The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, June 18, 1892, Image 1

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ood River Glacier
VOL. 1.
NO. 3.
t r
3 food Ivjver (5 lacier.
The Glacier Publishing Company.
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Tlirno iiitnt))i , tA
Muni. auy , C.nU
Grant Evans, Propr.
hrodiiil St., near Oiik. . Hood River, Or.
Shaving ami llalr cutting neatly dim.
Sutisfut'tiim (iiiaiuiitii'il.
Situation in the Gnir d'AIene
Minis Unsettled.
Small Sletl Mexican Kevjlutlun Said to
be Matching In the Neighbor
hood of Nogalcs.
The Carson river U booming.
The Sacramento river li fulling slowly.
The Boise river in Idaho ia very high.
Truckee, Cal., ia worklug fur high
m Angeles la systematically worked
by burglura.
Vegetable trains from Southern Cark
fornia to Chicago are projected.
Numbers of prospectors are following
the McCook exploring party into the
Navajo country.
The altuatlon in the Our d'AIene
country ia atill uiinctt toi. The mines
are closed, and thousands of men are
' idle.
It is stated at Nogales, A. T., that
small-sized Mexican revolution is being
hatched in tiiat neighborhood. Horse
stealing on a large scale ia said to leone
of the indications.
The Bouthern Pad Ho Com pun v by the
decision of a referee will now be com
pelled to accept the freight schedule
adopted by tho Oregon Hoard of Kail
road Commissioners.
Southern l'aciHc surveyors are work
ing their way easterly fromConperopoiis,
Cal. It ia believed that this is an effort
to secure the Big Tree route and head
off (he Halt Lake railroad.
The crop outlook in the Salt Klver
Valley in Arizona is good, and the prices
expected to be realized are satisfactory
to the farmers. The alfalfa crop is one
half larger than la&t year's.
It ia confidently stated by those who
have studied the matter that in three
years the production in prunes and rai
sins In California will be enough to sup
ply America and preclude importations
Mrs. Sarah Althea Terry is growing
worse mentally. Physically her condi
tion is improved. She talks to herself,
and sings a great deal, and is careless
about her appearance. She is not vio
lent, but noisy, and is permitted liberty
in the asylum grounds at Stockton with
other patients.
Evidence is accumulating that the Al
gadonas grant, which embraces the
choicest lands along the Colorado river
below Yuma, is a forgery, and: the pros
pect that the land will before long be
thrown open to settlement is causing
would be locators to prepare for the
A highbinders' war broke out at Sac
ramento the other night, and the pistol
shotB sounded like a rattle of musketry.
A passing electric car was in the line of
the bullets, and was quickly vacated by
passengers and abandoned by the con
ductor and motor man. Two dead Chi
namen and a wounded one were 'found
after the battle.
The fact is stated at Fresno that a new
route for a flume has been surveyed to
the timber region on the headwaters of
the San Joaquin. The terminus of the
new flume will be at Pollasky on the
line of the Mountain railroad at the
rapids in the river. It is said extensive
mills and factories are planned for that
place, to be run by water power. The
flume is to be forty-five miles long.
A report from Phoenix, A. T., states
that 300 men have been put to work on
the Wolfley canal, and it will be com
pleted as soon as possible. It will be 70
miles in length and the largest irri
gating canal in America, opening to cul
tivation 300.000 acres of desert lands.
The water will be supplied from a dam
in the Gila river, and for miles the canal
will run in the bed of the old Aztec ca
nal, eo much written of.
General Manager . Lyons of the
Northern Terminal Company has had
funds placed at his command and been
ordered to go ahead with a twenty-stall
roundhouse and a freighthouse 830 feet
long for the Northern Pacific on the ter
minal grounds at Portland, Or. The
Bowers dredger is filling the lake for
these grounds at a rapid rate, and work
on the grand union passenger station,
the finent west of Chicago, will be re
sumed in a short time.
Wilson Makes a Speech Against Cutting
Down the Appropriation for
I'ostoiuYe Facilities.
A Joint resolution lias Wen pained au
thorizing and direct'ng the President to
proclaim a general holiday commemor
ating the -tooth anniversary of the dis
covery of America on October 12, 1HD2.
James K. Young has been acquitted
by the corps of Washington correspond
ent of tho charge uton which the Sen
ate dismissed him from the position of
executive clerk. Young's removal from
ollii'e carried with It the Imputation he
had communicated to newspaper cor re
spondonts information alxnu the trans
actions of the Senate while in executive
Attorney F. A Orr of San Francisco
was at the State Department recently,
and had an audience with Solicitor Part
ridge In regard to the claims of the sail
ors of the cruiser Baltimore against the
Chilian government for damages by the
assault upon them in Valparaiso last
October. He was Informed the claims
hail been brought to the attention of the
Chilian government by United States
Minister Kgan. The claims number
thirty-eight, and amount to more than
A bulletin just issued by the census
bureau shows the assessed valuation of
all property In the United States in I HUD,
except the railroad property, lix-rearcd
from $1I1,IKI2,1!I3,543 In lHHt) to $24,051,
u5V'U 1" lMH)- n increase during the
decade of $7,718,50 1,022 or 45.84 ercent.
Should the same relations le found to
exist between the assessed valuation in
IKOi) and the valuation as it existed in
1800 the absolute wealth of tiie United
States may bo estimated at $04,048,000,
000 or more than $ 1,000 per capita, as
against 1514 in I8H, $7H0 in 1K70 and
870 in 1K80.
Representative Hermann has la-en
before the Committee on Public
Lands regarding his resolution of in
quiry as to the action of the Interior
department in rejecting various contests
In swamp-land claims in Kastern Oregon,
which had been previously authorised
by the department, and at Mr. Her
mann's request final approval of selec
tions has been suspended until the right
of settlers to continue their contests
shall be inquired into by Congress or al
lowed by the department. 1 heae lands
are chiefly in the Harney Valley land
district. Mr. Hermann is receiving a
larue number of petitions from people
settled on the lands, who ask for the
right of a hearing in the land office.
Rep esentative Wilson, who is a mem
ber of the Committee on Postollices ami
Post Kond. made a strong speech against
the arbitrary cutting down of the appro
priations lor postollu-e laciiitles, and by
abundant statistics showed how the serv
ice would surely lie crippled unless the
government increased the amount appro
priated to a ressona Die ngure. vvuson
has had an oonortunitr to see how lack
of funds in the Postofllce Department
has prevented the development of the
mail facilities in ins Mate, and ma talk
was in the direction of secunna betier
facilities and larger distribution of mail
routes throughout the West and so bring
the mail services in this rapidly develop
ing country up to something like what
la afforded in the East. Hut all the talk
a man might do in thia Congress in that
line would be of no avail, as parsimony
is the watchword of the hour.
Representative Hermann has been en
deavoring to hasten the work of opening
the Siletz Indian reservation to settle
ment. Ollicers of the department stated
recently the allotments will be completed
soon, not later than this summer, when
negotiations will at once commence for
the release of the surplus lands to set
tlement. This reservation contains 225.
000 acres, and there are about 500 Indi
ans to whom allotments are being made,
in addition to which the State becomes
entitled to about twenty-two school sec
tions. There will remain a surplus of
about 102,4)0 acres for settlers. Mr.
Hermann stated to the Secretary that
thia surplus is capable of sustaining a
large body of people, and that many of
his constituents are anxious fortheearly
adjustment of allotments and the subse
quent proceedings that people seeking
homes in his State may have this further
opportunity to acquire them.
It is officially stated acceptance has
been received by the United States gov
ernment from eight countries of Europe
of the invitation to participate in the
bimetallic conference. The countries
having accepted are England, Italy, Ger
many, France, Austria, the Netherlands,
Spain and Portugal. The conference
will probably be held in Brussels. The
members of the conference who will rep
resent the United States are said to be
Judge Lambert Tree of Chicago; Henry
W. Cannon, President of the Chase Na
tional Bank of New York, formerly
Comptroller of Currency, and Senator
Jones of Nevada. Judge Tree was a
member of the former international
monetary conference. Cannon is a well
known financier, who has had experi
ence not only as head of one of the larg
est banks of the country, but also as the
official head of the national banking sys
tem of the United States. Senator Jones
is one of the best posted authorities on
bimetallism in the country and a pro
nounced free-silver mah. lie has studied
the silver question from the days when
he swung a pick as a pioneer silver miner
in Nevada down to the present time,
when his Senatorial associates accord
him a foremost place as an authority on
silver. Senator Jones' speech on free
silver in the Fifty-first Congress is re
garded as one of the most valuable expo
sitions of the silver question from a free
coinage standpoint in recent years.
Judge Tree being a Democrat, the dele
gation recognizes both political parties,
and of the two Republicans Mr. Cannon
represents the gold sentiment of the
East, while Jones, of caurse. represents
the silver sentiment of the West and
Remarkable Growth of the City of
Roanoke, Virginia.
American Dress Reformers Preparing to
Renew Their Crusade Flood
Losses Other News.
The corn and cotton crops of Tennes
see are in fine condition.
The flood losses between Memphis and
Cairo are estimated as high as $0,000,000.
Only $-10,000 of the $350,0 X) needed to
build Grant's tomb remain yet to be
The town of Roanoke, Va., has grown
In ten years from a population of 000 to
one of 23,000.
The American drees reformers are pre
paring to renew their crusade at Chau
tauqua this year.
Within the past few weeks seals and
Arctic loons have been caught off the
Connecticut coast.
Prospectors for oil in the petroleum
district of Tennessee and Kentucky are
getting to be numerous.
Within a year Southern mobs have
lynched 150 negroes by hanging, burned
7, Hayed 1 and disjointed 1.
Will'am Lewis Corrigan, a brother of
Archbishop Corrigan, is a prisoner in
the insane pavilion at Bellevue Hospital.
Governor Flower has signed New
York's new factory law, limiting the
work of factory girls to ten hours m day.
The New York City Water Commis-
aion will build an $8,000,000 dam. It
will hold 40,000,000,000 gallons of water.
The probable shortage of the Western
wheat crop is averaged by various esti
mates at 40,000,000 to 50,000,000 bushels.
The silver service subscribed for the
cruiser Baltimore by the citizens of Bal
by th
timore has been
atched to Mare
So much grain has recently been com
ing down for expott from Montreal that
the transportation companies are unable
to handle it.
Maine is a favorite State for meetines.
During eighty days this summer it is to
have nearly seventy important conven
tions of various kinds.
Kansas City is to have another mam
moth packing houe, built by the Ar
mours, that will make it the largest
meat-packing city in the world.
France and Germany have notified the
government at Washington that they
win join the international silver confer
ence, liiis assures the assembling.
Suit hns been brought at St. Paul for
city property worth nearly $4,0iM,00.).
Tiie action is instituted in behalf of the
children of a soldier named Heinert.
Governor Hogg of Texas called Charles
T. Bonner, a lawyer, in a campaign
speech a "professional lawyer," and now
Bonner wants $50,000 for defamation of
The weather philosopher of the New
York Herald figures out great Bummer
and autumn tropical storms, with un
usual warmth meanwhile over the north
ern continents.
Congressman Dockery estimates that
the receipts of the Columbian Exposi
tion will be $30,000,000. That means
72,000,000 admissions and not lees than
20,000,000 visitors.
During the twelve months ending with
last April 170 new national banks were
added to the number previously in ex
istence, and thev increased the total
capital by $17,130,000.
A colored paper in Boston says ne
groes are being taught the art of making
dynamite bombs to be used in the South
unless the outrages Against their race in
that section come to an end.
A special meeting of the stockholders
of the Edison Electric Illuminating Com
pany of New York was held May 31 to
take action on a proposition to increase
the capital stock of the company from
$4,500,000 to $6,500,000.
Bob Floyd, one of the four train rob
bers who killed Messenger Saunders at
Jennings station, Fla., is in jail at
Gainesville, and has confessed his crime
and given all the facts in the case.
The Mayor of Jackson, Mich., pre
vented bodies of railroad men from tear
ing up a walk in order to lay a track by
calling out the fire department and
drenching the workmen with water.
A large white circle around the son
frightened the negroes of Jackson, Miss.,
so oadly one day week before last that
they rushed from their houses and de
clared that the judgment day was com
ing. Senator Rutan of Pittsburgh, Pa., pro
poses to institute legal proceedings
against Senator Quay, ex-State Treasurer
Beyer and Treasurer Morrison for viola
tion of the law and illegal use of State
Cigarette slot machines are being in
troduced in Ontario in order to evade the
law prohibiting the sale of cigarettes to
boys under 14. A card above the ma
chine warns boys not to drop their
money in.
Memorial-day celebration at New Or
leans was in the hands of the colored
posts of the Grand Army of the Repub
lic. White people held services at the
churches on Sunday, but refused to go
to the National cemetery ; and Confed
erate Veterans, who have presented floral
offerings In the past, refused to do so
this year, declining to have anything to
do with negroes, who in consequence
monopolized the celebration.
Amount of Insurance Carried on the
Buildings-There Will Probably
Be No Eiffel Tower.
The mines and mining building at the
World's Fair is completed.
Amateurs will not lie allowed to pho
tograph at the World's Fair.
A parade participated in by 24,003 bi
cycles may be a sight at the World's
Insurance aggregating more than $3.
000,000 Is now carried on the World's
luir buildings.
The World's Fair Commissioners of
Maryland have authorized the erection
of a $20,000 building.
Florida will endeavor to raise $20,000
ry popular subscription to make an ex
hibit at the World's Fair.
Five bales of cotton that were raised
in 18(52 are to be on exhibition at the
World's i air. These may be properly
clashed among the works of the old
An international chess congress in
connection with the World's Fair is be
ing advocated, and may be accounted a
certainty, as some of the most influen
tial chess associations and clubs are
strongly in favor of the idea.
An association has been formed in
Germany to organize excursion parties
to visit the World's Fair and incident
ally Niagara Falls and a number of the
larger cities. It is proposed to accom
plish this within a period of sixty days
and an expense of between $250 and $300.
A glass punch bowl made by the glass
blowers of Cork in 1825 and presented
to Daniel O'Connell, the famous Irish
patriot, will appear in the exhibit from
Cork. One side of the bowl bears O'Con
nell's initials and the other a represen
tation of Cork, as it then existed.
According to the Liverpool Journal of
Commerce the English railways will
carry Word's Fair exhibits at half rates
from any station to the port of embarka
tion, and most of the Atlantic steamship
lines will transport them at a uniform
rate of 11 shillings ($2.67) per ton.
The $00,000 World's Fair appropria
tion which Greece has made will be de
voted in large part to the preparation
for exhibit of reproductions in cast of
the many famous specimens of ancient
Greek art now owned by the govern
ment. These casts, it is announced,
will be presented to one or more Amer
ican museums after the fair closes.
The exposition probably will not have
an Eiffel tower or anything approximat
ing it in height except the elevation to
which the captive balloons will ascend.
There will be, however, three observa
tion towers about 300 feet high for the
accommodation of visitors who want to
take a bird's-eye view of the grounds
and buildings. These towers will be of
elaborate design and beautiful in appear
ance, and will cost about $200,000 each.
Queen of England Confers the Order of
the Bath Upon the Khedive of
Egypt Natalie.
Sir Henry Ponsonby , Victoria's private
secretary, gets $10,000 a year and house
rent free.
According to Mme. Patti's maid the
perfume of violets causes a hoarseness
in the singer's throat.
Dr. Park hurst says that in "this great
Republic the sovereignty is with the cit
izens and it never posses from them."
Aiphonse Daudet's next volume will
deal with gypsies. The author has been
gathering material for this book for many
The Earl of Berkeley, who took his
seat in the House of Peers last week, is
the first of his family to sit in the Lords
since 1810. There had been a dispute
over the title.
Celia Thaxter, the poetess, is a tall,
handsome woman of 57, whose snow
white hair ripples above a dark face and
brilliant but dark eyes. She spends
every summer at the Isle of Shoals.
Ex-Queen Natalie has dramatized her
matrimonial-experiences. Further ad
vices from Europe are anxiously awaited
to learn whether she has written a trag
edy, a comedy, a farce or an opera bouffe.
Queen Victoria has conferred the Or
dor of the Bath upon the Khedive of
Egypt. She should reserve a lot of those
orders for the expected visit of the Sul
tan and his suite and lay in extrasupply
of soap and towels.
Samuel Tarwater of Ray county, aged
00 years, is paid a pension of $200 a year
by the State of Missouri for wounds re
ceived in the Mormon war. The pension
was granted by a special act of the Leg
islature in 1841.
The first intimation the country had
that there was anything in the nature of
a physical ailment about Mr. Childs was
his refusal under medical advice a few
days ago to ascend Pike's Peak for fear
of the effect of the rarefied atmosphere.
Mrs. Harrison has a mania for orchids,
and the executive mansion is decorated
with them. Mrs. Cleveland's favorite
flower was the pansy. In the coming
millenium, when fair women vote, a
Presidential campaign may be waged on
some such issue.
The Hindoo Prince soon to visit Eng
land, the Gaikwar of Baroda, is one of
the most progressive rulers in Hindoatan.
He does not want costly buildings mere
ly for show, but spends his money pref
erably on schools, railroads and drainage.
His personal character is good, and he
is philanthropic in his instincts.
Mrs. J. R. Green, the widow of the
eminent historian, is described as a thin,
E ale-faced woman, with curly auburn
air, closely cut ; large eyes and a mouth
indicative of great tenacity of purpose.
She suffers from writers' cramp, an af
fection she contracted by her assiduity
in committing to writing her husband's
works as he lay on his death bed. She
sometimes wrote to his dictation for
eleven hours a day.
'Hie Phylloxera Apjxiars in Several
Provinces of Spain.
Storms and Floods Injure the Crops In
Ireland Tonnage Laid Up on
the River Tyne.
The Brazilian Senate has passed a law
granting amnesty to political prisoners.
Phylloxera has appeared in eleven
provinces of Spain, especially in Gerona.
The anti-Parnellites have made a call
for funds to aid them in the coming elec
tion. Storms and floods are doing immense
damage to crops in county Donegal, Ire
land. Plans have been arranged to erect a
villa for the Pope on the grounds of the
The Swiss government has forbidden
the playing of baccarat at the Kursaal
in Lucerne.
An African missionary reports that he
has been able to make almost all of his
journeyings on his bicycle.
In a full return of the vintage of Spain
last year the total yield of wine is -estimated
at 540,000,000 gallons.
Steps are being taken to develop the
resources of the Upper Congo in the
matter of India rubber, the demand for
which is increasing yearly.
At the end of the year the Telephone
Company of Austria will cease to exist.
the government assuming control of all
the telephone lines of the kingdom.
More than one-third of the total num
ber of sailing vessels building in the
United Kingdom are in course of con
struction on the banks of the river
The aggregate production of pig iron
in Belgium in the first three months of
this year wus 480,003 tons, as compared
with 170,572 tons in the corresponding
period of 1891.
The mice plague in the south of Scot
land snows no sign of abatement. The
Board of Agriculture has sent out circu
lars requesting full information about
the affected districts.
The Cobden Club blandly assures the
British colonies that the only practical
fiscal federation of the Empire must be
based on their adopting the free-trade
policy of Great Britain.
Herr Siegle, a merchant at Stuttgart,
Germany, has been fined 120,000 marks
for representing to the taxii.g authori
ties that his income was much smaller
than it proved to really be.
The underground electric railway pro
posed for Paris is to traverse the city in
the direction of its greatest length,
which will cause it approximately to
follow the course of the Seine.
The British government has placed in
the hands of Messrs. Yarrow, the well
known torpedo-boat builders, the con
tracts for the construction of two steel
gunboats for the Victoria Nyanza.
Advices from Guatemala state that
12,000 citizens have Bigned an accusation
against ex-President Barillas. It is
stated that President Barrios is under a
sworn obligation to save General Baril
las. In a wax-work show in Glasgow the
great attraction is "a realistic drawing
room scene" illustrating the baccarat
scandal of Tranby Croft. It is said to
contain a "life-like group of all the
characters of the game."
There is more tonnage laid up on the
river Tyne and in the northeast coast
ports of England at the present time
than ever before in the history of ship
ping, there being no less than 400 idle
vessels, representing about 300,000 tons.
The Glasgow Cremation Society has
received subscriptions to the amount of
$1,500 for the erection of a crematorium.
The society urges upon the city author
ities the adoption of cremation as the
best means of disposing of unclaimed
It is feared " that the French vintage
will be seriously affected by the recent
cold snap. The owners of extensive
vineyards are mourning over their loss
by the recent frost. The Gironde is said
to have been deprived of half its vintage
during the past few weeks.
His Lordship Earl Clancarty, better
known to Americans as Lord Dunlo, the
title he held before his father's death, is
advertised in the London Gazette as a
debtor who will not pay his bill. The
advertiser is Sam Lewis, a famous bill
The physicians of the mad King Otto
of Bavaria had an audience last week
with the Bavarian Regent to represent
to him the condition of their patient.
His condition is that of great feebleness,
and if he does not die soon, he will be
After reviewing the connection be
tween home rule and the labor cause
Michael Davitt says : . " We demand
home rule for Ireland to insure that pro
tection of Irish industry which Lord
Salisbury seeks to obtain for British
trade by taxing foreign products."
General Booth announces a ereat need
of funds to carry on the Salvation Army.
lie recalls nis announcement that tne
$500,000 given for his darkest England
scheme would require $150,000 annually
ior maintenance, as oniy fzu,uuu oi mat
had been furnished so far. So the
scheme is almost at a standstill.
My win to gone to sleep, dear,
And none but you can wake it;
My heart is in your keep, dear,
To bold, or drop, or break It.
The day without four eyes, dear,
To wake my Interatt In It,
la dark and cold and drear, dear;
I never can begin it.
One day I bold most dear, sweet,
Tbe day when flint 1 mt you;
One thing I are most clear, sweet,
I never can forget you.
By lore and faith and trust, sweet,
Are more than I can tell you,
To tent me is unjust, sweet.
Of doubt kH thia dtipel you.
8lnce life I but a span, dear.
And lore I all there's to It,
We'll try the simple plan, dear, ,
Of loving every minute.
Chicago Herald
Two Methods of Cleaning; Pearl.
The susceptibility of pearls, even of
the purest quality, to become yellow
and smutty in color by absorbing in
spiration from continued wearing in
the hair, around the neck, on the arms,
etc., or tlirough exposure or age is well
known, and though the major portion
of our readers are familiar with some
methods by which pearls so affected
may have their original brilliant color
restored, the following receipt will
prove a useful addition to the work
shop knowledge of many.
Boil the pearls for about fifteen min
utes in fre h cow's milk, in which
has been dissolved; then take them
out, rinse them in clean water ard dry
with a clean wliite cloth. Inspect them
to see if the desired results liave been
obtained; if not repeat the method
several times. If they still have not
been unproved try the following: Have
a neighboring baker make for you a
smaU loaf of bread, in which before
the loaf is baked lay the pearls, either
strung upon a silk thread or closely
wrapped in a piece of gauze; then let
the bread be baked pi-r-tty thoroughly
not to brown. 1: -..over. When the
loaf is withdrawn from the oven let it
cool, then break it and take out the
pearls, which will generaUy be found
satisfactory and handsomely white.
Jewelers' Circular.
Hester's Grandson.
Little Hester has grown up brothers
and sisters and nephews and nieces
who are older and bigger than she is
herself. It has never occurred to her
to be surprised at this; it is part of her
world as she found it She has not yet
discovered that this state of things is
somewhat unusual
Not long ago one of her married sis
ters sent for Hester to come and see a
new baby, and accordingly the child
was taken by her nurse to visit this
new relative. She looked at the baby
In mingled astonishment and delight
"Well, little sister," asked the baby's
mother, "how do you like your new
"Oh, I like him," the child answered
earnestly; "but he can't be a nephew;
he is too small But perhaps," she
added, upon second thought, "he is
big enough to be a grandson."
And as "Hester's grandson" is the
new baby known in the family.
Youth's Companion.
A Dog's Intuition.
An Auburn man thinks just twice as
much of dog intelligence now as ho did
a week ago. He owned a dog and had
tired of him and had agreed to trans
fer him to a friend who lives in the
south part of the city. He took him
in his arms, tied a rubber coat over bis
head and carried him down and deliv
ered him. It was a long distance and
he had no idea that the dog would ever
show up again about his own premises.
That night on reaching home the dog
lay in his accustomed place on the rug,
while the Auburn man's wife wore a
curious smile of amusement. The co
nundrum in the family is: How does a
dog know the way home? One thing
is now quite certain that the dog can
stay where he is as long as he wants to.
Lewiston Journal
Michael Angelo.
Michael Angelo's seal represented
three rings inclosed one within the
other, as expressive of the union which
he had made in bis mind of the three
arts of painting, sculpture and archi
tecture. Michael Angelo lived to a
very great yet healthy old age. In the
beginning of the Eighteenth century
the Senator Buonarotti caused the
vault to be opened at Florence in which
his body was deposited. Ii was found
perfect, and the dress of green velvet
and even the cap and slippers in which
he was buried were entire. He ap
peared to have been a small, well set
man, with a countenance of great se
verity. New York Ledgor.
Forgot the Name.
Sue (who has just been asked to play
something on the piano) I really can't
play anything.
Tommy Say, Sue, why don't you
play that piece you spoke to me about?
Sue What piece?
Tommy Why, that one you told me
to ask you to play, when we had com
pany, 'cause you knew it better'n any
of the others. I forget the name.
Yaokee Blade.