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Tom saWaV 3*S3.
Am* s liae of 'ze.s. e . Page Poper. T1s Evars ras wIN be huomed temorrw, s am stwierday, is .is s-peg. fem .ad ees ta nmb -temah sw ag mtter. rows a flasse.s a s ga sg " CERMTNAS EYL A stery o t early days of te Distr. Witte for Tm Evanise bar by Mrs. . D. E. It sebthwerth. DMUR RAPP? shVAGEB (nlated). a..e I Ward wvIe abet as o-.u-- at DUC3n O Tal POTOMAC (Ilm l). Th ways sed to hg th wry water fewl I EIUND AND EVART, (In ssted). A new era marked by ther depatmre brsm pblif ie. aansTIC FriaSmHL'Gs (IUested). sew adeigu for making the home samfort aMe .ad attrauta. TEE aInAL GROUNDN (Ilmesated). "he hiseric Greaefse. Pas a what may be tm there. VMIONS FOR THE FAIR (Blastrated). anseba e-s-- for steet and e.ening wear. A C L.ERA CAMPAIGN. A thrillng stery of the experienees af a bead at reoruis after the war. H33NS ON CUIIWTMAS. DEeeret esperiencee et diheremt people en the graet holiday. CUTINO THE HAIR. Cerise. uestome Ia regard toiH in dig et osairmare REAL ESTATE TALE. The aefet of park mad est ity wesera iesa u mburben property. TUE WEEE In NEW YORE. A hudget of Christmes gesip tie. th . tieplis by Ta.s Sr'. errespoademat C33T3 OF TATL faw erta. hmpertast -ewemn aitneD e kept mea. te peais. A MERTOIC LOCALITY. Jss F. Ceybe rge-m---et of ad heesm - as -ast ese tits U CORN FOI EUROPI. LEars being made te istredmee Aerisa mme abroad. wuAT ss suss. TAE.K QOB. Jee U _nue gamme Umenba Adutiee ?e em Detmette Weedsn of the leS pre einet esbibited a rubber orte, a rubber rat aid two rubber hob is the Pulis. Courtas evi dae. whew ah. sme et Rbert F. Lewis, cesed. am emned fer trial this aers itg. The peis.ses, It was eharged, mnted the Uasemn variety store aet sevemig while nder the =a---ee t liquor ad vas arrested by /peebl Omeer Welsh, who was as duty thee. Be was termed war as Omeer Weedes, is whoms he admitted that he tosk the aricle, bet aftured msad that they were pet is his peebk" by a ma sound Wils.. Whe the mer reached Peunaylvania areas, where there was a crowd of gelored persm.6 the passemer eeted to them: "I ca epos the esmised peepe of th District of Cemabis to rese se fream . brote'' ieral penmes headed his ae0, but the ea see 'se son betwea the eyes of a. let man who saaehed hae and he went to e. pavement. The. a. prim,ar ---ea ahe emesr and he ea. treated the amme way. Whe Brgt. doyle ..rtved he k=e-ked dowsstill aeher ma ad thew the pae ea taken is am I Aeked up. Aft. hmeuag this much of the stery Jude Matr heard w the prisuoer had to "y. E elimied that he paid for the halls ma added that be did met knoew how ta turtle get is Ihodbe. enise smedlas----a-hu- terra rmurCougrmman Rs." be arid, "bet M ae t e rubber .se." .w.t p M byb.mi. y rwhole smot =asd Judge Mine.. "I h bees dramking." te - epss, ml da m's remember aert ees mu.a tas. re s as =.".==. 'hese'. ra d eaylng," mid the judge, -Thati wi$e thee is truth, and whom a. ein is e deltry esmas et. The esemer yea sot at idea eat et year head the better it el be ere.. An lesg as th gemera=at rltdeep wi be arreWed. This is met a ~ of ber e r sameehy jtyet. "the lie efamas like yoe lling spoyear mee0 sogt a sees oat et the et.s the law. sar a. mared had =sesded. The weald have bee. that yea weed have et.ome hmemt, hard weebiug ares $s tremble ad hed them ems eet teay to ps~mey that would have Seed com fuul am a reedt oachM fol t eatad toad rf Tee hve a great deal I lar. in this word ye, ad the wseer yes on srch emese out .& yes hed the better ye wi be .. The eeiwsed pegeare net all fesea ar yos seemed ishau, mit is ameime for y. is tik a.ha. are ceining to fe'rese. Tepollee will eessiame te ehi daty, ah. primems viB remain open to yeam a.th eserto will ge em just me leug as a. ge erument stands ad at weakd be veiB fu obeer theme feets in msind." ~t ys esa the emrs a. pr to be a me e a achrpedai? en '1pa La Richa, his "Par a eterier." 7theuge "yea eas Maae aet Anasumeae the =-al--=t Terna Qu Neat samen. Manger brut, e ah. Natioal haes Dol 4mb nmns that ahe tenowing wiBl be the N-ed--= team nest arse.: Mcouire ad Mill gam, eeae; Elell, Foresmas.ln, Om= ar te~bk andlDebn, pitche; Lerkia, Richardegu, heek, N. Rhehedeu. Redferd, imieledere, and Weed. Day and Daese, outlaldere. This eamirms Te Sran'. predlictieeso et heura, whem the smjrity ot theme maed abewe were put dow. ar ah. bemi e a. lee iear. la is a emies. Pittsburg soms ch-e-ge Cemaie Mack for P'acer EmeB. Mesk would he heartily wet e med, hee e aate will nete ry lye pytehee., and s Sm to be heped at es ems he - oerse Mark. lied Psafler may play sesad for Lsetvline and empin a.t team. Fred lives is Louis wit e ello hhed there. WaleChar mesed Thse onl beach of the Dstrict ger. mast eae teday, wih the eseeptiss et th peauee depiariteat, war a. per as eSse ot a. alitt depertameat, ad a.t was. en oy for a. se.moe ot bestaipermita Dorba. h twenty-fegr hems e at mse teday burtel permt.ewr WbDanal T. Mega. ye eee. sm af besa; Lise~?rs,3e valig har enmm et hearts (maZ .ie WM.i . 1sd, a yeare, easser ot tuen; James A. Doe- 67 yeae, p--=----s. ~.amd E emedy,Uyeere, phthihbs Nay . am am. eesnest e; Ahee e aaeas=-.-- Jobs Detery, Asaes am Fmeemean, Twe sm af aamn empeleme wee. kind is a. Dties Ceamrt eday, the deteadami is eme -mm beleg Umade Dorneher amd as ether Elseb Nehelaen. Ths e aamer -a asseuted a.s a~ by Omeer hemsmanan a. saerme aseuted hen .sase. e e se e bschrg upsewhs ther sese A.?dialed we pe3 aimdses .an Beeher l-was s M 'fDo. m.bClash, a. ..me t ech e 3m. et umle a " 1o L * mu.*eear gma wimaa a now a rMr Webeseed a tee wima tte I a emer, wasse uMs-- -- asiS s amassr asus aD-.aar snessa viso' amas a===== For those who Nh. to Imagine tht thy ae is Leads. when they are actually somswhere she. especially I. the United State, the weather today 'm have been estessely gratifying. It alse enabled their imagina tiens to take a rest, whish cartainly was quite a boom, as any mantal .eet is popularly suppesed to be quite a severe ta ups. people et this kind. Bowever, everybody, Anglo manse and jest plain, everyday Amerlein etianeme alike, lived and smoved In an atmoaphere that was damp and chilly. Lowering eloeds charged with moisture held an ---p--s hung over the city. The pavements were moot and sticky, and If the fog was not o thich as it was in Leadoa recently it was not a very attractive garment for natare to wear on the holiday when om e aesupposed o be joyful to a rather dnm vas Ctve sc.n ase ON. Under this pall of gloom, however, the estS seas of Washington managed to spend a ples ant Christmas. The advent of the day was haled and wel comed as usual by the blare of the tin horn In combination with the lungs of the maU boy. He was up early, and it smay have been no tired that usually em Christmas morning the small boy is up betimes; so is the small girl.nnd, in fact, soars the children of larger growth, for one reason or another. At any rate the city wakes up early on this festal seesiomn and the citizens proceed to rejoice. It seems as if it would be better If nature was more in accord with the feelings of the human race, but somehow the two do not always work together in harmony, and so it has come to pass that each year goes its own way appare ty quite independent sae of the other. hlght days of glorious sunlight, when the air seems to be fail of life and -amtitn, are quite as likely to mark occasions of mourning and sadness. The weather today is evidently one of the istances where man and matre do not entirely harmanie. A e00 IEAr. Or Iinasss. However, in spite of the depressing fte of nature and her frowns If not her tears, the people of Washington esamed very geserally ato a oal of pleasure out of the hoiday. Ihapone tease is Christmas is y a h eliday of the houe. The interests ad of the day center in the family circles which is made as complete as is possile. and when mml a'eetion serves to heightem the ordinary intercourse of lifn, the spirit of the day, which is to nake some se happy, Ainde its best expression in the home. T22 3aLirIsoW o3vsUCas. The religious phase of Christmas was recog mIned by the services held in the Catholic, Episcopal and Lutheran churches of this city. In the Catholic Churches an early main was celebrated, as well as one at 11 o'clock, and it was at this latter hour that the services in the churches of other denominations were held. The pro of Masic that had been pre with so much care by the various was listened to by large and devout coagregations, while the tracery of green that ran around pillars and marked the curves of arches and Alled in the spaces at alters with a rich colr of green freak from the woods formed a dttiag setting of a scene that commemorates an event the amot joyful in the caedar of the Christian church. Nor EaNr am Tsi ersais. The srets in the bsines section of the city wers pretty well deserted and the closed stores indicated hw generally the holiday was being observed. The saloon. wire, of eeorse and as is customary the r patroas were entertained a the proprietors. Chrimas hilarity tten liquid inspiration as a rule terminates in the police station and no doubt the Police Court is the morning will have its umsal grist of cases The Chilreans Msepil. Santa Clao did not pas by the Children'r Bo-ltal lst night w:ile making his rounds. If he had someo seveaty-Ive little children would have been bitterly die appointed when they awakened this morning. That would have been a pity, for many of them have been bern to a life of suf ftring and they ought to have what little pleas area are posible for those whoe bodies are racked with disease and pain. Usnta Clans of coorse hdn't any idea of miing these little ones, for it is wel known that he would rather bring into such lives than add to the full Ease jcompletenss of the lives of those who are endowed with health and all the good things of this wored. bs the little eaes hung up their stochiag hasnight and went to sleep with the implicit faith that the good emint would surely pay them a visit. se he did. Tusaa arrrrs aloweme rffn.. Nepsed throughthewardof thehospitaland dawing at each little bed, he Illsd the stockings with the things that deolghtachlds heart. Per hap he paused log enough to look apo the hit tle faces, some of thes worn and pinched from weeks of sefering am beds of sickness and if he did his jolly face must have shown the great compassie which surely 1Ued his heart. The scenes this morning in the wards of the hospital were much the amanes mowIt nesed In any properly coaducted hou--hold on Christmas mocraing, only the joy was not quite a boisterous. For the timme those that were suffering mu t have forgotten their paine ad those who ware nearing oeavalesence expressd their hap pines, in the bright happy tes ad laughter of childhood. It was a very happy hoar as the Children's Hospital, the waking hour this Christmas morning, and the members et the board! of lady visitors, who were In the cal deuce of hata Claus, nodoubit are~ ashapp as the little ones. Christmas at thldren Hospital don'tend so early In the day. This morning the children received whet theys pacially expressed a wish for, as aN good chit drem do whom Santa Claus visits. ? Ta3aT Tass alvrnmoo. Dat this afternosa the board et lady man agers have arranged a treat for the ehildren. They will all be invited to the play rooma, and all who ca leave their beds will be there. Every window ia the rom will be eioed and the cartains closely drawn and the gas wEI be lighted. Bight in the enater of the room. a~ g with light and color, wiil he the most tiful Christmas tree. It will take the little ones a good while to see all the pretty things that are em the tree, but there is no doubt that each one will mahe e exact Inventory and if you go up noxt week or next mouth or even later the children will be able to tell you all about the tree. Then in one corner of the room and to fact all around the room were onea and all hinds of toys and these were dis - e othe chil dren. The children eang and greeted their friends who came to to sae them and had tee eam and cake, and altogether had a very de lightful and joyous time. 'lbs decoration of the tree and the gemeral proicram of the Christmas celebration was das to the labors and eforte ot Mrs. Fred. B. Me uire. Mrs. T. B. U. NesMiss Ucho=-h and other embers of the bad wasnnrmeen cm eassau rn.isr. One hundred and sevetyire stekinge de lighted an equal umsber ot yeuthful heasts at the Washington City Orphan Asyluma. These stochinge.oerrathertheeeans~ereaseesintd with the eariieat recoliectious et Christms day In the minAs ot the bhildren s, they foand theme at their bedoidse wham they awakened. There were a 4o -*--hinw= bat after aB a to go real. Every ehili had asie semeen beanee, and thea they;eseld lesh forward to the dinner, which has aspeil Chitam br ester, owing to the generemity of the late W. W. Ceseesam. Whea Mr. Cereoran was alive he awy e to it that the children had tarhsey s ad ether good thIn for as==. mete to eentas to diEuse had itsr he had and sehe left tsrcmoto his enes. streatisare earned out ad eash ythe ceildren eat what is bnows as the re dinr. The regular edaam. of me day wE n et esse u.st wedday, wham the tsehse in the Suday esheel eammeeted with the aslu u givema etmt to th Gn...m U. A--s..sas h..a.... by Mr. James Celm a seaihe C. 45e ad nmstar ot Cineenes. (hs e amn a esmt ot the 3rm ot Mndm.e h M siEB -Sane hew Og is ewid is ine ," sao Uaie a, wheo Wecme to to to see a lbw G biristmean "weery pias sss m ed mmd MEbi se tim,- said aepeasaman. 'Ye," waste. anor; "ht I an 5 ham. I seens a et .st= y which eMi, 'o.. loe temr rent igIb e' be retis' waft as' e.dlga," They wi be lirting. s.e an fa s If msasn wobble so The easy danadd and The modst mistetoe. "Say, l," aid leisurely L amiw to his partner, "hae you ge a eeat you c hang up for a drink?' "No; nothin'." "Sar a daead sag or an old ha" "Nope." "An' It's Cista, teel" "Well. I know where there's a cethes, We. Let's go and e it we ean't get a pair o' steek ings ter hang up." 'The's a man wit a great many futures es hig hands?" "Board of trade meber?'" "No; superintendent of an orphan asylam." Good ris Eringe., though deighted Works of charity to do, Neer accepts an invitatio. Written with an L O. U. "I wish," amid the elderly gentleman who gives advice, "that I could persuade all young women to drop their chewing gum." "I have dropped mine," said a young mis. "Ah? I am glad to hear it." "I couldn't help it, she went on demurely. "I was so interested in what you were saying that I swallowed it." A aSoanDassD rI.LD. A man named Smith posse-sed a pap; He tried with might and main To give the animal away, Bat ever tried in vain. Once, with a stone alut its seck, Into the stream it dived; Bat, just the .me, that dog was home Ire Mr. Smith arrived. And so, when others called for gifts Onesmarry Christmas day, Be made his plea; the good mint heard And took the dog away. And ab perhaps in future time, When all his stock grown eat, Old Santa will relieve as of The things we do not want It was Christmas. The sunhine beat with lasty merriment upon the asphalt and the summe= ears rattled gaily by with their leads of joyous picnic escr sonist The birds sang loudly from the branches of the tree which thrust its branches almost through the open window. In spite of the joy that reigned elsewhere there was a shade sorrow in that little homse. "Mother," said the little boy, "did Santa lase bring me anything else?" She hesitated and then said gently: "es; here it is." She handed him a package. He opened it, and she turned her head that she might notsme him. ,I contained a beautiful new sled with red ranara MUST ;;g;acT Te LAW. nth beese and iehead lised 4el christ This morning shout 1 oeioh Policeman Trainer had a lively time in a house in Brown's alley, near 4th and M streets northwest, where he went to arrest a colored man named Richard Ford, who was ander the iagaeue of liquor and who had thrown aheresee lamp against the wal. Cries of help attracted the ofier there, and one of Ford's eters said that Richard had thrown the lamp at them and said be would bran them up, George Ford informed the eeer that he could not take his brother Richard without a warrant and said: "You will have to take him over my body." The oeer wasted nearly an hour at the house on account of George's interference, and when assistance reached the house both George and Richard were taken to the station. The former was charged with having assaulted the ocer and the latter with malt on his sister. Judge Miller heard the eases today and George claimed that one of the ofeers struck him. The ju reegnised George as having been prei y sentenced for assaults and questioned him as to where he got his informs. toa about poleemen arresting peo without a warrant. George did not rememb having said anything about a warrant Lawyer Mos, who appeared for George, said he hoped that the doctrine preached to a large audience recently would not spread among this lam of people, as it was entirely wrong, but in this ease he thought George was not in such a age Miller said that the large number of serious aseaults by colored people upon others of their own color was to be deplored. In this es, the judge maid, the offeer did his duty when he res a-d to the urer t call; It was his duty to taethe sma at terisk of his own The judge sm ha wanted to stop this sort of interference with oefiers while in discharge of their duty and make them learn to reapect the law, as respect for the law and not for enti ament askes citiseas. Bichard was given sixty days is ja1l and George wa daned Omor sixty days. ISsTRICT GOVERMUEN. * cansA'as sea Tas sanon. On the 16th Instant the Coa --o--r at the request ot Major Moore requested the Secretary of War to dicarge First Sergeant Martin Brown of battery I, third artillery, in order to ea.le'"m'*to ;'cet an.pps-tu:n -ar-* Since the correso-den-e the Commissioner.s learned that Brown had been arrested In a state of intosicatlen, and recently hurriedly wrote a letter to the Secretary of Var that they did not want hima. This letter ws dirst transmitted to the pos surgeon for report. In that gentlkman's in darsement he sas that Brown was brought to the post hoepltain atpolice atrol waom in a dleliriouts coudition and sugring wth well mnarked symipturns of jaundice. Witout kowisdge of hat transpire pre surg...saye he.... oly.eres the.,ino that the coadition he then presented coul be satisfactorily accnted for by an attack of jaundice. Lisut. Lewts BSmith, the captain command lng the thiri artillery, corroborated the above, and in his in Usmeat states that Brown has been in his battery for fofr years and he con siders hism oue of the very beet sma in the eries. The whole matter hoe been refered to the eker of police and hreta amay yet wear a Metreena polies uitorm. cer or a------ nesse. In a letter to the Oo===mi=sls=er= yester'day Buidin Inspeetor Etwistie celled attention [to the fact that the law providing for the maam bering of hesses in suburban rl~~ e-j eclad as provided for In the nuerinof hemss In the elty rse. This enmment he sashe uesad is for the purpese of Intheezpe=-n-et fthe wr. Inathe etg o Anacostla that lots ha says wees la ftwenty-fer feet, and to a cofusi ithMe- fatrne he has di rsted to ales eighteen bet hr esh aumber. By this arrngrenhe sss isi .h...d..:':an"'reom...ds.......aut be.t tshing that when the seek is -ompleted the as earner be eessed toehs am easment of, say, U esate ageless cash In eash Mleek that is nm*er=d Th ~mis---- hare seat the eader to the attorney hre epans. ------ Items an Wnhnewn Isaned, Dr. ( . hBad remsteed a wlsehie gift by ese ei mosiae~s ebt espein to ndd. ests wheoer shise te deane .-s A smd I#'a 't esande a gl 99- and WALT wUrrAE. TBm 0000 GNAY PORT. Wa6we hma= 3enewe to se vesy Near Mis Taoumit to a s itro or anocUrWAL r 1 maOuA-Et =Iw== m 0oVa0osome App 10s NO s A cer. The news that Walt Whitman was seriously I1 and probably dying at his home in Camden was received with sincere regret in this city, where the "good gray poet" spent twelve years of his life and where there is quite a coterie of his friends and admirers. His condition last evening was said by his physicians to be un changed, although the report from his sick room is to the effect that he grows steadily weaker. He is suffering from bronchial pneu monia. As he is past seventy-two years of ago the physicians did not think he would be able to withstand the ravages of the disease, and they have about given up hope of his recovery. NI 75IEND5 AND nELATIVEs NEAR. His relatives and intimate friends are near him and ready to be present at his bedside at the last moment. soMs INCIDENTS IV E1. LIE. Since 1873 Walt Whitman has made his home in Camden, living a quiet and rather secluded life and devoting himself only to congenial and occasional labors. He was a native of Long Island. having been born at West Hills March 81. 1819. Previous to coming to this city in 1804 his life had been a varied one, as he had been engaged in a number of different oocu pations. Early in the war his brother, a colonel in the army, was wounded and the good gray poet, then as unknown man, came on to visit him. For a year Walt spent all his time in the mili. tary hospitals in this city, giving comfort to the suffering soldiers, writing their letters for them and reading aloud. He roomed in the attic of a frame building that formerly occu pied a portion of the site upon which the Cor Coran building is now located. His life was an economical one, as it is said that his monthly expenses were seldom over *30. During the twelve years of his life in Wash ington his strong. well-knit fg.re was a famil iar object around the streets, clad as he always was in a loosely fitting suit of gray and an old slouch hat. A e developed a marked fondness for riding on street cars. He always rode on the front platform, seeking the friendship of the driver, and it is said that there was scarcely a driver in the city with whom he was not on terms of considera intimacy. 905 woRE IN TE DEPARTMENTs. In the spring of 1863 he began to write letters for the New York Tines. He first obtained a position in the Interior Department at *1,200, and devoted his lelure time to writing. Some department oeficial took offense at some of Whitman's writings and at once had him dis missed. His friends rose to his defense and he was transferred to the Department of Justice at an increased salary. Later he was transferred to the once of the solicitor general of the treas ury. Whitman remained in ofce, living in the garret all this time, until 1873, when the news of the death of his mother brought on a stroke of paralysis. He then went to live with has brother at Camden, and there he has remained ever sinee. LEAvE OP GaAM. "Leaves of Grass," Whitman's chief literary effort and the work on which rests his chief elaim tofame. is a collection of unconventional but virile and picturesque poems. It Is only of late years that the book Daa received any thing like the consideration that the ablest critics claim is its due. At first it was received with adverse criticism and continued to be a subject of depreciation until Emerson, followed by other eminent writers, both American and foreign, pointed out its peculiar excellencies. "Leaves of Grass" has been republished several timtes. Whitman has contributed occasionally to ne pers and periodicals. On b ht and sunny days before the present critical attack of Illness Walt Whitman used to visit the Burleigh cemetery, where he has had his tomb constructed. DOEs NOT 1RAn DEATE. Now that the days of his life are apparently so near an end the good gray poet says he does not fear death. In the future state he believes that the humblest beggar will share the same joys with the world's mightiest potentates and to all there will be given more gladness than the world can ever dream. Mere street hlailways. To the Editor of The Evening Star: in perusing the bright and newsy columns of your Issusof the 15th instant Inoticedan article entitled "Do We Want More Street Illways?" signed A. W. Kellogg, and was very much sur prised to see a tirade against the extension of them and the flimsy pleas advanced by the writer to sustain his argument. He commences by saying: "Senator McMillan Is right in his judgment in regard to the wants, the condi tions and Interests of this city in lhin views of the street railway qnestion." Ac The Senator may be rigt and I1 have no doubt he is from his standpoit. bet IJam satisfied that he has not lokdinto the matter as shoroughly as he might, so far as the wants of the eastern or maore particularly the northeastern section of the city are concerned. If he had he would gand that about one-third of the population of this city are subjected to much inconvenience on aecount of time lack of street railway faciha ties to reach their places of business, the de pots, eburches, theaters, markets stores, &c. The peple of East Washington. the common peoleIf ou leaedo need more street rail way faiiie eocnvey them to their places of busineep Ac., as they more frequently have to go beyopd the Cspitol than to it. It Is not -eeeay to destroy any of our beautiful ave nes as there are plenty of streets to spare on whi-hto place the cheaper a~s of con rey anee for the most humble of out citizens, par ticularly those who cannot enjoy the drive ways without considerable cost. There is no city in America where street railway fares are so reasonable, nor where Its citizens patron ise that popular mode of transit as they do here, nor whose street ear companies have so willingly complied with the municipal regu lations relating to ehang of track, motive pwer. Ac., when require by the authority of Cogesor the District so to do. as they have in thsct, and there is no city where streets and avennes on which car tracks are laid are so smooth and maake such driveways, notwith standing the "desecration" of tracks, as do the streets of this beautiful city. Washington is growing. and will continue to grow, especially in the sarslysettled portion, so soon as street car faulties frreaching the busaness centers are furnished the residents. Give us all the street railways we need and there will be num berlees streets and avenues left for driveways for these who are soc's blamsed with this worl's goods than we who are satisfied to ride to and baoss ear daily labors In a comfortable tramway ear. If the District committee in Congress will only do the people of Nest Wesh ington the Jsisto iqias to their needs they *1i and sa beesse, heerty geqat for more prompt measures to secure to them the boomao et eand rapid transit to pont be yomd M Cpitsl. N. T. JaZsoI. The Deposts and Kendall Green foot bell eleens will lae up tomoarrow .morning at Ke-all Greso at 11 e'eleek. The Dupoete put up a splendid gamse'with the Geergetewa 0a1 lege first eleve. last Saturday and they will have beblid the line N=eman, Gregg, C. Clark, 3ert Mers The stadis of the Kendalis Is haeus.teas wBil he made up W~iimass.. ...Left tashie...........is Rebbile.......Lebtgeed..........aseh 39tas.........enter .......eherts Sques................... u ...............an........ .in............, hal.......... WLe......... be k.......... Umine ter the mer 3 hmer. LRIM R WATCH, AHOY! We, .y mwt0 Ji., ye. have waited e loug for mee tol you another story, and, new that they are heading out Christmeas things, I will give you this one. It was somewhere about the latter part of the Afties that I chanced to be one of the crew of the good old craft called the Joseph Porter. Mife was fore and aft rig and was commnded by a genuine good-natured Jerseyman, "Cap. Wash.," as we called him. His brother lam was mate. I think there were about three others and myself before the mast, besides our cook-in all, seven jolly good fellows. The fact was our skipper wore low-heeled boots and didn't put on airs. We all lived aft, hence the line was not closely drawn, as is usual now on shipboard, between cabin and forecastle. Ours was rather an exceptional crew. The mutual good feeling fore and aft went far to mitgat the usual hardships incident to sea life. voyages, generally, were short and pleasant. I a ll, however, refer to only one voyage in particular, as that furnishes the subject of my story. It was on a Saturday, day before Christmas. We were discharging cargo at a port a little east of the "Hell Gate," notfar from NewYork. The weather was very cold, and a strong nor' west wind blowing. The afternoon was my trick at the "guy. Capt. Wash. and the boys had gone to New York to look at the sights and buy some Christmas gifts for the Jersey girls. The skipper intended that our cargo should be discharged that day and that we should seil that evening, or, at latest, Sunday morning .in order to utilize the fair wind and reach " Har bor" in season to spend at least part of Christ mas and harbor our vessel for the winter there. It was not to be wondered at that Capt. Wash. was decidedly plain in mapping out my line of duty as well as the steward s for that afternoon. I was to be particularly attentive to the "guy," to hurry up the stevedores and, if necessary, promise them something extra to get the cargo out. The cook was to have an early supper, so that upon the return of Capt. Wash. and the boys it would be up sails, of linesand the "Joe" homeward bound. But, alas! it was not to be. It happened that another craft spread her charms over the guyman (myself). In t-is case it was a trim little miss just up from Harlem who approached the pier at which our vessel was lEng. She went to the outer end of the high trestle work and waved her tiny handkerchief whilo her sails fluttered in the high wind and she almost perished with the cold. She walked to and fro on the dock, seemingly at a loss what to do All this while I had had an eye to the windward taking in the situation. I summoned the steward to the guy and, in a few minutes we exchanged signals. I learned tiat she was recently from school, bound to a beautiful little island a short dis tance to the leeward, whither she was going to spend Christmas- and the holidays with her family. It was customary for one of the inhabitants of the island to meet friends at the pier and convey them in a small boat to the island. On this occasion a brother of the young lady had gone to Harlem intending to meet her. Failing in this placed the young lady in the uncom fortable plight I found her. As night was nearing, not knowing what else to do, it is not strange that she accepted my invitation to our "cabin" to a warm Are. Ex cusing myself I returned to the steward, whom I found in a "much swearing" mood. Smooth ing matters with him I rejoined the young lady. I informed her that we wero just then short handed, some of our crew having gone ashore. But if she would permit me to land her at the island I would be only too glad to accommodate her. She replied: "Many kind thanks, captain. I am really sorry to put you to all that trouble. How will you ever be able to manage your large boat in such a strong wind?" The fact is I was charmed, the appellation "captain" being quite flattering to me, and, nothing danted. I soon detached our yawl from the davits and a few minutes later was bearing away my prize. As we neared the island we were saluted by "the sentinel of the night," in the shape of a famous watchdog, who at once gave us a for midable challenge, but who was soon quieted by the familiar voice of Miss Nellie calling out the password-"Towser." We finally landed head on the rugged shore. While Miss Nellie and Towser were exchanging congratulations the latter kept his weather eye on me and by an occasional loud bark inti mated that he was, in the absence of his mas ter, practically In charge and protector of the sole occupants of the island, two ladies, a sister and aunt of my charge. Miss Nellie introduced me to them as "Capt, of the vessel at Port -, who kindly brought me over here." Thanks-don't talk; they all joined in their expressions of gratefulness. Even Towner stopped barking and began a friendly wag. Despite all my excuses (my dress not adding greatly to my personal appearance was at once a serious drawback in my own eyes) and the apparent necessity of my immediate re turn, . was prevailed upon to accompany them to their house. Securing my boat more firmly to the shore we proceeded to their beautiful and luxuriantly appointed cottage. I was forced to realize my situation-a sailor in every-day working rig, albeit I was clad in a fairly decent-looking top coat-and numerous were my misgivings. Despite many requests to lay my overcoat of, I was Arm in my determination to refute any and all such advances, which threatened me with such cruel exposure, and my in variable, stereotyped reply was: "No, thank you. I can stay but a few minutes.'' With that overcoat ogf my appearance would cer tainly be against me and not in keeping with the role of "captain." At the best I felt much embarrassed. Shnortly after our arrival at the cottage the husband of Mrs. -- and the brother of Miss Nellie arrived.. As he entered he Inquired: "Whose boat is that on the shore high and dry?" Explanations and introductions followed, as also another request: 'Captain, do lay of your overcoat." "Yes," added Mr.--, "do, and take tea and spend the evening with us. You can't leave until the tide comes in. Your boat is hard on shore.' Tea was announced and I was their gest. This over. I was escorted to the parlor. ',hile being thus showered with kindest hospitalities, I felt entirely unbecoming of the occasion, but realized the fact "a man's a man for a' that-' and that It is not "the clothes that make the man." Stil, I more than wished that I had on my good suit. After a short chat I was asked If I was fond of music. Of course I was. No sooner said than done. Mr. -- picked up his cornet end with his wife at the piano, they accopne the voices of the ladles. Music--don't tl.For the first time in my life I heard the song "Lar board Watch, Ahoy !" I have heard it sun an playedmany timee since, but never with anon spiration ason "Captain's Island." Hours were pleasantly spent, and prospeets of much pleasure in store for the coming Sun day (Christmas), when they were all to sing in the church choir at Port--.anid they exacted from mea promise to join the party. I was to have the pleasure of escorting Miss Nellie. At a rather late hour I left the cottage amid a shbwer of adieus, Mr. -- accompanying me to the shore and assisting in getting the bat alloat. I then started for my vesseL. Sculing a heavy yawl against a brisk wind was no easy task, but I flnally reached prt and quietl pulled alongside the "Joe"mangfeth yawt. I had scarel landed oan ckwhen Capt. Wash. hatled mae with, "Is that you. Ike'' A little explanation and all was fixed up with the skipper. He agreed to allow mea to corn ihne to play captain on the following day, providing we did not leave port. But fate ruled otherwise. Christmas. earn, and as the church beijs rang out the chiases the "Joe Porter" was speeding her way down the bay. Instead of "Christmasing" at the islandeas mtain I was at my post la the "har board watch" goin down the Jersey coast. littl epidsinc whc e esudthe tItle ct catain (gven se at the island). Neter to abykuwed havelIseen any of may seeS. while frienda. Ihave pamsd by the beentifal little isle batea few times ince. I never 16ink of it erde my hs ise eds there ether them as eeneewith one of the lmest Ineldents in my life. A Chistas mow sterm shewid up at Ut. Paul last niht. At bitten. ItM wes mew. N above. Evesythiag tisated a L.Whittle hs sa aten gee intendant ef 2trias r~ne. e eeg. The ghversementlesaid: tosaesmgh msenren aeiling steam. In th es i Mends. Esuader is alste to hense g their eeis with the Ute 3mt Pr.Jea. Y-mwEdp.s 1As "f= CAT MAT LOS AT m 1E=S A 'e! bar Vst la fea. Oes apen a one, my B ti and hadn, deauta, thee w a .auetry we r ae the seas; and a good king with a bread good, atered aile and a geeat geld awa saer a peop very mauk to their egntensa Ds the old king had been bern, O' ever as tag age, se that at les he died. Al te peapal wept bitterly and went to thefasrsal and they laved the old king so dearly that fee Many meath after all the gardens were bars becase all the lower. had been plucked to pit apes the good old king's tomb. Now, young Prince DONT!OULOOKATMZ became the King and although he had had so good a father, be was very, ary proad, sad, I at afraid, thaght more of himtehan he did of hi psih .'. ppi .H ailmsd his Prime Mini=tr Sir w iieTDOWsa mret any fe tib and in oeders and pros. gre atest Kr l Ied and that Ahs crown had more gold it it than any other Ein s crown. did all that the are ) bade ;nk etopff woevr t A m"MA of their hats an the young king wentb and een keeping them of whole weeks month., as was commanded, ae that a great many of them caught cold and emesed very loudly But they did not complain nor - ble a mite, only rubbing their noses wel with mutton tallow the last thing on -~to bed and exclaiming .Long Live thei And so it went on, command followed ea mand until at lt the young kt. bec.me seo very err proud that be tond hi. tot to lane an ORDER bidding the o1 ae' to look up into his ROYAL FAuC [mat is the way it was written], but to keep on the ground:-"Becase," eai his Mjesty, "I am a very great King and my fae is so tarce and bright that to even look upon it will dazzle their eyes and put them out." Now this was very foolish, don't you think so? And many of the people thought s, too, and they even began to grumble a tiny wee bit. The Prime Minister became frghtened and told the King, though of course he was vey fidgety about it, that it would be wiser to ciange so stern a command. The King became very angry at this and declared at Brat that be would never do it, but after listening to the Prime Minister for three whole weeks, he changed his Boyal command and said that his subject. mightlook at him on Sundays and Thursday., at that theyihould be sure to wear green goggles (Just like thone we have to wear sometimes when the snow is made dazzling by the aunshine). ' " observed his ma "my face may not be r their vision. thought this a very dne remark and was so pleased with it that he always began bin State speeches in that way. = aeli the lwh had pense bought green gogglesa the man who sold spectacles and eye became very rich. But many of the people were pornd could not buy any, so that they were o bed to keep their eyes al ways fxed on the ground, which made them very ad, and, dear n.e. angry too sometimes, for they often bumped into ono another and s had many bard knocks. They could not help grumbling again, could they? All this was in the winter time, and, an the pavement. were very often slippery, they were obled anyway to look down to keep their feet y.So they managed to bear it. But when the springtime came they wanted very much to look up at the beautiful sky, but they were afraid to, for the king miht come along just then and they might look Intohis face and that would never do, for the people were very much afraid of the king's terrible temper. At lest came beautiful Mayday end all the people were out in their gardens. for the lowers were in bloom, and the good people could eat help thinking of their dear old king, who was dead and who had been an kind to them. They were having a merry time, however, in spite of their cares. and everybody was really beginning to smile and to be happy when they heard the herald's trumpet from the castle gate, and their smiles died away because they knew that it meant that the king was coming out for an airing. Some of the people turned their eyes down upon the ugly cobble walks and others took from their pockets the green goggles and pt them on. One or two very fat Men had ost one of the glasses of their asgj and so had to keep one eye tightly sat. ey did nt like this, ou may be mare, and had just began to grumbl about it when the king came along. So they said nothing. All was quiet, very quiet, and you could onlyherteraplm otehrsacd"ad bthe tramramp of the firc eadaan the sound of the wheel of the king's chariot. Suddenly, oh, bow their hearts jumped and bumped against their sides, they heard a peat try. Iking that teon d hi outcry It oou and terrible. 'Sow dare your they beerd his Majesty cry out. "Brute, repile. beast1 how dareat thou brave ay gaze es, It was the kig voice, but they heard nobody answer. "Who was it?" *What was it?" eac asked himself, and longed to look up for jest one wee minute, but they dared not for was mot their terrible king in a great rage Then they heard the king, his voice wild with rage, acream out: "Bee=al. villain! how dareat thou? I. not my flce s Berm and so bright that to look on it dazzles your vision?" This was too much for one of the fat men, who became so excited that his left eye wide open so that he looked straight the place where the geen gogle ought to have been. And what do you think he saw? There stood the young king, faming with rage, and there, on the garden wall, sot blink ing in the sunhine, but looking right at the "h y' said the fat men, under his breath, "the cat is looking at the king." He said this very low indeed. but his neighbor heard it and repeated it est a little louder and his neighbor heard it then the next one and the a and one by one they looked up. And thanall the pepeheard It and they allooked upandi ahonte at what the m, for they cudnot hel It, "Why, srlthe eat may look at the And their voices altogether mounded mo loud that the king was badly frightened andjup ing from hi. chariot ran back to hi. castlean there shut himself up and would not seeany boyfor aeventeen wholeda. Th pmeminister muahi at lat end told him thtthe people bad thrown away their green goggles and declared thywould never, nver wea the an~ more. onot even blu pride and declared that e el tyto emake hi people hapy ae toldhepiemne issue all the laws the g oeld king, his father, had made. And if, ever after, the prm min ister found the young king in. aei and about to interfere with binsepe happines all that he had to ay ws: 'armajesty, there is a grey eat on th adnwall." And If any of yoa. may ltelad. end lases memer the story I hav told you ofth hc .andan on agoin.t.....utry,e..wr soafoer tesees. Munnar Hanston=. Two Years ser Iheeda-= a mn. Surgeon Major Breton, whe em September 23. ebot and killed a dentist amed Genieset at Coarbovie, France, han bees estenced to two years insprisonment without msilitary dsgrada-. tion. Surgeon Major Breso. ise a=n re apected oleer, decorated with the erees of the legion of honor. Gleniiset bed -----ed bin psud if r taln OSbeointohim It apperhwever thate woaonytk A Sheet as the Winies, nem the rubeli..ueaareeaa. A curlems atery in told in New Ahhy. Os the night of December 1 Mr. 3ephia aShurf, wife of Ante. Scharf,died at her hem en st 5th and Spring streets and the funesal teek plae several days after. Iast Uatorday, ti in alleged, Nrs. Feak Raeler, a daughter4a-law ef the deed wien, resdinug on eat 8th end ymaestreete, us toseve. ~~reshethead of her w a th widowof. herhemsa The- awhtos w aftrwar sea b Ea. ofnOsh, eGeems nd evhis methrs ter,= hismcndv hapeed e ve it ofwhe ecedis ppasseft Te the wids eaing. eessed geh islal aser e top wsb it I Idepere. he - s edaigsaer . an ecava eam t Fag abouhosos~tam atsneer.ds In as ew to Dr. Genes y eda at Dee ,a, ter sedne g a betS t poeis to Din. bw emby met Deh, a bemit, was oaied to the aied to be enaasand as to de psis.. ewis a gendet et ad Cepe-a--- eiig.. as md that aeseuM tf peteetanm was ameae need as a medics- in o shp* ot Fewh'eosiatioe. There tweso faumaas or e a em ming almedt sexy sort et medicine in variens beeha. The formula for compoundiagarasmite f petemcius wal very -imple. AD that was nemary was to Lake -ese parts et aomneie and petash and boa them in water amd them add a attie emn" et hnsder. To mabs it a *temger 1em.iw dmn lelair's was asseamy to add a voa Se ee amme and to add sees wese. Be uiny mid owleo's asiatie en but bometimes bought it - mien. Livery esttes percheasd it. Witans ade too to am arameic often. If it were in the biscsta he would se Marh's test. If there were eay a twelfth et a grata be weuld net depemd alone em Marsh's test. If he loed a mirto by Marh.'s lest he would test the mirrr to leara whether it wee aressi or not, for antiemoy very often resembles the armne mirrer. Arsmmie would be evaporated at a lower tempieentmre than antimseny. Witneg thanada a manber of tests and mid after the mirrer, were chined im Mtle gem tube it was neesary to test them to prove what ther were. There were many vegetable alkoleida which could not be de tected in the systsq after being tSkeb. ero be read the formala for making Fouler's esta tIes eut of a medical receipt book. wes aLET vestma. Nell Dahl was foleowed by Miss Sillte Mley, Ma. Drnaby's former maid. She bers a ueaisted with Dr. Graves about three years age. She had visited at the Graves heme and Dr. Graves had been her phvdceimn. Dr. Grave intreduced her to Mrs. barnaby and through his inAnnos Mrs. Darnaby accepted her se a travelingcompeasem and maid. She had infoermed Dr. Graves of Mrs. Barnaby's n lent,.n of pr eslng a hoas from the guide Bennett lis wase cause of a threat mae free Dr. Graves to Mrs. Bruaby ot appointing a idan for the latter. crus---ca- Ms Realey aid the had threatened Me. rny with eble if the latter did not pay her p5 which was dus her sad said if the questie a ting a an. oan.a ON Tun sRam. Dr. Grave, then went en the witnes steai. He said he bad ade the aoeqnimstees of Mrs. Barnaby a little over three yere age. Nier ly after bomla acguainted with her the bed engaged him am her physielea. After the dath of Mr.Darnaby he bad advised Mrs. Burnaby to cotest her hmband's will and suggested lawyer Ballot as the proper persem to whom to immtst the case. After the compromie of the cotested wil be had become re. Barnaby. "out. He said be had never advised Mrs. Drnaby to make an andavit that MRad Barnaby was not her daughter, as was testided to by Witness Sam Mickley. He denied having told Mrs. Pamraby that her husband had willed leSu0 to a a.i tress of has. He aio, denied havang smid any thing against the Blarnaby as be know nothing injurioen to them. doctor mid Mrs. Barnaby was very estravagant and had spent 616.0"0 in one year. As her aet be objected to this and wisbd to reain is position, but Mrs. Brnaby would not allow him. He did not know bow much Mrs. Brnaby had be queathed his until the wSi was road after her The court them took a teess until 71 p.m. At the evening sessom the time wa spent fa arguing upon the admissibility of a letter which the defense introduced as testamessy. This letter was written by Dr. Graves to Mrs Barnaby at San Francisco, bet she had left for Denver before the letter arrived and did not receive it. The letter was returned to Graven t h dead letter ofics. The deease wheto show by this that Dr. Graves did not know Mrs. Barnaby's address and therefore could not have been the sender of the bottle .( whisky to her at Deaver. The judge took the question under consider atien and the court aajourned Until Saturday, Dr. Gaven' testimony bng asned. w. A Menhe lide Iss..a.. A special from. b.a..... Tea., saye the jury whicheatinGe. Danaaway'strial returned yeeterday morning a verdict of guilty at mr der In the tate degree, with mitigating circum stames. They found him guilty ase of rape ad of both charges of sheating with Intent to kUL Re was f Oh omtenoed to twe We aras and two terma eight end ten ,em in the p-it-tiy. whee. the s s.eea- as..d The grip awl bosomse preeNtent Is lawwest, Me., and Auburn. There are saumereas ess of the disease In both eities and grave ose, are held of the farther spread of tae dreaded pbegs. The grip has become epidemist Mna.hsas., M. H. It is believed that mere than one-half of the habtmned the city are catering tree the disas.. Abbottb is ated Utow. W. Edgar Abbott, a mash-wantd yeag men, frem a public standpoint wse arested In Phl ndslpia yesterday afteron by Deputy United States Marshal James L. Marshall, after he had --cem ly eluded the polie oatherttiss .f nearly all the largerces of the Union. Abbott is charged in Batimnero Wantnand Phil delphia with violating the panlaws. He hs, it emms, made a practiceso sanding Indssmt -ostard. through the mais ad h.m been eaged in advertising by manset theO pesta ediatn. et the constry nostrum.s and articles whoe sale Is forbidden by law. Other obergs of a seres ature, fuel uding .are tedhag against the prisoner int~c* weehingtan and naltimee, and It is mid ta he bes at lest cia wire. living In difrent perts of the country. Abbott had been traced| toerulca-n Pltbarg and other westeen uites. in which he==scped arrest. He was at lest byDepsty Marshall through the matlt fa decy letter. He we. tke. be foe Unte Statem Comm-is-i---r Dell, who committed himn in defail et S1.L to Meymsn sIng ser a further hearing toamorrow. Beth Mr. Da..maadMr. Daitt left Wales. ford yesterday aftermee and started fer Dub. M. A det-o--meut of..m.. eertod Mr. DavitS to the railnya stien. He we. eilred no amolsttien. Mr. nedmnd wacsrted by a lergm number ot his ser oe, who had en ggdthe sirvies ot several bende ef massa, froam the statis the crowd ot Parniltemgave a smal cat~vceer 1er thsir ..u....r.l endl datsiet. baomka the eacitement that has aasse thetriumsph there ham been no disorder etany eeageence em the th UbW ar g nem mina d sse meabs..t ae y hn...er. o teitshave beensmaild awerMkiman-amapaper ami -~ aS. Ibt...hurgewing to the diamovery by ahe n---- authorties ot oesemive naahsa piettiage. the are smade ase 1iside a number-- eekm alleged to bate been In dauel to joIn th emp-r--r-- The p~e masaking the arrestm found geoue pet the wiater g-ne at Amies, ardesg in tended to be used In saryin oat a ene -sNse the fO eser. Ist6ee wee In te -an ei emise. f.elady as"- i. mndaSeemtyaesamgartatomh Minstr aSmeesesmeblee ambemcIrn up-bie- pinilyIa Oneida emen, 3.3.,, ets a-r-m--ime etray hr Osrtem aoss naimileseeerdner heeragseneewth, Eda- een m NB -n In hi beer. asen. Sm - atod a Qd te ui as d we lse... ..be~ m... e.. e a NWM~s gNNI ES 006 lasu f m vuam gurn eus n we 8mea t esmmr y a apen..m " eke. aseenst emeed het sae te New Twit wetm.l bees.. on l b el s aepeae ead the Niegneas Feasb p-i sMet , Ie aseMeat we det 4 tea. es of a Siales 60eh eaeed alifs on the -eing in he teamSe at aeg Nag. nbs a est A cked be read and ein wee eld at bed .1de. at the teases. The winatber - we thick aed this prevented the trainea em re st Lest esprems free eing the tlecedas is time to peseest Me e-eni-ie. The heeme ties of tis train crashed fate the despar Gtheeamr, be tear esek at te 1ag.a. e p ses, and several eats. mseatly de.pe. wm. eb eteste. T. add te e herer of te r the boiler of te leeeet af the lb, [ad aesp ass eaptaal a tb e -l~ etem did deadly werk asog be sase Ates whe were is be wrecked eas. The seeest the wreck se indeserbuh. Is tsinlda lest their beads ad tat eat st treatie .aewr, peering isa the wrweket bes whe lay witda greamiag ad dying. but doig very htbwort toward reauusag be eicmb. Piai .amsber of phymetam sad ctiees of Yteke arelced the saes. and te week of teers boegan. The deed and ianered ew planed en a special train and take I. Teak ema Owing to the encsteesent it wee bito get aytg tike a list bt te blhland inS eed. Thbere were eig,.. illear Is e r coach of the k egra ael maa e aw Only three ef be escaped sari n d. ia. a.s sowaa. seves peresns is all were kiled, besem d whoa have been identied. Tharw ames a A. M. Knight. eenducter of the Wagere eat Gibraltar; A. K. Baldwin of sew Yeak ad Thorne. W. Tolley of estes. The injured are as fow: Fabtey T. T. Murphy. a lawer of New Ylst; D. B. Ford of New Yerk. Mrs. I. D. Ford of New York sal O. W. HMAy. celoeed te the W#aguer car. Te erieslv be iredre: Ur. F. E Best of Nes (ee ora. Mn. . ten ies Ilhiam Baldwi, sister bald, win, all at New lork. Train 46, e Bkeda mad Wiagea rft epecial, drswc by engine 41s. e.al.l of a compette ar cack. the .'agear seeper bOrs aide, tr Bufale, ad the seeper Gibraltr. for Niagara Fals via aebester. The tren heft be Grand Central depot. New York. at 7 5. and reoaednd as taer Neeing.-e-Ndeeu. whea at was blocked by a loca ahead. It had bees at a estadatill for aboet tete emaistes whe. the St. Louis esprses crashed 'inte it. If be rear of the trin was protected by te used igale tbe tog and store doubtless preeesa be esgineer of the eoUiding tea freen eing be warstag in tee to preeat tbe deestr. The eeper Oabetar was well Piied, hut fe eact wesber of en board I moast dim cult to learn, es ag-ear Coaduetor En he waeechking up" te car at bhe ts of e A Fate at-emer Mn Fustaee. A fatal rauway sadest ecurd tedr at Earsby, near Baaee. in Sugolk, Eaglead. The fog wt.ich covered Feg--d sea very meen inad e one <olmi of be aruw bf A train free bccles leaded with passngera and runnag at coemederable speed em the email railway tranch that cenaerts with Loweetettsollided with a Lowestoft trein earry nag a oeeiderable nambser of the two trains were badlyshatt andfer mlerie went up rem te wreck, bloe injured. ewing to the fog. met knowing the extest of te dileer ad smable to ee how the eceideut aecrsled. Aid was peremptly feorthsemniag freea e weighborig fee and the dead eA ineesd wereera tbe ekatuared onmue a sae catasrnaaraes. Three had bees killed outright sad dtema were injured. aee of them likely e . Neatly all the passengers were gaig te ths Miees or homes to apee baratad . iAs easy lived in the vicinity speed lmne seon brought relatives to te seem and loe spectacle, as the dead ad weeel wee eeeg caned, sa meat painflat. During the reses. lb werkers., eves at a diatane of a few feet. had to guide each ether by their voie-. Is Bsedes sad Lowestoft the news threw a gloomever the preparations for Chratetas sepecidal Chelel ee made to bhe emt at be evesngh OCae at the enem.a s Wresk. The Cretoen local train as be Radem dee railroad creshed into the tear of a heIght tasta Is He temael oppeite be prisms at Ming mg ahertly after 6 oetock aet seveg. bm wreking severel freight eagg sad gbe teemas Me of the eeat train. The pa nengees in be (etes trai were badly shaes up and tig eead, but s isjuies beyen a few ahght br.es were incurred. The teamn had. l.s. .. - tnjedrme. The traks were cemplelaly blocked mt eta te hear had met yet bees inghs eawes Un MeWmaiobeaete. Tmo passnger traits at the 061 Coloay sem read ealeidd na Braintree adies, Man., ba might. Two or three passeagere are ee to have bees injured, but it is understaeed - ao on bas beam hed. The Preideace auaemeolided with akfsdt en the New Teak ead New Englaed road nae Wtebele het sight. A halt dones ear. wese wracked ad the weebe wee bleched far air al hers. Ne one was bet *TNA~fTE En rramsu.E h e mOver stewing Upofet plpU n mese. A dynm .ite eusge at a .eri..n -.eae has eel gerneral eseteemeat threaht bhe city of Barlin. Onse of bhe faverile refreths meat pavilhem in the Thiergarte. it knew. ee Taite Numker Four. Yesterday t paebes wasbl6en up with lynete. The extat ot bhe damage it very get, thoghs ne lam et in Is rertad. The explede- camed a pame in be eeighbeateed, and for a tims ite was penel that aay bad bees killed. thi e happly net eabered. Mamy rumera are aloat s bote emmune Mb outrage. One isthat the waitera have et bees preperly treated and that oe or ees of ee took bei embted of ahowieg diaeustast and warming their emeployee. Aute ruaser it that bhe erecerof bhe act wess aaansia who had bes eqeted to beee bhe bIeh esme hit impretet terceoe. attracted tee meek -temi free. bhe p-ss The -ee -s aetiel tnvestigating. mastas aeeaeerv er lees asen Estervecir ot Omrthmaea givea am asseebd at meeet be med et partat Gendi et ladin atigati e ht bes beern aedne ee bhe die every at be easebratdine puMeash ot (eriqei searn yearn ago. A partyat Autleehies smimic whle emplering seesmy bhe aeate o d c e f a p eI o radia n w l t h y I bh e warrimr' amaer adeverel mical inr meatea of e pes geld. The heal of bep masew ha leae eeaerag be esses ot bhe relloa t e Celeeble gesaerne be faem pat ofet Ceemnies enh~Itea a lews Wa sh~ted am..emn Fetdmamay etepa hame bees taa bF V.3, Imamebheheehaek,6m iaeemiseammIms et New Te&se e~a h m ea bil e emsQ~s whoa Niemem n mpdel e bemab in agei em em neene s. The bae eads amme haeaes imM eel bn e maasstsia wi e lag.- e -emlt i k me a em bmemuiew .6Q N. aI~. ies haenle *aeseha QbeMr. N en demSi esb deem ia ~ , be Io~ tdse aueln thesemesss neeu be in rea en of -m i Game - da e e as de~a of -een 1 es sesse sem e am ana eum Ie' of Qa Qu enao