of trying be massage treatment. ' He started without delay, but was overmans while on the Imperial xpecUl railway tr-Un. and died as the train reached Kaaatla. ' ST. PETERSBUBa, Aug. 81.-In cons querwe of the sadden death of Prince 1- be Botr-Rnetevaky. RuasUn Minister of Foreign Affairs. . the Csar has summoned M. Chlchklne, the Chief of the Russian Foreign OfHuf . to Kiev. M. Chlchklne, in obe dience to the Czar's summons, left St. Petersburg this afternoon, and in his absence Count Lambadorf. Chief Councilor of the Foreign Office, will be in -barge of the For. la Lepertment. The following - details ot the death of Prince Lobanoff-Roetovsky have been obtained. Ourlug the) prog-res of the imperial sfeeltJ train, on w hich Prince Lobanoff was travetloic. the Csar. desiring to take a walk t breek the monotony or the long-Journey, ordered th tialn to be halted close to a pmall aood. near the Stchepetovka station. The entire Imperial party alighted and started for a . walk In the wood. Prince LpbanofT had taken only a few steps when he complained of feeling lndlspased, and expressed a wish to return to the train. Upon, reaching the carriage in which he vim traveling; he was unable to ;ount the steps without assistance, and Immediately after entering It fell to the floor unconscious. A doctor was summoned at once, hot. the Prince was dead before the physi cian arrived. Death was due to an aneurism. Prince Lebanon" a body was taken to Kiev, where it was embalmed. MR. WHITEHEAD SOT FqiXD. The Parties Orsraalsed ts Search for . Hlsa Abandon the Qaest. 8KIBBEREEN, Ireland. Aug. 31. Albert -George Whitehead, the insane Irish-Ameri can dynamiter, recently released from Portland Prison, who on the night of Aug. 24 escaped; from the home of his relatives here and 'disappeared.' has been' tracked into the mountains beyond Bantrv. where bis trail was lost. . The parties which were'' organized to search for him have given np all hope Of imoiag aim, ana nave returned here. MORE TROUBLE FOR SPAIX. Thvi Philippine Islands Insarrectlon r -. Is m. Baageroaa One. MADRID. Aug. 31. Adv?a from Manila say .that the Separatist revolt In the Philippine Islands has been renewed, and that a Aato'of. siege has been proclaimed In Ma- Official advices say that the insurgents. 2,IM strong, made an attack upon the out-pists of that city last evening, in an endeavor to surprise and break the line of defense. -The 'rebels were repulsed with a less of sixty killed 'and a large number wpunded. The Spaniards had six killed and several . wounded. ' " Satollt'e Saeeeasor Coaseerated. ROME. Aug. 31. The Rev. Sebastlano, Martlnelll, who was recently appointed toj succeed Cardinal Satolll as Papal Delegate or the Roman Catholic Church in 4heCfnlt- ed States, was consecrated a special Arch- blihop yesterday, In the presence of the foreign diplomats accredited to the Vatican. Tne . ceremony or consecration was performed by Cardinal Ka-mDolla. th PaDaJ Secretary of State. To-day Archbishop Martlnelll was received by the Pope. The new Papal Delegate will start for the united states about the end of September. Mr. Balfoar Leaves Gladstone. IjOXDON. Aug. 31.-The Right Hon. A. J. Balfour, ' First Lord of the-Treasury and leader of the Ministerial party - ih the House of Commons, has terminate his visit to .air., uiaustone at riawaraen, wnicn piace ne leit tnis afternoon. William. Morris Very III. tXNDON., Aug. SL Sir W! Morris, th celebrated English poet. Is critically ill. OBITUARY RECORD. Joilah Howe. Jo si ah Howe, proprietor of the Park Drugstore, Hartford, Conn., but a legal resident of Springfield, Masa, where he maintained his home, died at the Hartford hottpltal yesterday morning of tromboals, sinking after the fourth amputation of his leg for the stay of the disease. He was bom in Long-meadow, Mass., sixty-Seven years ago, and. as a boy, followed the sea In the South American trade. He learned the trade of gunmaker at Sharp's factory before the war, and for twenty-five years he had a gun contract at Colt's. He leaves a Wife and a son, Edward C. Howe, who is connected with the American Ordnance Company of Bridgeport. The funeral will be at Springfield. John Hoastoa. John Houston, aged sixty-eight years, of Arlington. N. J., one of the most successful engineers in this country and South America,' died Sunday nlghL Mr. Houston was one of the charter members of the American Society Of Civil Engineers. He constructed the Caracas and La OuayraJ Railroad, which . undertaking had been abandoned by English- and German engineers. .. N , He was a close friend of Gov. Jesus Tebar of Maracaibo. The deceased was chief engi neer ot the Erie Railroad for eleven years, and was Superintendent of the Bergen Tunnel during its construction. He was a native ot Edinburgh. Scotland, and came to thla country in lbM. Obltaa'ry Notes. William Porcher, an ex-pollee Sergeant, died Sunday at his residence. 40 Barrow 8treec Mr. Porcher was burn In New-Jersey seventy-five years ago. but caine to this city when a boy With his parents. - He was appointed on the old municipal puklce force thirty-eight years ago. and served continuously, until retired under the sixty-year provision. He leaves J. wife and one son. Jyhn. who Is in the railroad busiress. . Notice of the death of D. J. Dlehl. a well-known . flour merchant. - was officially given la the Produce Exchange yesterday. Mr. Dlehl had been a member of the exchange since January, and he bad an office in tha Produce Exchance-Bulldias. He died of typhoid fever, at htm. heme ln Enat One Hundred and Thirtieths. Street, last Sunday, aged forty-one years. Mrs. 'Hahne, wife of Richard Hahne. senior member ef the Arm -of Hahae S CDu Newark, tl'ed yesterday at her -residence. - 45 Lincoln ParlC that elty. She waa a daiikhter.ef the late Jevuit Althen. and Waa married In 16847 . The funeral will be held at. 2:30 I'clock 'Wednesday alternoon fronk bef'late residence. Thomas "J. Drew, a well-anown resident of Clifton, tstatcn Island, and for many years a member of -the Board of Health of that Slace. died yesterday morning at his home is .use bank. . AT THE NEW-YORK HOTELS. OaaMD Frederick Wards. BucK.ixaHA.M-Henry Hitchock of St. Louis, - Astok The Rev. Dr. 8. E. Appleton of Philadelphia. Pane Avcxus State Capitol Commissioner Isaao O. Perry, of Albany. ' Evcbjctt Archbishop P. A. Fee h an of Chicago and the Rev. Dr. Henry M. Field. Waldorf Cap t Hugh Fraser of London. Mrs. John Drew, and .William IX K Holla wd Congressman . W. T. Foots, Jr., OI fort nenry, r. a m we nuu. C. Stanhope of England. HormAK Salvador de Mendonca. Bra-slllan Minister at Washington, and Assistant Postmaster General Chariee XeU-son. Fifth Avxnvb Stevenson Burke, of CleveUnd. A. . Leo Knott of Baltimore, Elliott T. Slocum of Detroit, and George W, Aldrtdge o Rochester. llUam A HIGHT OF 11EI7 PLAYS JOHN SBW IN KOSEHAKY V AT . THE EMTTRE. Edward Harrign and His Company In " Harty SCalona " at the) Sijott TheatrsW' Ths Qret Northwest " at tha Americau When Xandon Sleeps " at ths rourteenth Street Theatre Varloas Changes In the Music Hall Bills. i ' ' ' v . . . . '" :" Four of the seven new plays promised In New-Tork theatres this wsek were produced last night before aodienoea which in numbers and enthusiasm Justified the early opening of the dramatic season of 1S96-T. -Rosemary,- the English romantic comedy In which John Drew began his engagement at the Empire Theatre, and 'about which so much had been said In praise beforehand, met with positTVe success, snd will surely be kept In the biU whUe Mr. Drew's term lasts. . A characteristic comic piece by Edward Harrigan, called " Marty Malone." was received with noisy acclaim at the BIJou Theatre, and will doubtless be profitable, though it needs condensation and trimming. The Autumn supply of melodrama, native and foreign made, was Increased by The NorthwM,t." at the American, and When London Sleeps," at the Fourteenth Street Theatre, and both received. - The roof-garden season is now waning, while the larger music halls. In view of their Autumn and Winter competition with the high-priced theatres, are preparing to improve their bills. In the. theatrical world, at .the present moment, there are no visible signs of " hard times." The season begins w.itn promise of prosperity. 1 ROSEMARY " IS CHARMIXG. John Drew and Maud Adams In In. terestlns; Roles. At last we have " Rosemary " and we are all going to like it. There will be differences of opinion, of course. What are plays produced for, unless to be bickered about? Some folks, some of the feminine gender, too. no doubt, will say no such girl as Dorothy CrulckshanJc ever lived none so simple and Ingenuous; but they will bo very mod-era young folks who know nothing' at all about J,he style of the thirties, and The Ladles Own Annual. Dolly is. very, very simple and silly, but she's good, and she's real. too. lAs a matter of fact " Rosemary " Is not a great or profound work, not exceedingly witty or -very well made, but It is sweet and piquant with a touch or two of srenuine feeling that cause sympathetic throbs in the spectator's, breast There's fun in It. and nice sentiment and pretty pictures. Probably the performance is not all that it might be In a perfect world, where the the atrical art had reached its" final state of development. But It is all painstaking and creditable. It is doubtful If any other actress of tha present hour could play Dolly so sweetly and naturally as' Maud Adams, or If any other actor now ' in sight could make .mora than John Drew does of Sir Jasper Thonndytte as a whole, could be go light and airy in the gay passages, so perfectly the man of the world, and compose so deftly the picture of senility in the last act, while treating the one or two Strongly emotional passages so tactfully If not brilliantly, making them intelligible and interesting if not rising to great heights of passionate expression and moving us deeply ln them. The last word at the Empire Theatre last night waa triumph. The audience, in the end, waa more than satisfied. Drew's monologue as the veteran of ninety years slowly recalling to mind the Incidents of a loVe episode of fifty years before was an exquisite bit of acting. The scene Is not essential to the play, but It la of value to this excellent actor, whose large popularity haa been won without the use of half his ability. The composition of the part Is admirable. There la no striving for ultra-theatrical effect, no leaning toward the grotesque. The evidences of extreme old age are shown graphically without vulgar exaggeration. Sir Jasper Thorndyke, at the age of ninety years. Is still a gentleman and a man of the world, if his voice is piping, his eyes are dim, and his hands tremble and his bones creak The sentiment of .the episode, which Is quaint and pretty, rather than deep, ' was beautifully expressed. It must be recalled, without rehearsing the whole story' of "Rosemary" again, that this Sir Jasper when he is forty-odd years of age, falls in with a pair of lovers, a boy of twenty-one years and a girl sr eighteen. They are his guests, and accident has made him their protector. Sir Jasper Is desperately smitten by the girl's beauty and innocence. His courtly manners and personal charm have a strong erTect upon her simplicity. There is a scene in which they meet for the first time by daylight, she entering from a garden with her arms full of flow-era, b ' standing by the window struck dumb by the sweet apparition. There is another scene in which she. standing now on a chair by the mantelpiece, now on the stairs trailing smilax over a picture frame, gaylv decorates his bachelor's, ball, while his talk takes on the lover's tone, and he follows her every motion with eager eyes. Once, after a little quarrel with her betrothed. Ensign West wood, in order to get Sir Jasper's opinion of the case. Dorothy reads to him the page in her diary which caused the quarrel, a page in which the word " beautiful " la used half a dosen times, and always to describe something Sir Jasper has done for her. Then, when the storm hss passed over, and aha Is going away with West wood to be married, she slips back to say another farewell to Jasper and tell him once more how much she appreciates all his goodness. All the' while Jasper ' is fighting an almost Irresistible impulse to. declare his passion, and one word from him at any time would shatter West wood's hopes. For. Dolly is quite wilting to fall la love with Jasper. Lhougn she doesn't know It. It is the great merit of -Miss Adams's performance that she keeps ever In view the simple ingenuousness of Dolly's nature'. There is not a trace of coquettishness in -Che portrayal - . - , As Prof. JogTsm. - the man of science who Hves under Jasper's roof, and Is anxious not to be ousted by a wife, and therefore advances' excellent arguments to reinforce the influence of his benefactor's? cen-' science, the acting of Mr. Harkins Is capa--ble. in. a hard, unimaginative way. .while Mr. Harwood is not just in his element ss ' the oUi- sea Captain. The support, though. Is all fklr, and Miss Barry more' s sketch of an impressible serving maid promises well for her future, though Its merit scarcely Justified the rapturous applause her friends In the audience bestowed upon it. The dresses of the coronation epoch are becoming, and the scenery is suitable, though not remarkable. Mr. Drew was compelled.- to make the customary speech, sfter his admirable portrayal of the nonagenarian .of jubilee year. He said he thought he had survived long enough, - , Sir Jasper Thorndyke .'...'. John Drew Prof. Jogram Daniel Harirtns Capt. Crulckshank Harry Harwood William Westwood..... Arthur Byron Oeorge MlolSe .Joeeph Humphreys Abraham , Frank Lamb Mrs. Cruickshaak Anal Adams Mrs. Miaine Mrs. King Prtacnie .....Ethel Barryniore Dorothy Cruickshaak .............Maude t ADVEXTtRKS OF MARTY MALOXE. Salleraaaun'a Qaeer Exwerl races 1st CIteelav-Gltals) c Xw-Teu-lc The tumultuous acelalm with which Edward Harrigan and the principal members of his company were received by the audi ence that crowded ths Bijou Theatre last night signified nothing, of coarse, except the good .will this community has for the author of a long series of local comic plays, full of character and observation, and the successful Impersonator of many familiar and picturesque types of character. Harrigan has never had a "first night failure, even with tha doleful and involved " Mordecal Lyons.? But of his many pieces, not all have ranked la popular esteem with "The .Leather Patch," "Squatter Sovereignty, and the best of the Mulligan- plays. " Marty Malone.. the new piece that was boisterously, bnt in some parts very cleverly, performed last ' night, is not one of the things upon which his fame will rest. It Is a three-act farce, in which pictures of low life" soon give place to a grotesque caricature of ."high life" that is not devoid of fan, but Is obviously not founded upon observation of facts or study of character at first hand. Much of It is as unreal as the codeocxions of the unambitious authors of the acrobatic farces, many of whom have beea clumsy imitators of Mr. Harrigan without bis wit and knowledge of human nature. But the Incidents Are dexterously put together, and the chief . fault of the thine as a popular entertainment la Its great length. This fault win doubtless be speedily remedied. . The most critical spectator, it be happened to) be In a mood for harmless fun,-could find plenty of amusement in the performance. The dialogue, though there is too much of It, is continuously lively, with, an occasional flash of real wit, and an abundance of humorous allusion to current topics. Mr. Harrlgan's portrayal of the old sailor, who renounces the rank of Prince Consort of Ghoola-Ghoola to return to his sweetheart in Water Street, and who thereafter becomes involved in a bewildering imbroglio, in which a stolen medal, a missing letter., a pen-and-ink sketch of the Queen of . Ghoola-Ghoola, a hero's sword, and the Identity of three or four persons sre hopelessly confused, is graphic, so far as it attempts to illustrate a human type, and Is perpetually and humorously in evidence. ' .- A companion to It is Catherine Lewis's embodiment of the well-preserved Cockney widow, who keeps the sailors' boarding house. Her antique coiffure makes ber look like one of Phlx's Pickwick dames, and ber denotement of the volatile, emotional nature of Mrs. Jordan is exceedingly diverting. Gussle Hart contributes a sketch of a darky damsel of uncertain temper and irresistible fascinations that has the merit of novelty, while the " society ladies." Mme. Pinto, who Uvea in constant 'fear of being identified as Mary Kelly, the music teacher, and Mrs. Van Snyder, who kept a boarding house before she married Jake Snyder, the brewer, are impersonated with unique effect by Maggie Fielding and Jane Burby. The haughty manner, tragic air. and sepulchral voice of the last-named lady, who has the face and figure of a soubrette, produce a singularly piquant effect. , ' , ' The " colonisation " of voters by a candidate for Assembly in the sailors boarding house, and the seizure of the colonists by the police, who mistake them for Cuban filibusters, were Incidents that caught the fancy of last night's audience. The singular misadventures of the medal created diversion, while the rather bold treatment of a recent international yacht race dispute awakened no dissent. The bungling efforts of two stupid and frightened darkies to put a "doped," wayfarer into a refrigerator, . and the subsequent throwing in of the Ice, were received with the hearty laughter that the juvenile clowning of the harlequinade always evokes. The sailors' song of " The Hole in the Wall." and the darky song and dance, " Savannah Sue," neatly executed by Mr. Collyer. young Mr. Bra ham, and Miss Hart, were rapturously applauded, while the cordial approval of the spectators was extended to such old favorites as Harry Fisher, who appeared as the bogus German nobler man. who had made his fortune by boiling horses on Barren Island; George Merritt. Charles Sturges. William West, the always able representative of the bad darky; James McCullougb, and Edward - Mack, whose portrsyal of the voluble Cuban patriot was hugely enjoyed. The action of " Marty Malone " involves scenes at the sailors' boarding house In New-York, the drawing room of a mansion on the Riverside Drive, and the grounds of a country house at Whltestone. on Long Island, with yachts at anchor In the East River as a background. The scenery is appropriate and good. Marty Malone Hlppolite Ducrow ..... Mues Uussenhelmer . . Heinrlch Vantlerdain .. Bernard Kelly , Oilhert Ollle Ilobbitt Babbitt Captain Ernest Duncan Ana Munday . lrd John Foxwood ... .Edward Harrigan Dan Collyer Harry Rogers ..Harry A. Ktaher ..Thomas LeMark . ...Geonca Merritt ...Charles Sturges .... .Maurice' Drew William West , John Hollis Kaster Munday . Antonio Pinto ...Dave Braham. Jr. Ed ward Mack .James Cawtdy Charles Coffey .....Thomas Granger '..John Brennan . . .James McCollnug-h .....Catherine Lewis Magsi Fielding Jans Burby Pauline Train .Ousels Hart Kittle Bampone Itutt Baxter Terwlllier Truffles .. Hoollttie Dunn , Delia Dujtaa Policeman . Sally Jordan Marie pinto Henrietta Van Snyder Pauline Jordan Maiuly Lucas Ballad Monger "THE GREAT XORTHWEST." Melodrama of tha Crasleat Sort, bait Apparently Saccessfal. Much as thje first night people were divided last evening, enough of them went to the American Theatre to fill that large building-up stairs and down stairs, and they were enthusiastic enough over " The Great Northwest " to make It possible to say with truth that the season opened there with great success. The play is melodrama of the acutest sort. Not for a moment have its authors, Herbert Hall Wlnslow and Will R. Wilson, deigned to deal with such tame and uninteresting things as the- possibilities of human nature,, and they have avoided most of its probabilities as well, but for all that their work did' not seem to excite a single doubt in the mind of anybody who saw lt On the contrary, it was followed with obviously sincere interest, and at regular intervals' came crashes of applause or roars of laughter. " All this, from certain standpoints, is very mysterious, but from others it ' is simple enough. Folks who pay money to see melodrama, take their emotions along, and, instead of thjnking about what is said-and done on the stage, allow the playwright to assume any. premises he chooses, and are content to enjoy the clear logic with which he draws Xfom them Samiliar conclusions. The fact that in real life those same conclusions are reached In a much' more complete 'way and in wholly "different circumstances is not allowed to -Interfere with that enjoyment in the slightest degree. Anyhow, " The- Great NortBwest," which has a rood deal - of Ingenuity, but not particle of originality or realism, was-greet- ea wiin vociierous approval, its story was told J this paper on Sunday and need not be repeated, Ita incidents nominally take place In 'the far West, and its characters pretend to be drawn from that section, but this Is only pretense. These are the events and people xf melodrama-land and differ is) no wise from thoae of plays called Irish or Southern or metropolitan, -as the case may be. The heroine was the eternal heroine, without a shade of variance in word, manner, or experiences from her numberless other Incarnations. It was the same with the hero, the villain, the wicked adventuress, and the waif beloved of the comic juvenile. Some folks get tired of these repetitions and demand a character in comedy and cohesion in Its action; other folks do nor,' and it Is for the latter that " The Great Northwest " was written. Not much money has been spent in staging the play. Most of the scenery Is commonplace in the extreme, and some of it-had been seen befote. There is one setting a windmill in . a snowstorm that waa effective, and it was by the aid ot that mill that the heroine proved herself to be as athletic as she was virtuous by allowing' herself to be carried around by tha long; arms on which the sails were stretched. As for the acting. Mr. Kcllard put something of sincerity into bis portrayal bf the villain's role, and Miss Dupree tried, not wholly without success, to give a tinge of originality to that of a waif' from Mis souri. The others were content to play their parts In conventional style, and there was no evidence that they were not quite as acceptable to the audience as the two just singled out for. mention. Robert Sheaf .,.... . ... . . w. S. Hart Bart Foswell ,. John K. ICeUard Oopner Bunch. ................ ..Joseph Cooyers Otnrer Clackrtt'.. .Albert Maner, Jack Andrews........... .......John H. Piewne Ilea Dasrs.... , ............ Percy Plunkett Todd Broiler., John Webber lodge Harding.... J. H. Howlaad Jim Sneaker . ............. ...John Murray Henry Johnson.......... H. M. Morse Erie Ertecaen Wtittam OafTney Mike Co nover Jueary Oaae Jackson . . ........ Jsmrs Stewart Simon Furlong.....,.,....,, Waller Brooks Oraee Harding . Frances Drake "telle Cioaa ........Maad Honford Nubbins .......,. ..Minnie Dupree Mrs. Todd Smiler , Rose Mayo OH Mas Caw's daughter.......... Agnes Barnes A 31 OTHER EXGLISH MELODR1HJL Wheal Laadea. Sleeps Fred ace d at the FearteeBta Street Theatre. . London has given America, a great many bad plays, but It is quite within bounds to say that Jhe worst infliction is - When London Sleeps." a melodrama which .had Its first production in this country ' at the Fourteenth Street Theatre last night. If It was the " great English success " that the bill of the. play asserted, its run must have taken place in tha . hours of somnolence between midnight and dawn, or else the British public suffers in silence longer than the people of any other country WOUld. - ;-- Whatever else might be said of the play, or whatever, through charity, might be left unsaid, it Is only just that attention should be called to the second act, in which a phase of life which Is only alluded to on the American stage, and then in the most careful manner, was depicted in all ef its startling and disgusting features. The action takes place without, and later within, a " house of shame that only opens Its doors when London sleeps," as the play bill unblushingly designates it In bolder, blacker type than any other. Before the door of this place was enacted a scene such as may be witnessed any night in the Tenderloin or on the Bowery the approach of the snarer and the capitulation of the victim, -who together enter the palace of fin. The scenery changes to disclose the interior, where the .inmates may be discerned, drinking, playing cards, and smoking cigarettes. There is no gliding of the picture. It is horrible in its reality. If it served any good purpose, perhaps it might be pardoned. But thla Is 'the sum total of what may be said in extenuation of the act, . There never was a more frank exhibition ef the ways of the class of women referred to. and it is a vulgar show. Of the rest of the play and of the company the least said the better. There was not a thrilling episode In the four acta The escape of the heroine from a burning building .In which she had been locked (she was locked in one place or another four times during the evening) by way ot the telephone wires was quite the worst wire balancing act that haa been done in New-York for many a day. And the binding of the heroine to the altar of a Hindu god In the Midway Plaisance of a London exhibition, where she was likely to be burned to death it she was not rescued in the nick of time, and her salvation by the explosion of the god. to whom she prayed for help, which attracted a crowd, the hero among them, that broke down the doors and dragged the girl to safety, failed to arouse a particle of enthusl? asm simply because it was claptrap that even an audience that can sometimes make believe that the melodramatic things going on behind the footlights are true could not put up with. - The theatre has been handsomely redecorated, and the advance notices show that many sterling- attractions are booked for the season. " -Capt. Rodney Haynes. .......... ..Edwin -Walter David Engleheart..............Leander Blandea Mr. Fumaby Fuller George W. Murray Kammy Blyth Harry Bewley The Hon. Bertie Broomhead. .Oeorge C. Murphy Hilda Corrode ....Klorence Ash brook Bignortna Robert 1 Joueio. . Cent Havre Carrte Jones ........... .EUla Baker Maudie da Frere Verda de Note Leila .......Little Llllle Havre Queenie Carruthers.............Perdita Hudsplta MVSIC HALL SOTES. The goat Is always an interesting animal. Unlike the. horse, he has a sense of humor. In Intellectual capacity he is only surpassed by ths elephant, and his digestive powers are unequaled. ' The Caprine Paradox, which forms ths principal new show In the Olympia Koof Garden this week, is to be commended for many rea-sons.Vhough an Intelligent goat is no paradox. Pfot. Sherman's goats sre more than intelligent they are positively gifted. Sydrrt .Drew and his wife have made a great hit in rhe " vaudevilles." , At Keith's Union Square . Theatre they will appear this week twice daily in a short sketch called " A Model Toung Man." The clne-matographe pictures are varied at , every performance. Koster A Bial's bill this week 'Is long and varied, song, dance, and acrobatlsm of a superior quality being Its principal elements. Next 'week Miss Cecilia Fitzgerald.- whose Intimate friends like to call her Cissy, will dance there. John C. Rice and Sally Cohen, Duncan, the ventriloquist; Cushman and Holcomb, and Mile. Atlas, the lady who juggles with this world of Ours, .are the principal performers in this week's show at Proctor's Pleasure Palace. There Is an excellent orchestra at the Eden Musee, and Its programmes are always well arranged. The concerts are given twice daily, while the waxworks are on view from early morning until late at night, Hope Booth's poses In the calcium's glare form tbe spectacular attraction in the regular performances of the Casino Roof Oar-den tnis week. To-night a big bill will be presented for Mr. Hamilton's benefit. Lole Fuller's lantern dances, now on view at the Standard J heat re, are unsurpassable. Her imitators are many, but none of them equals her In inventive skill, taste, and plastic grace. . To-night the show at the Grand Central Roof Garden will be purely Chinese. Last night It was American, with an Infusion of Irish, and sufficiently spirited, too. GOLD NOT PAH) FOR SILVER. Carlisle Has Never Heard of the) Del- . . tare Belagr BxehaasesL WASHINGTON. Aug. St. The subjoined reply has been received to a letter addressed to Secretary Carlisle by Senator Faulkner as to whether the Treasury Department ever hand a demand, or, in fact, had ever redeemed, .the - silver dollar -In gold: . Treasury Department. Office of the Secretary, WASHINGTON. D. C. Aug. 21. 18DC The Hon. Charles J. Faulkner, Washington, D. C. . Mv Dear Sir: Tour favor -of tha 21st lnst. reached here during my arts flnra, and hence the delay la answerinar. So far as I have been able to ascertain, neither the Treasury Department nor any Sub-Treasury has ever been celled upon to redeem silver dollars in goldi At the Sub-Treasury- In San Francisco It often happens that ailver dollars are paid out In exchange for gold dollars, and goldi's paid oufcvin exchange for -silver dollars in. small amounts, but this simply occurs a the ordinary transaction of the business at that place and for the purpose of accom- modatlng the public with money of small denominations when needed, and for securing for, the Sub-Treasury money of small denominations when needed. It is not in any sense of the term a redemption, of the silver dollars In gotd, or Of the gold in silver. The result of all these transactions at that Sub-Treasury Is that the Government gains ' much mora gold than it loses. Very truly yours, J. O. CAIILISLE. YESTERDAY'S FLRESV ' (Frem U o'clock Sunday sight to 13 'dock Monday aighta 1 A. M. s Avenue C. tart Grass; dajaage trinio. 11:3 A. M- t,8S Third Aveane. Pakat Dale: aamage. $ . S P. M. 238 West Funy-tatrd Street. Charles Gevtnder; daaaare. $3. JO P. M- frl Clinton Sweet, Abraham Bast, t as sanest; damage triiting. LATEST ARRIVALS. BS Alarm. Blx. freea Oereestoo with Btsse. and to C M. Taallory a Cow, was reporte sar.fl isa Iagnlanl at J P. SL LI STAID ON THE BOLPUCI Caatlaae4 fretsa rV'VL lags In the lower part of the city. He "Inquired about the Produce Exchange and asked what building that was that looked like a fort, meaning old Castle Garden. So eager ,was he to lose none of the alghtJ snout sue lower edge or the city that the Statue of Liberty had been lost to view before any one could direct his attention to itl Qaestieaa ea-MIalster SewaraV Ex-Minister Seward at this point engaged the Ambassador a attention. . t ' "What business are you tnt he asked. "I to lo ths Insurance business, Mr. Seward replied. , Then, replied Li. you will Insurs my life. . - Mr. . Seward explained that be could hot. as the law restricted hi business, at which the Viceroy smiled and replied; " Oh. you are afraid because I am seventy-four years old." Vice President Thompson of the Pennsylvania Railroad spoke to ' Li, and the Earl asked: How old are then you?" He then inquired about electricity as applied to railroads, and asked how many miles of rails were Included In the l"cnn-sylvanla system. Mr. Thompson replied that there were about UvOOO. At this Li expressed his - astonishment, and remarked that he held a very responsible position. " Hew mucji do you get a yesrf " he asked. Mr. Thompson evaded thla question, but Li was determined to hsve an answer. He had called for a cigarette and lit It. He was apparently getting deeply later-eeted. - Mr. Thompson, was asked about accidents on American railroads. . He said they were not frequent. Why," exclaimed the Viceroy. - in London a President of a big railroad told me they t.ad no accidents on English roads. The accidents all occurred In America." This created a general laugh, and LI Hung Chang again repeated bis question as to the amount' of salary a Vice President of an American railroad V.uuo mile's long- should receive. Mr. Thompson finally said: " Oh. let us talk about other matters." promising to whisper in Li's ear the exact amount- Astoaished Tsy River Frost Activity. Li turned his attention to the line of docks on both sides of tbe river, and observed : " The American people are a very busy race: all of this beautiful water front la being used to its fullest capacity by an energej people. It is wonderful." As the tomb of Gen. Grant came in view, the Ambassador rose, as did ail of the party while the Dolphin was passing Riverside Park. The Dolphin saluted by dipping tbe ensign and firing a General's ss-lute. LI Hung, Chang, after the tomb had been passed, declared that he had seen ths tombs of Peter the Great and William L. but this wss the . finest. He said the temporary tomb should be torn down. ' Commander Clover of the Dolphin then f resented his staff, and Earl LI immediate-. y began to ask questions concerning the navy. The rest of the trip to West Point was without incident. - DISAPPOJXTMEXT FOR THOISAXDS. Barl LI Did Not Lasd at West Polat . BecaaM of Rain. Upon the advice of his physician, . Dr. Mark, the Viceroy was obliged to forego the pleasure of landing at West Point, The doctor explained that on account ef the inclement weather It' would not be advisable for the Ambassador to submit himself to the perils of a damp, atmosphere and slip pery gangways. " It is comparatively easy," said the doctor, for a young man to go into the boat under such conditions, but I deem it inad vlsable to attempt a landing with every thing so unfavorable. Much as he would like- Jo witness the manoeuvres of the ca dets. he desires me to stats that he cannot attend." Crowds had begun to arrive at West Point by boat and train as early as 8 o'clock, and by noon there' were at least 10,000 persons on the grounds. The ram precluded any outside military display, hence the drills and reception at the Superintendent's quarters were abandoned. The Dolphin dropped anchor' at J2:4J o'clock, about I0- yards from the landing.. At ths dock were stationed. Company E, Battalion of Engineers, snd the cavalry detachment, under command of Capt. Jainea Parker. Fourth Cavalry, the Utter to act as escort. .V After the arrival of the Dolphin there was a delay of fifteen or twenty minutes, and l then Gen. Ruger and three of his aides landed from a rowboat, and were received by CoL Ernst and Capt. . Wilder. Gen Ruger reported that Earl Li could not come ashore. .Messages were sent to ' and from the Dolphin, and the , Ambassador finally consented to permit" the' younger of his sons to land, with a few of his suite. During all thla time tbe battalion of cadets stood in line at the brow of the hill, getting drenched to the skin. - The Earl's son and the interpreter occupied a carriage with Coi; Ernst and Gen.' Ruger. Then followed a dosen other carriages, each with an army officer and Chinese representatives. As the procession filed across the plain a salute of seventeen guns .was fired. A hurried trip was made around the post and past the Superintendent's quarters, and the guests returned to the Dolphin. " JOIRXEY DOW3T TUB RIVER. Vleeroy Tired When He Reached His Hotel and Retired Early. Tbe start back to the city was made at 2:-Mt :-,'. All the way down the river Earl LI kept up a continuous conversation with those on board. There waa a constant drlxaling rain, and the party was compelled to seek tha seclusion of the main cabin. Here ex -Secretary of State John W. Foster held a long conversation with the Viceroy. The return trip waa made in much less time thars that Indicated by the log for the Journey np the river. . " I . u 4 -n Gen. Ruger . was sent for, and LI Hung ang talked over the arrangements for the rest of bis stay. . Gen. Ruger said afterward that tbe 'Viceroy seemed' pleased with the programme as arranged, and ' no rchangea Would be made. ' This Viceroy's luncheon- was prepared byT bis own cooks In the officers' mesa. It con- Vslated of eonaosnm.'eggs. stuffed but terns h. fried eggplant, plain boiled Ce, and tea. After bis lunch' he enjoyedv?hrs customary smoke. . .laisaalt taa Dalphla. '. The Viceroy took a short nap. Tha ln bad cleared away when he came on deck again, and the sun waa shining. He wanted to inspect the Dolphin. In company iwith Lieut. W. IL H. Souther land, .he went out on the deck about S olocfc. and was carefully shown about frwir stem to stern. He was particular in his questions about the breech mechanisms of th-tour-inch r guns, stating that the median ism of the modern guns was much superior and .very much simpler Im Its action. t - He was then Joined by the commander and ushered again into the cabin. His faithful physician had become alarmed at tbe seemingly unwarranted exposure. When the -Dolphin reacbed Thirty-fourth Street and the North River crowds lined the wharves. There was no great demonstration, but every on appeared anxious to get a glimpse of tha guest whom tha Nation is entertaining. Li Hung- Chang, still unmindful of thla display, walked with great agility along the deck to the ladder, aao. mounting the Mains with little assistance from his attendants, descended to the waiting barge, asl waa aooa carefully ensconced ia -his coupe, ready to. be diivea beck to tbe Waldorf. He thanked the om cer ef the Dolphin, - through his Interpreter, for their courtesies, and as he let the j!p3trri boat anvt- &Jute - i r 1 arid the Chine Itr.LeriAi f ic was Ivwcr- ! Th party reached the WaiJorf sDout . i k. ock- lb 'd Viceroy waa tired aa l chlily. and eagerly sought the seclusion cf his apartments. He dined slone at 7 o'clock, partaking SDarinn-iv nf soup, boiled Chicken, rice, and Pickle 1 dj t egg.- Soon sfter tJi o'clock he retired i hie couch, and to the soore e-r more of capers who sent up their card durlnr tn evening polite messages ware ant ihn h . could not be disturbed. la ths throng that '' uus rooms ana corn Jar ci the Crst floor of the hotel mj to o'clock were several dlstlne-tilaht Kt.vn,t. i.. eluding CoL Frederick D. Grant, Col. S. Jteler cruger. and CoL Job a J, Aiccook. PROGRAMMB FOR TO-DAY. Laaeaess at Merekaalt ClaV, Reviewv Baa a. wet at Delanealeo'a. Assuming that Li Hung- Chang's health and Inclination are favorable to personal activity, this Is likely to be one of his busiest day in New-Tprk. He probably will breakfast, as usual, about 60 o'clock. At 0 o'clock he will be waited upon by a delegation of representatives of .all the foreign missionary boards in New-York, and Dr. Ellinwood. Secretary of the Presbyterian Board, will read an address of welcome and : congratulation. The Viceroy and his party, still under the' escort of Gen. Ruger, will leave the Waldorf a little before 1 o'clock this afternoon and proceed in carriages to the Mer chants- Club, at Broadway and Leonard Btreet, where luncheon will t-e served. It is expected that Mayor Strong will preside, and after ths luncheon the Viceroy will be the. special guest of the municipal authorities for three or four hours. ' He and his attendants will be taken, to various places of Interest in this city, and. with the others . of the party, wlll.be driven through China town. At 4 o'clock P. M. the entire party will assemble on the reviewing stand overlooking the Union Square plssa, and there will be -an Inspection-of portions of the Police and Fire Departments. The -police - will assemble at Washington Square under command of Inspector Cort-rlght, who wIU hav three Saxseants aa aides. The police will then march aa far as Sixteenth Street and Fifth Avenue to await the return cf . the Viceroy. The Street .Cleaning Department men will form for parade at Fourth Avenue and Sixteenth Street. After LI Hung Chang and his party have assembled 'on the grand stand facing the plaxa the po'.k-e will march eastward from Fifth Avenue. After Inspector Cortright and his aides, wUl come the bicycle squad and fifty mounted men. About 300 policemen will follow. The po lice, after passing In review, will go down Fourth Avenue and through Fifteenth Street to Irving Place, where they will disband. . . May Ring a Fire A In rat. After the police have passed, a second -alarm of fire will be 'rung from the box at the plaxa, perhaps by Li Hung Chang. The firemen will respond, from different directions, assembling in front ot he Everett House, where an exhibition drill will bo given that is expected to -astonish the Vice-roy. After the. drill exhibition Is over the firemen will pass in review, going up Fourth, -Avenue to Eighteenth Street and then to their quarters. ' . After the firemen 'disappear, the street-cleaning men will march westward, past the reviewing stand to r if tn Avenue and Sixteenth Street, where they will' be dismissed. . They will be under the command Of Assistant Superintendent H. C. Cushing. The parading- policemen will - have the. Seventh Regiment Band with them. Tne street cleaners will also have a band of music. The mounted policemen will be under the command of Sergt. Revel!.,' From, the hotel to the Merchants Club and oh the return Joum-y there will be a mounted, police escort with the "Viceroy's party. ' In the. evening at it o'clock will be the dinner at Delmonlco's tendered by the Oui-nese merchants and the Conxul tieneral at New-York. Gov. Morton will bt prxmvut both at dinner and luncheon. . To Post pone. Tree Pin at laar. . Li Hung Chang has requested Mayor Strong to postpone the planting of the tr at the tomb of Gen. Grant until April LT. when it Is. expected the monument will be dedicated.: At that time the caaket "will be transferred to the new tomb, effd then the Viceroy will deputise the Chinese Minister at Washington to plant a tree In his name on the spot on which the temporary tomb now rett. , nu six ess so no ei. Mrs. Wlaslow's Soothing Syrup for ChHdres JeelhlngvSoftens the gums, reuuree infliimrnailuti, ibllayvain, cures wind culic, dlarrhes. ZV. a but. t ruder. Kxpel them with Parker's tlinser Tonic Parksr'a Hair ilalsam aids the hair growth. Collars. KKLETA. K. sV W. M ADA W ASK A. Collars. ONUONTA. ANDERSON. At PlalnlWId. N. J.. on Aug. 20. .'11J, Marlon LoulA. eldest daughter of Julia 1 and Nellie . Marberger Anoersun. Funeral will take place from SL Joseph's Human .Catholic Churcii. North PlslnSeld. N. J., on ITfcosday. gept. l. at A. M. BLAKE. -V Aug. 90. nt Tucson, Artsona, Dan-'biA. sun of William ttilpps and Char- forth Pb lotte H.-L,'Ulake. la hit XUt year. FAROO. At Hemlock. l'.aq!iile Lake, N. T, suddenly, on Aug. 'JO, rannie Stuart, wife Jamea C. Kai- of New-Turk. - ' Notice of funeral her!artr. FULLER. Suddenly, at Kent, Conn., Sunday, Aug. 30, lfttttl. la tbe lUi year of his age, Livingston Whiteside Fuller, only child of M. - O. and Ida Thayer Falter. Funeral and Interment at ( Kent, Coaa Wednesday. Sept. X. at 2 P. M. - KITCHEN. At Oilmanton. N. H.. Aug. 28, Mar. cue L. Ward Kitchen, la tne bo la year of ais age, - '-' KNOWLTOS.-Suddenly, ea Sunday.. Aug. SO, Ita. J. Kveritt, sua at L F. Knowltoe. Funeral services from tbe residence ef his father. Armonk. N. X.. ea Wednesday, Sept. a, at 11 A. ML PORTER. At Summit. N.. J.. Aug. 38. Alexias Mifflin Porter, wtte of William tnjdge Porter. Funeral services from ber late residence Tues- . day, Kept. 1. oa arrival of train leaving foot of Barclay and Christopher Sis., Ielawre. Lacka- - wanna and Westarn liallroad. at 3 rV M. la-. tertnent private. VAIL, On Sunday.- Aog. 30. Electa Tail, at Koto riatown. N. J. Funeral services at the residence of Than. McCarroll. L3a South . fct.. Murrteutwn, at D'cln-k IV Tuesday. Sept. 1. Kelattvea and friends are respectfully .Invited to- atlvad. - 1EW. PCBL1CATIOJII. . APPLETON'Sv POPULAR SCIENCE noSIHCY. . . SEPTEMBER. Prlaelplee af Taiallss. By David A, Wella 11 L Considers tbe deonUioa, object, aae sphere of taxation. j The gympsyebasrrstwi A Study In Impressionist fhysica. liy favid faUarr Jordan. Rldirules extravagant anticipations uC what UK new light ra a may saow. ' . ttosB Heeera Views af taa Celt. Hr Jaaaee Ellis Humphrey. An Important cwatriiau-Uoa to popular physiological knowledge. -Illasloas and Unitarian I lean. By Prefc W. K 'ewbotd. Aho visions and ghost seetna Dait a ad Saael Sterase ef the West. By Prof. J. A. CUdea. Shvws now large and iavportaat a pheaemeaua tney are. ' The Patter's Art Atasag Satire . Asierleasa. - Br Alicw n. Le Plnogeoa. lUua-trated. bhowlng the gracciol assigns Other art art: - Tne Vtvlsertloa Question. Im. anla-ratlon and Crime. hVjCtai iaserta. The " Nee-Woman and Her f-ea. The rtanziri ot the Cestgo Hastn. Enrtee Kerrt oa U.nwit-W. lihaae and Milkweed. A 'ambrliaJ 1'rtmarT hcrvju, Baeteb ot Samuel Lather LJena, twita Portrait.) Ctiri oBJeae. Editor's Table. Sdestifle Lite attire. Fragments 4 Science. SO eveata av sssiseri 3.oe) 0. APPLETOS & CO., KEV-YCr..!

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