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COAST OF THE FALKLANDS.
AT PORT STANLEY. eLe ___________sheepskins. am grouped along doe JeS. and form a village by themaselvs. The P ipl Town in the Fulkland O piIS G. Iland. ties there is a government pier fronting __________dock yards, whose location may be known by A FAMOUS ARCHIPELAGO.th rtishaganthearival A 7" US RCH PEL GO.of a ship a1d also by its guard homeo, work shops. &c., within the. -- and be. a anse ind the dock yard i an immense reservoir f M esupplyig fresh water to th shipping. Th 1mas hut .s..t entat contiaft TVe- barracks, occupied by a cempanyof marins, Ewe e3 is muwhygW Sa isa rather imposing structure nearw Tt center Pns of - aa English governor occupies a efgray ston, an# both the er ilandracks and ernor's cam are defended by ______________several Bige- dors. The oIgood ra the colony ca boats-bin f one roA v m 111W9 ?rave Cemmlssts. worth mentinn o n all, the islands. ine the Poprr %1AxLzr, Esor FLaZL&V. farmers p refer to travel on horseback or byI IME WAS, SOME GE19- mas-is that runninf paaIe with the har-1 - -ern front of the rrw of hems., d isneta.sr roed." It i barelyt andmiles long, bounded at one end ahout than perhaps any Mont horn and at the other by the Oles p oti re ig butetdithecolonists'fash atheir only one, except wh at pW 0ne1ao 11iuch. ureti the eathorismild enoughto pilaetrell -uponthebreezy hilltop. Eventh nosscread Spanish, South America is noa available to for at arhipelo t pray some e over it nevertheles i Is the avenue, the .gout orameuts have, oe by streed. the champs Elyser of the all ande, one in tew. resigned and an bright afternoons all the tqusts" of all claim to te archi- this little world my he msenva briskly upanddown the long,dull erre Here no tebody slowly saunters, as plesre makr do in seal nw 110110 i pae the fashionable resorts of othe counstrss, for eble peasseslo.c the the weather is always aso aty M koe bw worMel me fo hr forgooiin the sobject thaB to- else is necessary. ty assay otherwise well-osted person o would a invZalro bis h. be punsed to tsl you at a momentas notie on The decidedly English ospreeslos of Mloiy ueis @MW of the slobe the Falkiands we Is- becomes inthnsifhed more elr and boe 4. acquintanes. Take the shpp ne for Te The group, which Inelde mass than M is- ample Br is one that ad "Milliner s. Ms. about 3 =am due east fr tho Drapert and Haberdashery Store tocp H. the Prince of Wales." Anoth her Admt s e to she Strai5 of agellait csoard informs passers-by in large letters ball to erdors to reach them fro the strits Or thai within is a -"store," it being evidentl freasC090 Heras way one must voyage ah110- taken for granted that everybod nnderstan: And miles further, around the southern *x- the word to me1an a&eo for aIS anner of y of Soe ester islands. because the one commodatlee, from hams to ha switches, Jew elry and cabbages, drugs and de goods, mo. lassesentrdwarg oal Among several ine of the ood old English tle-barmausb and al are-i thSate ria thiarall Bullh the r b nrof the most pronounced revidenes of Brtish Lioalty s encountered he moment one steo en shore, where, at the end of the Jettyg n S a brick and atoe monument with aiSetap, it bearing only the mysterious legpend ade1 , Fun the bree&y h Astp Ele" Bot re mysterious to us and extted our uaoy to th. highest pitch, for wenaturally aupposd it hto mark the grave of some ae wh fel in one tOf the many battles that have - place whna Sforeign bwers were omtending for pohe' e tio of the islands; r was a really in mebsry of Alfred the Greato The mystery remained Ofo loy innaLNi. unsolved until we reached the hosel a"d adk consequence in the archipolego-Port the landlord; and what was our Yankee disgust a s mat of colonial government-ce when that worthy indvl dual ci misplaced sla on the enstern shore of the central islands. explained, with solemn air befttling the oem here ae two large fisan named respectively sisn, that Princ H'Alfrsd, a real live m=-o of lamt Falkland and West Falkland-the former Engis royalty. had ocoepated his haust ninety nies long by forty broad. the latter (nd probably both his feet) some about eighty by twenty-eight mle-separatel n a Tay spot on the occaion of his Tide wrm e anthe soh also named Falk- In'74. landh whic vaics i width from three to aMOU- OF ma WASe eightsen mile.. The othe islands are of alnl o fraM f itr.JonDvs niesd, fri axteen miles long by eight or te mile wide to mere dots in the ocean and the who sailed with Cavendish on his second Toy enir group is remarkable for its innumera- age, but soon separated from him, disoovered bht bays, harbor* and thlets. M F aiftsd this archipelago in he year for examsple, is so deeply indented by a soud later, Besheld do Wertk a Duimahpee as 00th aide we 10 almos ine& two islands Of to sai this way, and bestowedhiowmuca s. *a intervening wayistm being a the two upon ; and to this day milaee ms. they ftm ed on Dutch chartoths erebou IM EW.M AM . LO A" Islands1" In 1690 Capt. ltreag sailed between, De low and boaen me the Falkna ds, r=m=h - the two largest onaes and named the Doeeg tFalkland soundqu in eho of Visrcht PA bin is celer -old gesnes gray and no -lad; and from dthteemne the oa ekely wane," thus they ar not visible at a took the name it now bear In 1 e ie te dieatron. Approached hem t sult- took possession of the islnds and anmdd h. at Ohe e to be sen of them are the sewy "Is Mslouinea." The following year MoM as f a rdane of bllel-the highes In the do Bougainville established a olouy CC Is aieipeile though scrcely atuning 2060 countrymen on Bdrkley sound, a little north of bo-tht cross the laest sland. Bnsting Port Sanley. at a place which ha named t Gurn to the shore We see no trse am shrubs Louis and to this day all French maps eail the fr owesa underbyua nothing hut gray sand archipelago Isles Malosi. But hardlFlwek and gramandeel a arrpicutting, the *idnch colonis settled in their new o esateeandbrese.hlike that experienced in when England claaedlthe group on the ground Oan noth an blustering March days, only It- of prior discovery, and senteout 0mmmldes itlelwde ad mere goeseipintoc n and wrnkepracing. Pameaengrsirwholavebeen etirtee gruts b tre aale ong e nother hbyarbs about the Falkland winds, meae of hisch mayhe tbaen with many grains of a.enwaro g A tall Briton, determin ed not to be eatiome, asser that he has actually man oeep, whole droves of them, picked up bodily a by a gentle Falkland ephyr and rse e anther Wand, and are that he rre aned fesmst rssg more marvelous truthe bsue of to loksa rnedu hlsty hic hges dicn. apom ea thefaou arcel Antetainder.000 mnrering the barrgess ofnd theisainsg1 an ontuedelrs t ha thesh re is se a tree inrab no y tee nlemah Inotheainelgoy and and bee at ta, whic felas yarp boetfing, a .e& narl as large aant arnbo sem the li~ most mltl l-et emay in th withanya opein be o ion a esertstae a aeta.~ma bym get nto wakln msthroand aeP toeer fisla, ad ente hat whe outayigmed wte tenan itf loreduligtyhc he steer ps ngls oos a salse tPs Wpel Naek agnt whichfac. furoherf d.6=ahsEioto rlln.Te pi alanarrwa fidigth tinyneosvae- ainlgm fgrb n17 pns e Sudadny whe turrn eth lftbtenammn ople the Briis elsesi.t and be halydelare, ad sterem truheure inan ihmchrm n er~o Omisy th nd y arro fir ntthe celeated rea itndnd sad7'LsMlia arbr which at threa iet ln.yhafaml which namathe ytllararbnoransh ape wiend hasranraverae deth ofsthirtypfetly epnwr a mietbewe nln verdurisd in gte andH thainlad eapedhng e oermn tetyt wit drft an, lokslieles a th deere ThGet deiaia y cnveIo. Thpenc for naly k beon snd bas, dsmanted aneslowy an unntnied ill, in d mre Sout en-s decyin, To r treeEngis sa Geman~ euiac. oak hesho ya(sc -o n veseism akng n woltalowandshep-ampolte rentisne thaulitookad s: ism , kis, he arges ein brugh alngsde hn e ruind orWaed. Anoher etnmot hugeoh'-aehiued reigt huka Caf igooardS Loifrs wher h y Prac ag eten 'arius srts oet renh, Agentne ad hair wntn swimmor,ingl fein evid ear Chilan lag; bu, earo ns ou ay.no tathen fone grayh ntedtaeerdy ate ndthe and trip. en be een forUncl Na tehe worads bomred a oth or eBisanne ete A fw "endrs ar fusin aout an te srui and s gabbag se n dro s gods e ~ ~1inedby ~ fthe -ood thoUid tash and e-brnad and two their produce .o-Stanley, whence at -eeaprun,''oae "Glob Tavrn" nd te "Rs B th Oe The sesheof dthefmoeshaporoisuutleds bydenee o Bits m rloyaltyawshilconterededhwithepeat and bemishhemn hrdl diceribl agins aond shtre, whre, a the edo of te tane baciresd o gry rcka nd sad Caoe-a griandro ste maitish govrth ntoth ~aaly or hee! unes~ te met oinpiessotern gonlo ohe mysteos alkgnd. pei" l ebjet n te andcap a a emeery dp Febrx unred t. 187a"dc In exstet-edpe ~7ta dirctl Oppsit thelaning ad m y4saerios o m yarnd hepayited own eon to w ores of lackend hitewoo e sanighedsti, and nareeing supos pa erers, hisbeig afre pot w sapetowentrk thegad pound soaddheronwo l tin tn many ~~~~~~ ~of the tdosfveisthtpealIyarfman aye that haeThe usipelae w onesienceforeipgn 1ere1wer etenn for poseed now canrow ,in ofndosand; anorpewas i repal memor oflfed thGreat Thtmstey emae The ~ ubje costim sunt 75 unsov edpantilr te reed the tote gratker ~, ee sinepall Of to aneda he laondloh rds ofwa wald oure ranke awete,~silelon, unnng aralelwit xiland, widthe enlemnr e tOheep hmber ~be emeseme Ofweedor on r ha Mr.inafo'lret re peeuhsof dresed senomeety Ofem ser nd n fo royalty. and othe opany'ed iste mere t~ tyf.allnwithorobslyibgthvhis fes smren - retiseesfrot te waer nd otngownT OpFrTmonrame end S stret bhind hem esp whoI vailed pines Calversho the aseond vy by sal ~s~s heirhesaiesdeskhagd , u olonf eptedeahismek dioseeered Seih~se nd thse ot srup hescealthes archielao n er 15nd w sioepo ye E~eeseeraiey o en an geenhigeto sa hips wam bestowied hen meail thesi, em nethr raasflwes oretgnomen epo the la s; an oti uegtebe e begron etcieee hee o ter ae haen t yehe eath as g ememOf irnl eid Oeshng"gFa l t== atteoun, gree home oaVsen em dm ~ Of upehbelshdbum nth and fmusha ereamsts lanee dthe ~ep.en -~ eel mst b horedtosok th-at ret ahe la tan tanhem "I~er z rpse MOfhes. Theasown ear o v ale at k Saley so a Inl nrto b~mlqisa od msof o Loewn I, and to tha allbFrh t ell th - wth ta te Inthee~e hen I ra dsists ed in ther news. u~ n eek ideOfS--ne ng of no discoey, nd whsk ea n-.a wo es tk atheo n ruxa ma ms asssa.mmnti ~~~g sege it its en-ne mtro Cae Pem-ee i sam semv ree mn a geieo ship no eh- eminseog, == wihtnin t of~ih hos; te utenlsh colo e Wet e agais uiu sreah gon naetFsa~ $fs feetat emi~an traers~or~ilia s- ete mind t ta e a han in hi me~~ee gh-saitem dlhne ra tee mei~e hemn -evim de1 af a leai esam me with Oaps ga3 wibeS of w"e=-nst bonevmn meised p w b0ferra daf"t . s WA... Itfll 'ia Wana.DI eseny serviese in Psupassjin to Oh emqa sues I. I. SbmeS. New Was. X -er .. . . paie du. Farl Otree . . Chreb, is elesing quito """"eslI year, beaing his fourth year a paseer. These have ben about aty mn beu nsed by bler and f"rty on probelles At the lesS quarterly meUng it vw mal -sesty resolved to request his rotrs aes year. The histeory of the ehure b au inter emag ono, it having been the rst Mtbedis suelty erganized In Washington, in IE 2i6eugh a that tine one had existed fot more than twenty years In Geprgetown. TI seeusty organed in lI Is nowanaking elabes eta arngements to celebrate the ninstieth an aiversary. It begaa en Greenlears Point. It unseN of the government locating SIN al that plane in U 1,the society moved to a pise@ on New Jersey avenue, where it wershiped seven years. In 1810 land was purhad " 4th street southemi bem Was. Prout, and a ehurch wa ereted and dedicated in 1811. In 1857 thal shureb was superseded by the pesenet speosiou edifie. In the long Use of pastors may be found the msm of Was. Watters, the first na five Ameerican itinerant preacher; Joshun Wel Beverly Waugh, afterward the greatly belove bishop; Yelverton T. Peyton, Henry Slicer, known ever the whole ecountry; Nor Wilson, father of Bishop Wilson of M E. Chrh South and John Lanaan. the pastor of Preideni Hayes at Foundry. Wilson Lee and Nelsov Ueed, great men of the early days, and William McKendree and Enoch George, afterward bishop in the church, were among the early presding elders. The week beginning Febru ary 14 has been set apart for the anniversary, and it promises to be an occasion of very great interest to all the Methodists of Washington. Capital ;ty Ahtet. Club. The initial entertainment of the Capital City Athletic Club came of last night at Concordia SO and, despite the Inelement weather, was largely attend The sports opened with a four-round boxing contest for points betweez a ouple of young colored boys whom the audienes dubbed "Blachie" and "Yellow" om account of their respective colors. and whi and banged for fifteen minutes with intermissios until the referee declared the contest a draw. An excellent wrestling beat followed between J. C. Devoe and Johi Sherman. The contest was exciting and the rine Snall tured by Devoe, who, altbough y twenty pund the igtr man, downed him opponent by superior skil nampson Junior stretched himself out between two chairs and William Nally, the well-known sparrer placed a US-pound stone on his chest and broke ii with a huge sledge. The entertainment closed with a rattling our-round "go" between billy Ynof this city and Ned Cartwright of The bout was exciting and scientifie ally contested, the award finally being made ii Young's favor, who outecored his opponent 2 pois. A pm.n fight between thase men will follow down th river. wunanmaa OW TO Z CONGO SAIMOAD Uewlng a eSeaibd Through melId Reck the Werk Aivaneeag Rapidly. Ienm the chiesgo Reale. The builders of the Congo railroad are no% in the midst of their greatest difficulties. Nine tenthe of the engineering problems are cen tred in the rst fifteen miles. Near Matadi, eM the Lower Congo, the engineers are com polled to blast out the rock nearly every stelp of the way. For about three miles the road bed is dug in the solid roes that rises almosi preelpitoamiy above the Congo. It then turna up the Mpose valley, one of the roughest spot imaginable. Every quarter of a mile or les the treack wil have to be carried across the river es bridges. o frst five miles of this diShuli part a read have now been sompleted, and the work is making good pro. en the second section. By the end of year engineers expect to have al their is and to have the road eom pietad to at1sUmmit of the plateau, and then the work will advance rapidly to Kin chases, as Stanley POOL The number of workmen has been largely increased of late. The latest mail reports that 2,750 native laborers are grading the roadbed and exeavating the rook. The managers ae wel pleased with the progress they are mak lag. The building of the bridges in Belgium has advanced far ahead of the work on the Congo, and a great deal of material is now on the river ready to be put in place. The need of the road 3s increasing every meath. The trading stations above Stanley maintained by Belgium, Dutch and h traders have increased to about 100 in amber, and they are collecting a great deal of ivory and rubber, which is now sent to the seast en the backs of men. About 80,000 por ten ae now omployed in the transportation The railroad company Is carrying out one work which is unique in the history of raIl read enterprise.. It has constructed in Bel gium three froe buildings for the use of Bel. gmia es. The whole cost is defrayed the railroad company, whos official say it will pay them to give this assistance to the mieoaries on account of the excelleni Influence they have upon the workmen ande the solicitude with which they look after the health of the black personneL. The oompany has also taken stee to establish a eanitariu at Kinkanda adhas a cmpetent medisal esd is eas for the sick. A Pee Deuniary Lime. 1mem the GlobseDsaeeras. The present trouble with Garna and his band emphasines amistahe ade at the treaty of Gae dalsupe Hidalgo, when, after the Mexican wa the boundaries between theMexionrepubliean the United Slates were deined,which waselearly ecmprehended and pointed out by malihtary men at the time. The Rlo Grands Is, consider iug the eharacter and revolutionary tendencies of our neighbors, about as bad a boundary as could have been elected. A greater =misnous. than the title of that stream could noi esily have bees coneived. I hays fre quaintly crossed It when the water did not reech to my horse's knees, and it is every, where fordable. As a barrier It Is abso maisty worthless being, in fact, no amore d~ficuli teoas than an imaginar line, and to be maesecure must be parldalong Its entire length. It is this face that renders It so dIE suat to eateh revolutionists, who dodge from -n ede et the stream to the other. If we ha, the frostier which we could and should havy bad, the mountains to the south, we would no1 be troubled by having to hunt down Mexica, outlawe for that goveramseut A email force al the passes would have kept Intruders cuteo et country and ompeled Mexan= Insurgent to remain In their ewn. country. The arma cama, when the treat was made, urged strongla the advantg of thsline, but the politiciani cheie the NeGrande, whisk they believed te be in same degree worthy of ite name. W -o ese the eeusqees ork le bme Her-ta 5 ... During a leeture by Prof. Gee. I. Esnmott ti ths -asnos of the Jepna Rophins Universita yesterday an alarming explodsio took place i the lsla rooms. The building was shaken wIndow panes were shattered, spllatsrset woo filed the air and the professor was dun fended. Investigaties howed that enormos freerackers had bees placed in.a coverleas be. In ens end of which a candle had been inserted A motsh wee eut in the candle about an ine ibera the top and the fuse of the crackes waedaround It. The expeted happened lb eljisecssrehing feorh authors of thu " smaamber seai "This sort et Ias hsnever.eobtained at the Johns Hop ~sand we des'S p tooes have It sew weeua'hes to iespel a whale eheif bieu ad Eta :..'"."dss. -is euiybe...ves in ..n...eenl de..e.ee aqiest ad etnmea.a lsadsata s be mos be allowed taittand to businss km beul and feet ball iterie end wesqust seert itmmpha see astesy wel in teirweg et ase will meyer be s god. e...m .f a.gm wse d ope to Ms a by 1 semS. - - Weueemb. Nadoie uces by and,' emwbdmI" sarp bbmm, h As-relo- heom wass"ddurt4e10 ene emob by a 1s'4 1 throg mf es.asi.... who availed thiemves f the epperteaty net only teme the Iate sequiihens, but als to enjey agam the many choice objeess of gaphie and p-sousrt whi1h efewd Ie gafleass. 2u dess or r new wetr - ses, whih rep seat some of Se leading artit of the s-der Dutek seheel. are groed teeh in a roes underneath the main p= ra wheui elbshown to great adats Inlbspeurs =tron brightebe=6o Weis1-1 afternon. They proved lobe agreatattraction and merited i e attanion they received Not undertaking anything like a eritclsem, or eves a geml netiesi it may be observed th Scouple of interios byEevarandahadompeby De Rock deserved the commendation they re ceaved, while the drawings by Tor Mels, Nehays, and Perabec were hardly les liked Pretty much all the artist. and nearly everybody in town Interested in art were thas, and, while there was ample attaston in the gal leries to hold the delighted throng for an in defnite period, an additional and tened charm was lent to the affair by a bounteous and elegant repast In the dining room, by the rich bloom of the conservatLery and the soft trainas of music which pervaded every part of ti houn. - Notwithstanding the inclement weather I the number of visitors at the Corcoran Gallery last evening was 1,786. This is the largest at tendance at any of the evening exhibitions so far this mason. - The full-length life-eise portrait of Mrs Madison, upon which Mr. Andrews has been engaged for a long time, has at last been com pleted, and is now on view In the Corcoran Gal lery. It attracts general and well deserved at tention, both for its artistic merit and the interesting character portrayed, and it was a constant center of interest to the throngs of visitors who filled the several rooms of the gal. lery last evening. - Art lovers will be gratified by the an. nouncement published in another column tha the Walters Galleries Will be open to the public this season, as in previous years, on certain designated days in February, March and April and that cards of admission may be obtan at the usual places. - Mr. Uhl has recently placed on view at tha Coreoran Gallery a full length life size portrait of a lady that can hardly fail to add to his rep, utation. It has been exhibited for some time past in the Detroit Art Museum, where it at tracted much attention. - At the Fischer art store may be seen for a few days the large and attractive collection ol miniature likenesses of more or ]ene die tinguished personages. belonging to Mr. Bon aventure, of New York, together with a num her of drawings by French water colorists. He has also placed on view there, a large instal. ment of his collection of Napoleana, in which realm he is recognized as an authority. The exhibition has been largely visited by our most critical connoisseurs, of both sexes, during the week, and a number of the choicest examplie have already been set aside to remain in Wash. ington. - Mr. A. G. Heaton has lately painted a por trait of Hon. J. J. Hemphill, chairman of the House committee on the District, which is con, sidered very satisfactory by the friends of thal gentleman. - After an absence of nearly two years, Mr Peter Toft, the well known water color artis is again in Washington, and has taken a studic at 1327 0 street. Mr. Toft spent last winter and spring In Italy,-a large portion -of the time about the Bay of Naples,-and during the summer he visited his old home in Denmark He made a number of new drawings in both countries, and his portfolio is enriched accord ingly. While in Copenhagen Mr. Toft had the honor of two audiences with the Csar of Bus. sia and the royal family of Denmark, with the additional honor of disposing of two of his pic. tures to members of the imperial party. He also enjoys the distinction of having one of his drawings in the American White House. - The Chicago Inter-Ocean offers three prizes, one of 4200. one of $100, and one of 50, for the best three pen and ink sketches of a male or female figure, typical of Chicago, something in the way the figure of "John Bull' stands for England, "Uncle Sam" for the United States, and "Father Knickerbocker" for the city of New York. The committee of award includes Thomas Nast, Lyman J. Gage. Mrs. Potter Palmer, Mrs. Harriet Munroe and W. M. It. French, Director of theiChicago Art Insti tute. The sketches must be in black ina, on cardboard 9112 inches, and must be sent to Mr. French before the lt of March. It is under stood that some of the students in the Corcoran Art dchool will submit drawings, and the pro jectors of the scleme have assurances that there will be competitors for the prizes is all parte of the country. - Mr. Moser is still at West Cornwall, Conn., where he has been for several months past, closly studying the autumnal and winter aspects of nature, but expects to return before long to Washington, where spring presents at tractions for artiste that are not surpassed if equaled in any other locality. - The outeome of the recent seizure of Oil paintings in New York, on the grvund of non payment of duties, will be looked for with interest by every one caring anything about art. According to the newspapers, no lesthas thirty-six canvases wer gathered in In one lo1 bythe cusoms officers, and their value Is sei down In round figures at *15,000. This sum is absurd in the face of the fact that the collec tion Is said to contain examples by Meissonier, Corot, TIroyon, Alma Tadema, Daubignv, Rousseau, Dupre, and other artists of hardly lees reusation. It Is quite safe to assume thai there Isnot a genuine picture by either of the artists named in the list; and it Is more than likely thst their owners will in the end admil that they are forgeries or copies, rather that suffer the severe penalties imposed by the statutes for smuggling. - At the late Berlin International Art Exhibi. lion there were no lees than seventy-flvu pictures by American painters. Of these Mr. Walter McEwen took the large gold medal, Stuart and Bridgman were each awarded a meda of the second class, while Honorable Mention was accorded to Charles Sprague Pearce, Wal. ter Gay, Humphrey Moore. and Mrs. Leslis Cotton. Mr. MoEwen's painting, which waa entitled "The Absent One," represented a widower and his daughter seated near together with an empty chair beside them. - Mr. Daniel C. French, the sculptor, who i now abroad working on a coloesal figure repre seating the Republic, for one of the Chicagc exposition buildings, has lately reeived a com mission for a life-size sitting figure of BalpI Waldo Emerson, for the new public library building in Boston. Mr. French had a studic in this city several years ago, and still has mans friends here, who are interested in ais career Iand hear with pleasure of his eonstantly grow ing reputatija - There was a lime when the seulptors ol both England and this oountry were sorely driven to "make beth ends meet " and not a few were sometimes unable to do even tha1 much. This was when patronage was limitedl to the production of portrait bests and drawina room ornaments, etc., In marble, But with (ha inereesing demand for paule sitams, mon I msental groups, and memorials, of various sorts all that Is changed, and sculptors of reputatiot erar now, as a mate, If anything mere eomforta bly off than painters :.f corresponding promi, nenee. For ezaimple, Mr William Thieed, tin English slpter, recently deseased, and win was by no amesas considered a gatB lets a estate vained at over 3SN0, Mr. 3. . A Ward, of New York, Is also anderetoed to in gat ibman, with enMb Importsat or arbokdto heep him b for anamber a ymas. Mr. St.(efes wa asheyoung.l man, selikewIse cutdmore than eeenfurta blyof an to, eesemany anmltes tha h is toasptanymere to beeone eased in theset fear or Ave years. - The general eemi ci Ma.sae....tt. hai appreeprited the eash et S8US fer a menu mnt te the lets 3,0ge Demes who, It wel i rememhesed, aea gallant Bales e~sir, and foe aSee Ateaeey General, of the United The ~eaqe---e is soerse te 3e butseiherheartist nor the t terse fer has been oee. asTh ~'dnaet ash ~be hete a s ot teheseflJga rg estet thtag Destalstohause mes b~s y htess, uhiuhse mes a-3U-een Oe,. m. Ad Ems ig b i d bees baen q sE.en M~sn, h1 -s emse btts. Mis ell gmet~ iessmimg m an ah tek t iaas. Plas are bef peartr the m~eMos V a mnew hse eN L str et bar us he -la so. Whitene' bugo s ss. Mn. Ore . Pastan haI s" her heasl em asaakfet stabft et asUb. Miss GC. Thoma has sai te bessnia loath hooklai o erly owned by Reba-so White to a Wiaeman. The Teeg ip'@ uZ Club si a 84obws r" the home of Mr. Boy. Miss Ie Alabema is ha brother. , fn rle aMrs.oAmklhilhis wion largely attended than sayin this beighberood for a number of years. It was a sad blit. he tamely, " hopes had been had other speedy The Qusetwn Mite ad eseity. after two tbrtmight. et disappointment, sue oseded in seting at the prsonae this week, though he severs cold decreased the attend as very meh. Readings woe piven by Mrs. West and Mr. Warns. vealesoles by Miss India Lord and Messrs. Psalsm and Stardevat:-, as Instrumental solo by Mrs. West and a duet by Urs. Louis Paxton and Miss Anne Paxton. Among these precet were Miss Miller of Wash ington Mt and Mrs. Lard, Mr. and Mrs. War ren, the Misses Sweeney, 7adly and Katue Middskasuf and the Messrs. Strobert, Perry, Williamso, Hopkins, Murphy and Eoi. The Brookland Reading Cub will meet next Monday night with Miss Margot, and will die es the life of the poot Milton, also Henry VI of England, and contsemporaneous history with the Not man period of literature, 1066 to 1350. MI and Mrs. MoNemire of Fort street, who have been seriously Ill, are Improving. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Kinnan had a delightful "evening at home" Wednesday. Among the gueste were Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Harris, Mr. and Mrs. Holten, Mr. and Mrs. Frank M*cOormtic. Una Oraft Thoma. Miss 11e,e, Mr. John Mae soy. Mrs. Block of Baltimore. Miss Kinnan of Alabaia, Mrs. and Miss Patterson, Mr. Kinnan, Mile Fish and others from Washington. t i I USeMnetitutemal? To the Editor of The Evenan Star: I observe that a bill has been introduced In Congress looking to the provision of a fund for the retirement of government clerks after thirty years' service by' deducting 2 per ceat from the salarIes of persons in the depart mental sorvio. . During the civil war It was ones proposed to raise funds by deducting 3 per cent rom all government salaries. Tiis scheme elicited a letter from Chief Justice Taney, under date of February 16, 1868. In which he called attention to the gross Illegality of such an act, under that provision of the Constitution which di rects that Congress shall pass no law impairing the obligation of contract. The proposed law could never be enacted If it depended on the consent of the clerks, or of one-fourth of them. I am a member of the classified service and work In a room with five other men, all of whom are strongly opposed to such a measure. I have seen but one clerk; as yet, who desired it. It would benefit only those persons who are willing to become the recipients of charity, and whos abilities, as a rule, ar on a par with their character. Self-respecting and intelli gent employes, whose services are of real value to the government, will never consent to i. It would be a tax on the better class, who would reject such assistance with scorn, for the bene fit of the least deserving. The published statement that the canvaes of the departments has been made in this connec tion is, to my own knowledge, erroneous. P. W. I. Give Thes a Chases. To the Xdlin of The Eventar star: In April, 1865,the war of the rebellion ended with the surrender of Lee at Appomattox, and his tattered ye terans returned to their homes to resume as best they might their civil occu pations. As an immediate consequence of their participation in the rebellion the late confed erate states were deprived of their representa tion in the United States Congress. Gradually the stated were reconstructed and restored to their positions in the Union, and, except in a few cases, the political disabilities of ex-con federate soldiers were removed; but all were, and stillare, prohibited from serving in the army or navy of the United States. Twenty seven years have elapsed since Lee's surrender. During this time the ex-confederate soldiers have been actively engaged in build ing up on the ruins of the dreamy, agricultural south of ante-bellum days a new south-busy stirring, active-musical with the sound of the loom and illuminated at ht by the glare of a thousand furnaced. the sx-confederates of '65 many, sibly the majority, have passed away, and no sane person can now imagine that the sur vivors could be induced by any means again to attempt secession. They. better than ary one else, would realize the futility of such an at tempt and its absolute certainty to put a stop to the marvelous progres which the south is now making. Under these dircumstances the prohibitory act has manifestly outlived its use fulness. Since the foul murder of the unfortunate men of the Baltimore's crew at Valparaiso in October last no section of the country has been more thorouhly aroused to a sense of burning indignation the south, and no body of citi sens is more ready to avenge the insult to our nag than thes same ex-confederates. Should the United States become involved in war with Chile the presence of these trained veterans would infuse unmeasured steadiness among the hastily reruited battalions of the southern con tingent could the government but have their eervlcss. It is manifest that the time has come to repeal the prohibitory act, which is now only irritating and impolitic, thus giving these ex confederates an apportunity to serve their countrynd feel that they are no longer worse than aliens in their own land. The repeal of this act will remove from the statute books the last vestige of discriminating legislation and the os-confederate will realize that he is In all senses fully a ottisen of our now united country and endowed with a freeman's noblest privilege-the right to defend his coun try in time of need. In the preent Congress partisa feeling has been replaced by patriotlan. Republican and democrat alike asand ready to maintain our country's honor and avenge the Insult offered to our flag. Let them now restore to her the services of the ex-confederates. Then, should war follow, the men who wore the gray as wezll as those whto wore the blue would vie with each other in displaying at Valparaiso or ilantiago the same dauntless courage which marked their conduct from '61 to '68, and, with their blood shed in a common cause, cement indissolubly the union of the states. Cuasta Lawsox. Liquer in Al--h= To the litoer of The Eveataag Star: To those who have resided in Alaska the re eent debate pro and con of the liquor qusetion In Aaska is interesting. No doubt the govern ment of the United States could stop the sale of liquor in Alaska to the d,100 white residents, elso to Indians, but these whit, people think they have the smse right. a the citizens of Washington and those who make lawe for them. The Alaska Indian laughs and makes ha own whisky, which he can do much more ceaply than he a buy It of the whites. The Indana simply wants soamething to Intoxicate and the quicker it lays him out the better, ad a long as he can buy molsses, sgrand flour he will manufactumre the vilest ltosieaat ever in troduced into the humn= ysem and there Is not a vilaegs from Dixon's soedto Yakutat bay where the Indians do not make or knew how tomsaheo wsLatr, * oorhi.ou.a. Aye, and it is strog Yakutat to Attos, the westeru of the Alutiaa Islands, they ake a stroug beer calsed aa which will make them drunken sooner adkthem se leags, thea any ld Iknew .f, this staflsbrwed all around the Baring s, ezeept s the mist northern shmra Nesthward from fint Reps tho natiees das als tengak freom fses.ated .molasses erme and eihr, end there is net a native slemg east whe eneS impeovise a stil witmeer needed alsefor msk ais rum I is this siI mkn rum '~~hwil 1 il arak the eetrats t he Eskimo seee Is arsts mae , baert the deaseatisaties et the reindeer inlAlba bsma esems there all be ne paeves to feed-at s~p mte seat & lufer a the Uigner sense enets Ia diesibete Ahimka teminis ss w t ~to the1of me irmy, M,1l la - Pet a gad - mor pea@ am bss b akselsemm smrna isn te Nseltem ft tar ameon-U inemssse ewamgain aheafte lesoenn w do% eo 9 gesmaei Is. P3ESsin semete be 60 9W up themss seilts of that deslae Oueatry Smwe had fermed a spe1tale ee is gvamea and esas qatte left Mtassa"man s er we-- - tdo disaee. Mr. Bryan, a Member at te Phn delphi. bar mdesa-dmlefssasimee, dsh to les. ftaimeM n" on ...umu nft absat aftlabled I--% bas alo gpawe l e 1 formaiom roeamia s the esmtry of labeader. so b" Smr sew he er-s -b-sms-- fe which he was the head md Pf. (L A. eun te was the Tb aest e en taget Itn e * a re ha of University with an asselat of the espedties, the lectre was -ue of h Ie se emagd tendmancento~misoff be mte s eoning the society will and it neessary ft so Gas a larger han whre ae oter Iola es - be delivred ' PM. saw r4e msesse. Prof Kesastas t evening gave his ansowt of the trip mad thse had east spa e mse a number of very beautiful photographs taken In Labrader. He mid that the oeuntry was preo tically unknown that there were no maps that were at all seaurai send that the 4d.6W oqae miles cgsstituting the area of Labradar formed the largest unexplored ragion to be found as the wetera hemiphere. In is "tire leri torv there Nere only aboint 1em settlements and there were searcely a dose permanent res denta. There we Pae, a dosen while men residing in IMbrador and the domestic an imalp were am ucaree sathe white men. The reason for this scantv population was believed by the speaker to ie e high latitude of the country, Its proximity to the aretl ae s and the fact that the country was pTcn. without a son The face of the landis e d ingly barren and rocky The reeks are covered with mom and there is a scanty growth of dwarfed bushes, Ara and cedars. Ih *pedi tion left Philadelphia in June for St. Jobs' Newfoundland, and then proceeded in a a government steamer to Ragolett as Bumilten inif TV GsKaCS OF TIE PArLT. A Scotcaman and a native wore added to Ibe party and then the journey was begun up the Ga and river in search of the Grand Falls. The perils and toils af the trip were graph ically related by the speaker, and his ezosed ingly dramatic account of She shooting of the rapid@ evoked a burst of appreciative applause. The noise of the roar of the falls was heard two days before the party came within sight of the cataract, The spectacle of the rapids above the falls reminded ths lecturer of the Niagara rapids, with the exception that the volume of water was not as great. The river % abeat 3W0 feet wide at this point and was minned is a canon, and such was the velocity of the water that the middle line was ten feet above the edes. Tat rusee esATESa vaLAS MaRa. water rumes through this caus to the edge of the chasm, over which it plungue t a depth of 316 feet. The felt of Niagara is only 164 feet. and. while this cataract in the Lab rador wilderness oxcolb In height the Aserican natural wonder, yet it is lacking in volume, The fall Is only 10 feet wide Still t is a great cataract, and the lecturer showed a fine photograph of it. It was stated by Prof. Ren aston that as far as known only two persos be sides the mombers of his party have ever looked upon these falls. In I an agent of the Hudson Bay Company, a Mr. Meran, yl. ited this spot and gave a description of the great falls. After Prof. Kenastos had finished the audi ence gave him a rising vote ad thanks. A Dee's Saeing enved Them. A little terrier's barking early Wednesday morning awoke Oswold Wolf, who keeps a gre eery and an "Old Curiosity Shop"at IC Beach street, Philadelphia, with his wife and eigh teen-year-old son, just in time ft mve their lives from a disastrous fire. Wolf, who is lame and has but one eye, sprang from bed with the thought that thieves were in the house, only to And that the coal oil tanks in the store at the foot of the stairway had caught Are, som pletely cutting ofa escape to the first soer. He groped about and discovered a aie of rope with which he lowered himel to the ground, instructing his an to help out his mother. All escaped, including the dog, but maved nothing except clothing. Adjoining houses were slightly damaged, the leas amont ing to KOM0. Kicse Wife, Thus Muaband ft Deasth. Frank Brown and his wife of South Doas, Ind., were kicked to death by a stallion on Tuesday. At the time at the fatality Mrs. Drown was milking a ew when the animal standing in a stall near by, kicked her, killing her instantiy. Brown, mnimlg his wife, went to the barn to learn what was keeping her. As he was in the act of raising the pree irate form of his wife the horse kseked hase an the temple, from the effects of which he soon died. MONTEING WITE TEN CABLE. A prehbmus Dal2. Pram Pack. When Joeho struck the eable road Me wondered how the blamse thing "g." He aere nd fell within the siet, Anthat he had a tale, ergou, - - His tae, however, downwaad And seon the ettes ti i h -5.s awns - - M am S 3kMIGs -a M tsmo o me as Vnem"M, a bemb por & moos M $at ab . Ms - absetteeM kmee swamn eIss a 1880 th ende Adt appMnem of 69 ain advat bmes Obs abee lwe y sg w he- Oma-ma6 wIdt peseim to sumbemenw Th aseindes n wh d in aimeAmessewe w ed rUaImeNt, ab m atnd4 desMeIes Bar maiden -m s M . lmpben, and do lob bso thAt when a y7e e d 4 em years of a en d ao 6.eid by Cabge. ft awry him Wihe ie kuewage er eSN of her pensams. s aft him at Cape Nay abWMne mese ma in esas di hssobewas a et -e-mmdtat.. .m e.ged i. b.si..s M bim and mply able te n""m rr that he pdl her sm teNtlee her toa raea V to hNewer antu"6 aIaen" "d to har par"nt is P ids isadeha- reaurne to his IS NeW York Na, Ms East 7not et new reide a this y. At thed of a weeks abe nys 8h re a mamI hr Colegree to with him a ayl et , when shee d &a&to parents, bar hushand sifn her do ebr tr n a "vde4pot. Whom she get t:bp i there was Re treak and she upfeound eat that the trak hs beld by thehotel proprietor for the board of her self ad Colegrove. After remaining at hose prhp two weeks she went back te New York to me Colegrove and fOnd him e-a ed in what was caned an inten.gemee buiness. Be repremented to her, she states, that he was In gro" Peniary stesas and needed meone to pay his cUlers .av . m ..aasar. be handed to him a ruby and diamend ring, which was a prowent to her trm her father. This ring he pawned. Tbe same evening he came in and stated that he had to refund ear tain money give him by his custemers. Mhe bad en which her father had given her and ga him that. An,* on the same day, he sai itwasneeeur tehav mre meney and t him she had mans. She relates how he aally got from her her other rings. Aftes r return home a telegrm reehed her ad dressed to Mrs. Cosl grove, which was the rst intimation her paret had of the mar This telegram urged her to esme im tely to New York.Ias her hasband was dangerously il. Upon her airival in Now York, she mid, she found that he was arrested and in the Tombe. His father told her "M was narwy to obtain bell or for his releass a8" aked her i she could e the money. or If her father could "iot know Ing what to do, and not ig my father to know my distress and Pen zity," abe says, I telegraphed to him that wished the Money to set my husband up in busness. I mow e the errer of this deception, but it was to pro tect the man that I had married. My father mid he could aot conveniently spare the money but sad he would try to raise it for we in some way. His father succeeded a obtaining basl." She tels how she obtained 0130 from an aunt to assist her husband and how her father came on, without any knowledge of what had transpired, and at hero. quest sat her husband paying for the furniture an tr s in u e oice, and one month's rent In advanes. In about a week his mother told her that amother warrant of arrest had been obtained for Cole rove and that it was necessary that he should ve the city that evening. be ays he ed from the city, the business was broken up and she was left in the hotel without the board bill being paid, all herjewelry being ge, even her opera ghoes t y him. Se wt for her father who immedia amme on, and the conduct o her husband was ths made known to him for the aret time. e recovered her e from pawn and her trunk from Tay re otel. S ently she went to Cole greve again at r, Pa.., and her father again furnished him an oes and started bias in besinees. In a short tim, she says. he was arested again and her father went upon his bad again. at her earnest request, he started ham 1p busness the third time. He was arrested again, she say% and her father eame to his relhef again. man 3XsaIINxc a N wammeom. She say she conested to eme to Washing ten upon his premise that he would de better and his representations that his father was to appoint him general su tendent of traes !onines in this ty. She eame to his a residence, she mys, and spent one month there, for which his father afterward denmaded pay for board. He took her then to Mrs. 'ds boarding house en F near 7th stres. He them, the bl states, went tote bus ness on 7th street with a Mr. Slon and em ployed a Mr. Johnson as his clerk, a it of Mr. Johnson of several hundr dollars. This money. he says., he was accused of -esng and she inormed a warrant was assued for his arrest, At thin time pened to be visiting her t. Netwi standing the smeriices she d msade for her husband and his, she said, she wa made the subject of acemation by them. "1hia," she sid., almost broke my heart I was rendered almost delirions; it has greaty afected my health. I became onavinced that I had been a into a marriae With a manaeeuel laneude far abandoned th am one sad My whee family dot behbis~ the hope Of refermsation. that ine Marsh, 18, she has net ess olegrove or bad sayma-n- m with him as husband and wife. Ee avet that he wil fully abandened and desrted bar. ENTCUcE m-Uet aman ansmn oat et a Bnd that ftemese to 35va1 the U"*-*-M .=-n- fl A factional fend that promnisee to uteaI is blood shedding the fammous Batfield-MeCey er any ot the other desperate factional ware whish hae smade a metion et Eastacky mote rieos has broken out in the southern part of this ensty, mage a dispatch from Pinervie, Ky. The emon is a wild, meentom e sality, known as South Ameriea, and is about eighteen miles from the nearest railrad point. Owing to the la......bnnty of the pines partlssibe ot the fight are bard to obtaio. l1ve a-e hae been hilled einsst Gaea day. Their ==ines are Manuel Parten, e Davis and Will Jones. The. fght is between Derry Turmor, a notorious outlaweand mur derer, who has killed more men tha any ether aman who bee ever terrerimed the m==on, ad the Partome, who eimia to hae the lawen their sdbut me far they hae bad the hetoand ot Parton was khied katede. Ne had emayed to capture Berry Turner, dm4d or alive, and oelf at a eenvenient dIstance krma a inwekTuner wes fortified with a aumnerEt his It e probably Whrten's intenton toTuase at he lests epper Sanity, het the latter had see aseen The outlaw discovered the wheebeute Eof would-be slayer and atm uangemedd msemant succeedend to drawn a bad en the latter and set a bell from isWinehaster esashing hIre Parton's head. The holy of Phiten was wed e EsIn the weeds for four days, his frIends being afraid to attempte to reses it. When t em finety tahen away ihelet had This mudrol ed bie.a to de~eewuaso epagainh Terner sida end de~~thdsfet aser men. hand to het asee maeela iter mmrwele,e Th e bhea seeded the Turner stronghold, bet bned of tahee e wrbe upe m ihe Tar -er b and er tw same am ir hmm ad been m ai and teef in m b cain -e et i hadTmg butts em d bthevae hee easm a h ese - fe ensmef eeb ein semthe been Tahis te e egmain e~asse som nd Q gem. a. .E . I~~wb m -mmmm soae~nssame W111f e en 111NN AnAmoobfe bmapp*" 4sass4p.mm Im medeft& epmd am emses & eomme Qe & to mm iisr the& iddsm VaUlem go be Ab. of 6 tnk at o seeme msss o gw t ens mebbeg esse emo Gese .te ofde .tth. onnmete mat. Am . pt e ie Osga Osseag saasesngte mdiss -eate bemagam o em e an"usee em noe"an t emate ama d pe - dMssmn bassas em WIN leaieg to a esamevmemaf epImies sma eed mate 60 69samtme b, t m. determinatan i inesl dub "ase _06= 6tem -nt, basd baebeinbdaamtha Of semsl s ast f tboee s"e wi afes elmd atee maJority .f abest isaty, g m Irish we, whih peusaement et te eteems is eartom to haem. the th el massamd oe-oldate the lberal vmeh., at eo0m.me weehemiag the sain-e. fer ne a a espected reemta s. R--a-- eo apd raptr. betweem the diideuetmed oeamervataes a the meet l e - The to.ne. bow le bees 1d11 iSI mppemed dhctmts of the delimet me have hIthert. eubmauseed mstely be thg believed that the damadeats em~ beret of oetorma distriets whete the lie omm.s wee hepelem. Tom anmmata mamme. The eomt Is Domaedale dialn.een iS oamservatives regarding the 1ghtoIg ot h at their almies. he leading coamerwahlee pm per throaghomt the coumtry. which better isp resets the armmemnts and poyert PW tema de its Londem erga... sea~am I that the coauertwauvs be "eehm am mmes whisk new waskew instead I I'hME the gesmame comeervaeave tome. A urptas however. would not imply homdtty. he e masIes et the almasne acoedig te o ea servative argmonet. woald mt peseemt te daeidents reemaug what tow eomfe theer own v.otg power really temmada. Ia eensteepee where they stil bld same Voting rmmumet. thee egt, It Is maistmaned, vither to hold maoe Item Centents or support the comnervmtave candadtes wathout =eisag a rigut to smold te eemeaive pohcy. he signal for a revelt agaie em comeHtive-naoat cospect GtUy ~me from the headquarters of umamoim as Usmiang ham. where a cosferenco ot commerytatue emm didates ekaeled d that the tame bad .meso damelvt he alliance, m a arge member ot Conservative agents urge that dogese ought te be .imm....ato4- settled. TIN SmT of m emMOo. Lord Ptlambry will be asbed to abe e ma m of the party at a reamias of the esmeereat member. as "oon A the beame of sememe e embles. The damaolatio om b 6r0ybe efected before Whatouamtide. The mises propose to devote the wheelesaise n er.~ to the 7m1a9tem- he Irs 1 0 geesmmt li" wall be introdueed on the vere t Easter reeis, ad the second A had ie mnediately after the reo.. minisserml isf upon obtretam to the sm to aford ema re.sa.b.. eemOm erm appeol to the coemtry Theresisa prospects or the Camig wela wraing m- mIs -e onm aeraegements of the m beem et em About 13 mema'es wel met se a mee-e "OI. Othe. especiaUy cemmsevave , hamw ing the mimiternal plas, wi met taks mii dances for the smo. The opaa in parliammet prommise to be k bd y y des espectamry. everybody walking for the sako S Tbe Irhprn ha been sbed to ae stomieter as Fbreary 9to r-eiete chairman. Ia view ot the empiriag ex em present pammM Mr. MoCarthy is ing to reamdo h obar for tho emmtisa. The oommrvave reral eaaersemoe, In Imito ties of the recent liberal cealreae, proved a lo toutum ammong. pseude delegate. comeesd at hse-al-oat mamagere, publicass mnd hired rutUicseeassd by free rauway' tackete and tree quaraes at 6h betels. A umokung comert yeenrday eva wath free beer, oesemed the confereses. After 61141 U~p~motsom om o saw N* sr irk P. k talkeda am msed of P meacal, lahoar' aflotmmet mnd eid-mgs gem farmrs P. em ae. s lewer. ast. OF Taz, 3o1rs mea. Teday Mr. laspli, alethugh oin a mee w ries veto, spAke lmilarty nd ullted em e1 egats to etate their views ter ebShmbm to the cabinet with the view at mias..ie i o maotiom of bills diang ths emsefg a Much peeck making eamed, but me wemia mine were pned. It obvios hat aeme etr et the cenfereaes will peeat its bw the smaiheut im ns on fte ftostgdelsme. Envem wametm's escams. The smeide et Rome Webster, e beam breeder, hem been diteesered to be dam to worse tham mestary trose . e E 1ad forged eigumatures me bib -mmn Its e~e EMeo a bill preemted Or maeat e Monday with the eagmatare lm m so thediscovery ot other eeIeas. The mass of an Amerlcam Gser, log a rimmd et Web Netr ad msoclmsd wah him i to M em Fresheid C Paly, ad bee used e OD uganimpmper webstee bmesam mes & that heberand. be omm.o- even if hadt me bombes "eseald, weld me em to e r his dbes. GseMesLas"aTeeaa The speetl mdght ervlse held to m LeIalem tobermeoleto behalf ot Mr. fiasee hmg atedmd. Waitiug mee e is-mesis~k bed s hit wife, his sos ()eisa, see damcne ad other trimmd. Private tuingmams fre Mem tom reedvwed today eser to a -p meus e d n g geep" be 4segpaeter. --- ma-e a. as .--n.im to the lats Cardimai Mamaag. ~b eeting om Febrary 15 wail turuerd em s maions to the Vatasam. 'Iber it a reput in msate eirem e Gem emarima, -ssma bme Urmed Debe Geemga, watl jeim e Frame mm Primoes af WmIse at Oammeme a e be hemlikan permits her to teaveL. The gad debe is m.uin-d wie a tang disass. The Prinse ad Prime... et Walng have bees for to dags gestb at em Duhe at Deshm at Osmpem limes, bae beerme. The e-ine as mande to ==s=mme ge te ony thr gem meh teDehs et a.n, Prime...Mm eek ai -e premsed med in peer hemlth medo gae ha invited her med her hm andee to Th mse ofe mastet e eme robdmpeduam- m at the Aeemrat -aam fsisaseim-t ha-adskahdhaerwgnis. t e geedto esa e ownem at em Eto MnNe Teak mst eEk her e peape et aseettog e semL Ussd eat em ebsteles ieary et e Udisi Stmahs geem En be embd, tht ase motery ~to osee p.ehm~Us. mk edmitting the se easeatom. The matssi ,in used ataDew Ie sse m u ma hug .1mg. F..L..... dPsaase mesao Dar QQ m mt waam Qat sm mua, amasrg m m e se.en, at sa seme esama toeme -e a Qu -e m e em Ms siesea ftm eues amwae g a om