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CHILDREN'S COUNTRY H'OME.
L SFIRR Sand maga tin*plesseing for the food before thea. as tw sisrters stood by, the FRESH AIR FROLICS. litl orlf omso .littie meais. with more or hmcroyate hemsily of every dish provided. The did" ware not many, they were not elaborate, but they moe weI Io aI weI Mosd, and the Out of the Aleys Into the e l a chiren ate unto every s petteh and 11railed otheirherts' dolit. They AT THE COUNTRY HOME. WeW litle Ones lrsm s asamase f ovesty Were Described by a -1160" epeser. iCED mHIGH ON one of the many hb which lie north of the city, as thm -nmotion of the Mfitaryvoed and the read lemg to !haleytown, stands a ..m*two-sry frame co- ettge. Barromnded zxnisn m on every dsid by grand tle fmrtigcm nadGtwso - emts, by lofty oehes6- l i=dpatrth i o hi noto and graceful Io. two weeks vacain "Now and then" e COON the nab hoe.e plalned Sister Helen, "a child becoes ome 'sick befo it two w we out, but it isa rare nab n ab=6 orpo-eOcurrence. 7he strept part of it is &hat ai shade. WIthin a few steps is the weslern those who do b-comerm Ic aae those b3Unhary of that 1n0gnianent domain, Rock hldren who ae mst intimately acquainted Creek Park, and wherwear the eye turm the ml t grandeet of natural scenery ms It. Net a Tax Douniaw sound unuttered by-ntere is -h d,-eme the On So second door ae sted the tw bed songs of birds, the maursrings of the littl e f a ron the entire brook to the righ, and the son, we; length of the hose and in it ae placed eleven of the trees as they bend and eod in the ltle beds. In the other room, a much maler Sweet sonds, ful of divine music, but round me- ars four bed. 7h beUed are Of iron a'out that ete cottage sweeter sound n and braa and while. The childrencal1esthfo odanon dr old Motherthem mave of elegance and wanol air "frous the riing of the sun to the going dwn thereof," th* laughter and song of little children. The lBOl C~ttege is the ChBdren's oontry Home, eebnshed for the purpose of giving a breath of God's .r to those lit.. sols of car city to whomn the ordinary comine Of eventa Poverty denies suchs a blesialp The only requisite for admi.ion. o hom 10 that the candidate. shall be deserving of its beietts. The homme is entirely dependentupon the contributions of chrtbyfsline.d pie and Its purposes to the poor c= f the a n t r eountry by turns of to isa.= for the -ePto of children d nn Agust ed of September of each year. During the two mouths girls only are received, the mouth of August being devoted to the boys. Of course, the heem is tmetided for those children onl who need the pure, freh air of the country, but are unable to obtain it except through the neans aforded by the home. now TO ZRAcM TUX Non. The hom is reached by taking the Piere K0 road fro Mount Plemmst to the old mill -Z1 UMMIlAL OTIS ock creek, there taking Broad Branch road Elach bed w contributed eithr as a memoral an the right to ib intersection with Niitary of smm dear departed one or in that spirit of rend and then Xt road to th h s loving kindness which ma nd the whole world lme m als be reached by Coanecticut 4,e_ akin. Above the head of each bed is a fraed %MV orteded, W well hs by the T card bearng the name of the donor orilet one, V&d. The mount Pleasn route is bot by which nae the bed is known. They ae and the pretestand that route aTO t Chubb, Ruth Eleeorr hIN 101 OfJoo W b Abort, Pa ame V. Nils. Fran ug swee Os the house wea Smt Crare Cnger Pyne, Ehwe Rane usdioe Gurley, Bee e Benjamn, h e- Circle of n's Daehtore and Mnt Termou Seminary e Onthe opposite side of the hall from the maik bed room was the children's work room. On a low shelf attached to the wall -was set a lng row of tin wash basins. Above each basin hung a tlet beg a wash cloth. On theo Psie sde of the rs was a hanging lots closet, in which the children are requir to this and the other room of the homse trlc r the moi eoacting order and neatness. Every rhl appeared to do all it oould to sustain soch order and amltosse and seemed agr to aee 40e eaened asm ien a bye theebom mind. Thea ToOn MA.te easThe dss harseten that the children were not olrquird to rn in th eouehold duties, except Inthe ch of giks who wee large enough to h"-enpmtin evrelinmknupterbdintemri. Th cidrn ee otaloedi teaichn alIhohhatheywereesmyticspermitedk, thewoarnstso ciatong.ohepwhe ooti No imperious sinieamrrdudithe "Thito - jsctgrohndhme," mideSster Heren,"is to giv Eda A Te wereT free L Thrfoeweecorgrteetamutor etheir fehed terb carethked made byeeypmil oet ft ed ver ie., thent stistell, singirg aet 'Dv St.eay rul wt hm ~~~~~~of whc o mter wher theycm rm haspri wof "1 hal hae y cnMckbaved, bedit hand ofesJehu bed couarme, char chren the ar fte do mischiefone, Sixlttleangeat y bok;bi i h g neay hmes bmdiscknow. heyo are Two o crrymy oulawa."Aave L.te r Gla te Choub withth e e "oms, beir dtPauly rouelif wile. here? N. opnius ene arkd helimte~ ell, theiath, phrced torur litlhae Sm gound of he hme e comndlb yuth formoning praye Cicl fe minuts Dagere ere tei facyle thmunesticedsev b t ay ounti dier. Teinery. u s iS the ordsof te getie istes, mmberOnfthe mealsi is oer o t payfo the Nar~ret ~trbod o theEpmopa ('ure, Iagain e roove taa n the childrnsw r om whn, afte ef ting rayerbIn thoe chl bthen reunr fo the nt.andayh aceoton theg with de toft rle's waso at hnitng in whchte chidrw.ret thndid yunued, clothig. E yadde adthe th roo of the oftqusinste the ot ore for eane now and th tsthenThe ar elonf t he hs e '~.the orse we hated t t he cide wr o in "tae e o ? g Nlwo wieret targ en~out he chilren like not il ase mun Whe che tlog theyl wer mtimes t yoo milksmioutduhere ob "lfrh e," said ithe rHele "whogie I Tan STAeh~rten a rtesttuands of desha a. hme ha moen ofth inVery , nodeed.rAlmostiwiwhohtme ~tseu childaetterrtheen at thafheare asoed a thse erbmahamreefod, beinLn cu be here, ahechiandetheywarr oaboutctiefhemu eni ground..whathe rad.ecro In heswings, ere, wheee, ththeriwere, butponeeodjeotohadltheye to got asmuch funrnd8happiessnInethrthnro-t to until ihner. Th dynner thems 12:n when. after ien'rinethecsapted the unuahly betieenforetheveafndrnoon theyige wuswthe number t.e'smedadaatatnTenlbytown. the sistew"that detof ththe t quetions the tok en comingtho thtihoemefithe'Cen seogotho hem for.th..used wok Ite. ,ernaMernth Slits en~thhem.oTheeededheeth inpbrt weul ala~she isyandpntfw? I yoryo end ds~em o-mowey,,foed.nd e-yIgood jelra n hee ofth he wre et arie hoim" aspo the Maer ed psen wRy Sma week re wetha the home Ui.t m ,mlw e~ """"'o s ftimerne wre may - hefre *n reser d l hend tel- oi the -mIae h emterpru hee he wer butp hadb l emeS- stated sm o e ihet thet the ech. ha nota e l enty et...wengaa .Em a s h.m. i w.M b. g'nd..d .m emmd. 4ter.a a e a aa4 ig Dem - homeet . ta~~u seeminse stem sad be 86and cow 0 Fes 4V a =B eslatr y221,14 tsfr ebs einmu ieo 9er ~hthe G~rs Oum my e eate ~ Td Ya Uemse Stnto ai &VAA so ah sartedn uese Me= and wm see fst am hub Isy an~ In ** the:9fo denss a wheie ur smenm d a mien immil bp soEe @had to afoesilght at happasm, 8- hav e ba sed by Tax rVuMRs Sras w 7pr 0.......... *I, Austin A. Darra, N. .... ... LN Is .Se ...... ............ ...... LOO Mrs. IA............. . ..... LOS Mr. Z . . . . . Mrs. R.........., . . ........... 2.O0 I. MiE Clever, a bed for the nsume.. U.00 John W. Morris....................... 5.00 T. M. G-............................... 30.00 From" friend .......................... .00 oeph IL Houghton........... ....... .00 .....h 20.00 A friend.............................. 2.0 C- X- X................. ............ - 1.00 Total to date. ...................... OLO POLITICS IN NEW YORK. The Campaign Already Opened With a Rus. Betal Dispatch to The Evenine: Star. Naw Yoxn. June 25.-The returning braves are drifting into town from Chicago and the air trembles with the expecftion of the stay at-homes, who are eager to k'ow how Tam many is going to swallow the pill of bitterness. Indeed, it is felt that a great deal of the result of the campaign may be settled here and now, that much of the November showing will depend upon the impression the business men of the city get from the delegates and shouters. The campaign has opened with a rush that, to some minds, presages dullness later in tle summer, when the Brat bubbles of enthusiasm have burst. A Cleveland banner was Sung out less than an hour after the nomination was mede, and there seems to be an effort iLaking on every hand to catch up with the republican band wagon, which was formally started out on the read last Tuesday night. The situation in this city is to be very Neither Ide the term and the campaign is apt to be run semi-amateurs in the business. On the re can side Platt in sending reassuring messges to the clubs, but so far he has given no sign that he will take off his coat and work. The feeling among his friends is that while he will do no knifing in any way he will let the administra tion run its own machine. That is quite true of the democratie cohorts. Mr. Whitney will doubtless lead the state forces, and, as a power behind the national chairman, the country's rank and file of democ racy. Yet no one looks up to him as a saga -cious wire puller, as an election winner, In the sense that Mr. Hill's friends of the wigwam un doubtedly are. One of Mr. Whitney's intimates sdid to me a few weeks ago that Cleveland would have to fight his own battle in the city. This was before the convention, and surely there was no element at Chicago that would tend to sugar the bitterness. In fact, the con tempt with which the Cleveland men met the Hill boonire and the treatment accorded Sena tor Daniel, Mr. de Witt and Bourke Cochran during that all-night session have served to in tensify the feeling that Cleveland's friends re gard themselves as able to take care of them selves. Now TamairNT rEAe. One of the braves who did not go said this morning: "Of course, we'll work for the ticket. That w, we'll vote and we won't do any talking against the candidates, but I don't think Mr. Croker or Mr. Murphy or the nmyor are going -to go very deep inte their pockets for the stuff that makes voters out of the just-landed' peo ple. There isn't enough at stake." So it is going to be a question of money to a Urge extent. Speaking of money, It is astonishing what an electrical effect Qenator Quay's bet of $10,000 on Harrison has had herm. When the silent man talks with his pocket book there is a large element among the ring classes here that follow suit, and this a very doubtful effect upon the enthusiasm of the democrat. The main question that iv to be settled in the minds of Tammany is that of Senator Hill's Wtcal future. Which course is the better him-to elect the candidate by means of his prestige and then say, "I'm a democrat; I didn't like him, but I turned in and elected him," or to keep still, tighten the strings of the wigwam's wampum bag, and let the unseen, insdious elements af the great maghine that are known, but not openly operated, work nega vely against his enemy? Cleveland's defeat. then, mean but one thing to the masses-Hill did it; Hill said it would be so, and he proved it; Hill, therefore, is the man to save the party and he msat be the nominee in 1896. mm. un.z's counse. Many are of the opinion that Mr. Hill's few words of thanks to his delegates were a hint that he will adopt the latter course. Whtever he may do It is to-be set down as a policy and not as a feeling of obligation to Mr.Ceeln or to the pat. Mr. Whiney's success as a convention leader has given him a boom already as a possibility for 1896 himself, and, indeed, It is sadon all ides that this campaign is his one grand oppor tunity. Tebusines men meem to be satisfed that the election can mean no harm to the commercial welfare of the country, whichever way It may go. and It will be a ecomparatively smell element that will decide the question for them. The tranquliyof things under Mr. Cleveland demontatsnow that a democratic President need not be an eeocet, and the poerty of things under Mr. Harrison's first amnsration Is everywhere taken as a promise that he would do as welb again. Sol is argly aquestion of taste, rather than politics, wth the thousands of men who thave been In the habit for years of voting "for the best msan." 'ra scon, Mar. Perhaps the second men on the tickets wDi be conideed and here the advantage In New York mest be conceded to Whitelaw Reid. Mr. Stevenson's record sea spollema is bound to hurt him, it is thought, with the oonservative element just mentioned. is mornig h thuhI msy unqualinod in its admiration, thogh t sysIt was unfortunate that the can didate had to be named NwYork's prtest. ut itstam as a " on the state" the ammny laia tCleveland eananoearry New York. The Times speaks ef the nendmaaon as avobe of conades in the demseorsy of the state of1 New York, ansdursls an nbrok~en front of voters neat IatLgves Mr. Stevensen the eredit et beig ustesger than Gray. Th 8mm, whie ls amoe~s e e~~ =a===d today for hints o spr,is asony snaaiis tome. Itprnah imltsofth that tehdceuld noenar N e rk,an adds this line: "Every man of the s g~tw siger ci estrasediary pretest and mar agidedmomrat. and every ama et the ssye wn nw de his whale duty as abyi ithe attie 'fer the msess o isassu he United Slas." Tbd The 8mas t in~s d aeteatee. aM.1 ehat sistatien is king, I in these dmmikth -es of Osay (has. TM6 ~ n4 pai iseui tieet he mn wow BUs*Tp PBaRAWNr. Bmba... at a a- We...e......Ali meeso gasse-bsqase un a. s-A war W amsem-4s ethmb In Meesio-Oas e asisk =me& MR COLUMIA FAIR Is he 9 MAits in the stery; haVing 61esg40 of at ea at sebead oesspise an as farr-ng fieds ad ls the whole sky and makehs fases at im late eapn r who kb it aesape, Thy feel that they did an imprudent thing, and while the dragon rears defiane and refuses to be re strained theyhutleandtry toralse money enough to build a fence around him. Natrally enough the central heart of the great fair will come from Washington, and this It is which is in the most advanced stage of preparation. 7%e one characteristic of the government's exhibit will be its pictorial character. It will be like a vast cyclorama of painted illustrations and plastic figures, a grapic blending of the Imitation and the real. The finest and most precious of Uncle Sam's souvenirs will be there, so grouped by artists as to be striking object lessons illus trative of our progress. There have been Innumerable paragraphs about it and diffuse descriptions of parts of it; let me give you a bird's eye view of the whole remarkable Washington exhibit as matured this Week. TXE TITLE DEEDs Or IUERTy. The pivotal feature of the fair will be the pricees relies of our revolutionary history documents which many people visit Washington to see-the Declaration of Independence, the Petition to King George, the articles of con federation, the commission of Washington and his farewell add-eas, the Constitution - all originals. A vast steel safe had been constructed for these, a special car bas been assigned to transport it, and around It will remain from first to last, in night and day relays. a detail of soldiers with loaded muskets. So any robbers who contemplate Charley Bossing these patriotic pets had better think at least twice before at tmpting it.. As an appropriate setting for these natal jewels will be an emblazonment of the great seal of the United States. our most important foreign treaties, the purchase papers of Louis iana Florida northern Mexico and Alaska, the official documents of Washington, Jefferson, Hamilton and Franklin. and a vast combination of brilliant draperies illustrating the growth of the Ueg. frou George Washington's coat' of arms through John Paul Jones' gonfalon and the evolution of the present constellation from the thirteen-star Rag by Capt. Bem Reid. No relics of the civil war or of international wars will be exhibited at Chicago, except such as are necessary to mark steps in industrial progress. RELICs OF CRISTOPHER OOLtN3Us. Near the State Department exhibit above mentioned will be arranged the extraordinary collection of Americana in charge of W. E. Curtis of the burean of American republics. "What on earth is thin?" I asked him, taking hold of a ten-foot shaft of rusty iron with a big ring at the top of it, that leaned against the wall in his museum of antiquated things on Lafayette square. "An anchor," he said, "minu the dukes.This ig verified by the Spaniards. who many venra ago found it near the ruins of Columbus1 old fort at La Navidad, to be the very anchor of his nag ship. the tianta Maria, which, you know, went to wreck there and perished on Christmas day, 1492. Bits of the vessel have been found there from time to time, and this is given us attested by experts a. a most precious and genuine relic of Columbus." I asked Mr. Curtis if he didn't think the flukes might have been bitten off by a whale that had lost his own, but he did nothear' me and went on: "These granite cubes, a foot or so in diameter, are from the walls of the city which Columbus founded-Isabella-he first town in America. We have also a little brass cannon left by Columbus at La Navidad. "Of course, you know," continued Mr. Cur ds, but I didn't, "that the very center of our exhibit will be the feet of three little caravels, sBact fac similes in form a'nd size of Columbus' Dwn, now being built in Spain-that country Paying for the Santa Maria and we for the Pta and Nina. They will be finiobe this Sammer and tow. d Over by a Spanish man-of war, in pleasant weather, I tope." I was then shown several intereiting portraits of the great Bxplorer and pictures of sevetal of his favorite biirthplaces. Curtis has already "Columblana" enough to All two or thred large buildings. These include 1,800 busts, paintings, photo grhs and enravings of Cumbus and his and everbody that ever helped or hin e him, and maps, charti, globes and dia grams that existed before he started from Iilos en that lucky Friday. There are antique things dating back before H92, nautical and ustronomical Instruments, arms and armor books known to Columbus. an aesortmel ef beads, hawks' bells and other articles mad by him in bartering with the natives and .f the stuff received by him in return, speci mens of their arms aid clothes, copies of the Irst books about America and an immense aumber of pictures, books and relics of Cortes ind Pizarro ad illustrations of the present Imerican republics. Oh, hurrying spectator, here's two days' work for you! And cigee byvthe aide of the Santa Maria, Pinta and Nina in the lake basins of the Chicago hir winll ethe bigger ship of the Vlkings, now >eing built in Norway, like the ship in which Leif Ericsson discovered New England and hen lost his grip four centuries betore Caam >na. oun WAR ="anoo aa~vca. I asked Glen. Grant of the War Department ihat novelties he was going to exhibit at Chm ago, and he referred me t'o Capt. Thompsem, eattwo that wi be veystriking," te sid. "We shall give the Airst national ex dltion of a war telephone servi e. From vsadquarters will be run into the field a radia ion of telephones, the wires being pal4 out kom knapsaks on the .backs of amen who mseten to hefromt wherever they are wanted. )rders will be sent Instantly by telephone nstead of slowl by muounted aids. Connected 'ith this sevmwill be a aptve ballon ealng awire within it, sothat the man inthe miloom can communicate instantly with head "Heavens! If we had that esneera at Ball tan when Johnsto. was compAg!" "The great difficult has formel been to Ia late the belle.. qely" said Gp.Themp on. "This will beeeted now bya newd icee. [hre. wageas wilrryae tubes to~ tore hydrgngsunder grea$ rmir, wit ulves to rglt the etlw. We theeui aset omu et bater m te laid thea~a Wseara emuleacainlteo abtee n osthe maouth fte baltoe. for the eeaab*ama- It wE be tret pgehy ass.n ad o~tdat the PQa a e sirand Is ese to l~tmush attnion kom 'lmeaitem a skiess s4 a an a a avta8qer Sta t a inaer of A --M dhe e e-toa man and. and mum ta eSt -p-m. ma esrg eer sassl rsse and----ar frsaoreasn e eawill be gas e wil arrya alar preetn s iosemerme. No leOn a sta divisions et Uncle Jessy aNh'e 4dep..mO E be aM I,- -ean. ring every gover - bane w r vis tn inquiry iwhich a srnse eva have an* i .s The oif forecasting do weathe wiR be gone with every der. The Nislan=1 Masess wll carry a large proportion of its oermous collection. so that tha purt remainming in Wash ington wBi hardly be -ort visiting next sow mer. A life-saving station will be ereoted at the fair and manned by a picked crew of picked amme, who will give a exhibition drill. The Trea and Post departments wil bring theyhave worth showing and the Navy Department win build am pesn the lake a full-sired model of a wgrship and therein will assemble all the bureaus and illustrate their function. Simoad'. sucesmer will be there with his patents and Morgan's successor with his Indiana. The bureau* of the government willet rely -1 pictures to any great extent, but will present actual from their workshops adill appea the"p-Alstic art for illustrations struse studies. The geological survey will assemble rock aections from ali parts of the coun try as an edusational exhibit, with an ar rangement of fossile - in the geo logical column and a display of the gint fossils, unique in zoology. found in the far west by Marsh and others of its corps. And a special effort will be made to show how geology rests on paleontology as a solid base. It is not generally known that the most com plete school exhibition at Chicago will probably be that of Washington. This city has one ad vantage not possessed by any other section of the country; all of its schools are a unit, virtually under one head, and so centered that their exhibition will have a symmetry not at tainable by any state, with the numerous and complex local interests and numerous conflict ing authorities. They have at once the simple , character of a city's sys tem and .the comprehensive charac ter of a state's system, and both will be ex hibited under one roof in such a way as to be easily intelligible to foreign students as typical of the American public school. It is probable that Supt. Powell will for this rea son be requested to show the Washington school grades a. work at Chicago, in which ease volunteers will be called for amogg the pupils who will visit the fair from this city to ilus trate not only our ex-ceptionally complete man ual training methods, but all of the grades in TEE DMIRNS OF TE DIP. One of the most interesting and curious of Uncle Sam's exhibits at Chicago will be that of the fish commission, including not only spect mens of all marine life of every attainable sort, but object lesions in prqpagating, protecting, catching and curing. The method of making models of such fish as cannot be shown in aquariums is unique and original-brand new and calculated to astonish the world. Among the stores and commission houses on 104h street, not far from TaE STAN office, is a broad three-story building, entirely filled with the work of preparation, in charge of Capt. Collins, a Gloucester sailor and fisherman all his life before putting his artistic hand to this job, and enjoying the rare distinction of having been once drowned and once struck by lightning, though he man aged to escape from both to tell fish stories very vividly. Hundreds of boxes are ready packeid by him to ship to Chicago, besides the various complicated models and groups an ingenious waterway, stuffed alligators, sea lions, Ae. The model of an Alaskan fish ing village is eight or ten feet long, the sea being of thick glise and the rocks and land scapes of rough cork, the men and women, gbout three Inches high, spearing fish through a trap, Ith a little earth hut in the corner. The mot WNW fish, of which thousands have been fabricated and fixed on boards, are made of a sort of flexible glue which leave.s the fish soft and pliaut in the Land-even more pliant than rubber. and which, unlike rubber, does not become vitiated and brittle by con tact with the air. Frogs and sse thus cast, painted to the life, have lasted for years in pre cisel the same state. The glue is shipped to WV.4hington in its elemental condi tion by its inventor, one Dentou, a bay state Y'nkee, who seems to have done about s much for the exhibits as the inventor of the "staff" has done for the buddinga. Every reature of the briny deep and the terrestrial shallows is thus preserved and presented. from the ugly little sea worms and laga (dried for Chinese nsarkets) to the esermous sword lah and shark. Many curiosities are here-a porcelain door knob from the stomach of a cod, alsoan onsied banana, though why the eater thus disposed of It paes comprehension. A lantern lost two rears and a boot of about the same period re ex ted, covered and encrusted with oung oysters, like the old woman's shee with fnts. Among the beauties of the drep is an obelish of coral six feet high, with a surfaceof met delicate lace work. The proceeses of fihing and curing are resented by groups of men, ie-size and ligly life like. made from the glue, and the Pie-ding "flesh" feels and looks like that of actual fsehermen at thei work. War bears no comparison, Wooden mnodels of all Americaji fisnin boats are produced, !rom 1he earliest and most simple lo the modern steam whaler. exaetitude n te wls'lUhag thou sndofpnnig n water colore And sepia of American fisin prounds, villages and equipments. sIx foRTES 'roo sEost.* It seems at this moment that the War Depart ment will require amore room. Indoors and out, iman any other, with Its rifle factory, Its inmrous mounted cannon and other large irms, Its histvio museum of masket, its naneuvein batteries, Its mlreo~oInquiry if tar bactei, Its -praticable" hoptlcorpa, isdelotaekit and blonservice, mad, above , ctsomplete working mnodel of a ational eetery. Obviously, dx months will not be too long to flay et Chicago. W. A. CoourrT. FANCiES IN STATIONN3F. se--naaig, Novel ad Usefel hrs th Ur Brue - Prom tihe New York Wertd. It Is no longer neossary for the woman whoe rould be "good form" In her .s....y moue 'hite and cream papers oaelusively. Several bades of blue are now permissible, se ato henm searesly eclored andl othes really a deep n. "Boyal purple" one shade is eaned, but SIsn't very much bluertia that motsemai. stationer who Is supposed to show onl se set things lk his lhne had em..ena..e thar day a debhate pinkish paper,.. fait that uly In scen lights would -s have heeen et on the blern sa purples #e mm min= t made ha elesiluer er white. O'n w arne ad pinki tmay be i ad, bine erblad . Th emogem Is amshmeepq arjet athm. th~an aeresset ashendet asest. of mhe e ged1AN, to etbWO im mfse4, =60M gs to ties= 1 P0410 emal1e0Misems.aas a aesma am -.. 9eaahse-anes boeo -m U06,4 so 4 t ee inmean n be& -6 : hopenM M ag Amaepe fton f wai sebmene to it poeibhl swudeon to ibetat even *..e event. GA iMenay pM ussure. M - s a .mehne-per "e Visit of Ow ZINg and Quet W inamm as mea etquam" Ae teetR y ANN"" of it: a ,bn gone ID Meha to Ohemia from th iee a met to eea ban Isd to go to eevdfe to avoid revelaties at home." A third a uIes with tow wores that ezprmes tie -e 6io at the prabh an the subjct: 'Whadd the sar, why de eKingt ad y to ei? Why shoUld AaadweM go to nas, it has been announced, er Frans jseph of Atus-Hungary mod the laer Iis somm at'the frontier? 1n4t the Rmian ruler our friend? Is it our strongest duty in the woe of all such va viitinp to be on'the 'qui vive'#A all evens? TUE ONax=N TRy. 'Theeinaome expressed by the German pi e and people differ from those of France in t's.g, that the visit of the czar a week ago and now the visit of King Humbert to William II are re garded as two important factors in the mainte nance of the peace ip Europe. "which cannot be disturbed as lon a a cordial understanding exists between powers of the triple and Russia." A socialitic German organ states that "the movements of the mans=s last May to ward the apparent celebration of the labor day, but in reality tending to demonstrate the ten dencies and the growing strength of the masses have evidently attracted the attention of all crowned heads. Their uliar interests being more seriously at stake y then at any other period of this century. the present meetings of emperors and kings might be better explained from the socialistic than from the political point of view." Whichever the case may b,. Chancellor von Caprivi is highly congrn.tulated for the visits of czar and king to the court of his imperial young master. A German liberal paper. attaching to t4ese visits a great import ance for the near future of 'ltics in Europe. expresses the ophdon that bring about suchi meetings that seemed an impos'iblity six months ago "is to the credit of the wisdom and sound ability of the modest cannellor of Ger many." nrSMAnCK A"D TIM UMUO. While Kind Humbert is cheered loudly by the Germans in Berlin Prince Rimarck is met in Austria by a continuous ovation. His treat ment "as a private noblema' by the court of Vienna and the diplomatic corps (with the ez caption of Count Schouvae . his paronal friend). instead of the great oScial reception which, it was thought, would have taken p in honor of the statesma.n who, together wit Von Moltke and Wilhelm 1, rendered Berman unity, greatly surprised a part of the European press at first: and the natural ce n wa immediately brought forth, via, e warm reception b the people tendered the fallen statesmAa.an the unostentatious but rigid attitude of Franz Joseph and his imperial court. And while on the French aide the news papers conclude that the kaimes hand has tried once more, but withogt success, to humiliate the iron chancellor, his former teacher, the German papers announced last week that, while reconciliation between them is now an assured fact, in fact a cable brought yeeterday the news that among the telegrams of congratula!ion received by Count Herbert riusarek on the occasion of his marriage the one of Emperor Wilhelm I is couched in terms conveying espe cially warm sentiments of sympathy and friend ehip., Prince Bismarck's career and leading in fluence on the deetlies of the Gersman empa has been declared by himself in a recent speech "as closed forever," and "while the ovation which has been tendered to him in Vienna provem, beyond a doubt, that he continues to old a place o trst rank In the es of all Europe," yet his journey gave all the world the impression that his life belongs already to history. and that a great distance is elready notiable between the last capter of the history of Germany under 's rule and a new Germany, opening a new historical period with Wilham II and Von Caprivi. irALT. Premier Giolid, who scored a first victory with the vote of "ix months' credit" given to his new administration by the chamber of dep uties of Italy by a great majority. has now an nounced that within that period of tane, viz., before the return of the chamber in autumn. the-alian budget will be positively settled on theraent basis of "revenues covering ex itures" without the increase of tazation, and also excluding any deerese in tie military and naval %arfare of the nation. The oppod tion. led by the faDe.. ministry's party, with the support of the extreme left of thea a-- I ber, has been thus routed, and quister da seem reserved to politic in Italy under T new cabinet. . Journey of Kikg Humbert is considered by the alin pra as a proof of great confideance in dh fature of Italian sera and alei in the admian-utsm of gnor I Golitti. In het, though the mesbers of the ministry, with tie exc t of Brin, secretary of state, and Admiral t Don of the navy. whose natiomai reputation is established of old, are of a yoanger school, vet they are al con sidered asyry able, practical pubhe nmen for a businmradmliatiu.- It is a general belief that while no fetmping-ta..-- ssem is amediately at hand m....~ oiic igo Giolistli' cabinet is ele....e. that eatisfy rmrfltie people as to their ability topt interad fianamah--nery of Italy in goo working-order beft. long.1 Gms of Thengh.,It Appsam. ay Ne Usaen if Pat In New leigs Prom the Landen Telegraph. No on. .ha ever been able is deine *hat plagiarism is, end therefore it is unlihai ta there should be any gemaral agreement as to what maes. asm iable to such a charge. The qestionn is perpeomaRy rearring in other Selds of ierature as well s In her..l.tie., and no one hlid down any sali..tiamc principle of sunient cearnam to daside all disputes. It eane be that aman who is indebted to anetier forma iea is guate fteft flaadaps It for his own prposee; for, if suek aprprimfn io be frad, nearly all modern writers have committed unperdouisble alas agis the aniens They my net havre known evrtig"down in Jues," but the anet of Drsyand weal~v bdess as eara extnstein an- i we are on to1 thseofou onwrse-eoei,. ecudemn a good m Eu eanmmea. Ga ear, Sganni.=, obaaes Mitoe, Pop-whnewitisenw be n s a er tie -esiat husu Met eti s- hich I ae b' week at I.- wedid he.2 .ther ~ ses oEsaemd am~as- . sabksss Es ~ amt 4 a e..Sa~.. aseasems t 5. .-~ Uma aadee iEf L AS oft bea..es I Beta L. he es4 am a& Is nesa ' eesasi two and 4 qams af A. . Fman e"AM.e I si a Dowka 1Ns OW baNOd Of W06i K. Testem, eOeest of 01116 A. nmn 6 paned In Sa a- t a m t" a 6, aeema and ft ate Bas l84r Weed be app etd e t 3 hung au&A, " of Swaim 6e east eans Gua A.mnte Ib m. bb and N Ie abakimat I*. 428101 W- an" e betad asud PteR and . . dIbe -R - b tar et Wian , be peasde 60 t at and Inal of Mmy T eS. Gester of c fta wmEider. be p kwd aeip.~the mdOf P- A-t Bowen. - - r . t . *1eme4e1 t the Wiser ebideaa eft Beale D. M a t'e-em-a-.- e emd a AraoW ~ltme at mSward Arnold, 6e 'pssed; that Jeph s. Wben be pM G inm e ,A OW ne regular man-Jury terms ot the ae ourt amet at Mariburo' hat Monday, weth Judge Birooie em the beach. The ndoes were called and judgmete entered In plain and n contestd caes. Argumasat ww heard iast Tuesday in the te of T. Owes Derry Ms. Ta. E. Berry. Ezeeptione wee made to am auditor's I" and theeme was had sb ata. Mr. Edma Compto. Of Woodille and Mr. Franeim Ale-ader S oreas et Maltimere we" admitted to practice at the bar after panag highly creditable examinataeus. Mr. Frame.s P. Steve-a 'led a petite. i the cam ar the Waib. ington and Potomae itflroad companT against the Washington City and Point Lookoas aU reand ('omiay and Col. Wa. J. est. requiing Chal. F. (res. Herman Knubal and te Mamaf Coasr er New Yak dentcL" rity t*.eing ao.-cmi The Iatel Aeembly met at the redelleme of Col. tiidler in Iamreinet Tuesday eeeming and decided to gire a drmnastie eramaee en the 19th xino. It abeo l -d sei nonty maeetings instead of acatMy eman den iug the Numnhe. Miss Ellk 1. Vik and Mr. J. Bother.. Conpto1 were admteds as eashebe. A branch of the Baltimore Uanding and Loan Ameocatica hea been recestly Ireaned at BoeWI, with the f0lo aMaer* mad di rectors: Joh E. Z . . dt; C. A. Weak ley, vice peedt; . Nekius. eeetr'; F. B. Lucas. treasurer; 3. I Carik, Ues. i. Smith. J. W. Rya, DanIe Lloyd, beard ot di-ectqer. Mems. Desett & Ford aI agent for GabIel Duvall, esseutor, resently gu"d -agyve4 acres Of the Wigwaam AWrIN im VrftW 6e. longing to the estate of the ise ctherne L Dural. to Mr. WiUanm T. DeaN for ft7 emah. State Contreler &maith he made the distribution of the pubc shet ta,paa after the 2th of this aMoth. Prince county wIB receive i this distetiae 4n for white and Ke7.n for e.Amred ahea. Th distributien is th Arst ander te emes of IIL The vesry of t. Pbhip's P. E. Carab. Iaurel. hea decided to improe and eege the eON eheh instead of e dti new ea. Mr. c C. Magrder o 3et 5cr.' and Mr. mauel T. Oray of Laurew atteded the dam - erue antiam Conventiam at Chcen Work an the ms- bulding at the Mareb' Gas*tt was esmeemeed nsa Tuesday. The case at W. W. oCsioqg we, Jehn W. Penn, meering e at mplee title tea de nli- pe at d at sighlaads. has been decided She er at apnas in favor at the latter. Mr. John E. Tuer, a was-mew. bmer Ot lower Prince Gorcee teeedy died at his home in Weedvie as age t a - years. Prerpaaieas an being made for a gmmd tourumnnet to be gie at Omrattee a. the Fourth of July er th, beIa atS. Jb's caWhi- carch of tatmlae Warren Pot, No. 4, f.A. L, of er att e esmp Are at the Amamy Fat mb in Inst The atteadanee wae many Grand Ar am rea Sam Ei &s I ether pinte in being prseat. A reula prege..n. etmedo. *. and recitations, sm pmesentsd. and Mayer Gen. a. Staley an ea-eeedernae seldier. deeaed an in sg address, e be" U o'lck and continued mal I Dr. J. i. HaUmt is having.. egheeemhs ereced an Prince Gerge's street in Imm. Mr. Geo. W. Barnes and Mi Eva Migard I ise married at the elene et se buidfi aI father in lAurel lat Monday. Miss cane c "t ntene ba jus M. e termed frm a tip to Old Peint Combt. Mr. and Mrs. LaesG. Ma , hy. whe 10 recently married in Rvattevie by Mer. Eber BaRse, ware semmaek at te Oeste et the I bride in mEa3nd sbw hat imht by the masser ochesramat that Wimage. he Baptist Charek or amed uE au be lhe rites et o i rmam at siver meat' lSanday. . I. rbe kae 'weeMth hta a' I Unt to a- wome * n Ga 6 ma n@t a m wid .. amam V sI , f ager, a "I was wite ervying par ia New Nesi ames," emid an aid etwia eaginer at ghe 0. dentaL "Our eappies gan shert and i9am a 6 Ng way ega tewn. Aneng e6er -ig we k Io adt of te==sco e 0 afmm s pcae 6 af eigarettes in the peehst at -aod ed, and hbee as rejeiaig. Bta paekage af e~a este did net hace ag and after they had bee. ~ Diuste adesd - ..an edd eig..este em meined. dixm ammed it. I wa'e seeth. [vuamted t. ne,bet was tee ~da t he, m, flam~y I prepead tha totnesm m hr It. It was dcine tha eyh..sad heN a imile, stand in lime, and whe.'tey amr a be E ipatrmnbsr the tet,'egsnta te set the They started he wah he e hmeN-mb pes 6Ie day as sem and I amet sweati ever the ame. 'Where's any r itter .heeted'e uister. WE what I ' whe me Waan. k. teher tm...a.. "I hae eemer," add 'ebu,,0 a.M.,6,g-.."h..at,..em... a reurstote." "Yern hae, heyf" -.T--and Mr. M .ema at Maa- e his epeeal.. -"e af a -m M-m~A Team se nha hoe a "Tree ateinIse"e~Ba a n -.'aee n eer ene- - U K .3. EseR bhas e.-.edd gg g g, Cl.it ... .|@ . e s-if..r* ans asamme smaessma em. b .A gt'a a un om~ id -W amat - n, - "2W n '' baQQ~Ma OW46 O un t a," ~ m~ ' he' but apw. *vas m a amns : new, but *me am eage mind #4U mem is bar to hat a segmet, 1 *ES mm e t he m a magging erss. m reee for everybe. Ow me t omN4 hademw ba s wadd. bt as * lo Wed to impase aher er as 0m Smo sham edo e outm a debse. em, a m a. y sheen her amee oom - ,e W WIng is Kees *an an edaimter b the war. ded aml meese 66 mmmage a w a to 6mese a" !s a l eml "a Was bao e* a tende W Mtta suna 6h Os *1Wd that he wM trying to evesmeh A a a ton" that ee ees6amt m=64. Mhm Gold im that he gt 9 om ifs 60 cut tim grain. and tt msa ham I* awgry tdit ha was qte rude is 6b bet aother damt the dor is his fne. io to have hi. sputter out cap tr bmmeff. "nat night, aheat I *'cotkek, metro awakened hi a d out in the meL. M got of bed and pee-d Ar . ~mee WS tha. mme iarmer= a taking do%'a thi bare <f the- &. that ese eanded the ield of train that aethei et hams cut. lbe tmre doe. thme mm wum* e ao the wead fore ma u tile. andts o SeAt be cns beck drivinv a voksPf oaon Uned loew into the S44&. "What did your mither my t*& mu iskbd o sest 'the liettene..t "Sbidmn't y awytuhing. "Didut ae tell hiam U tAbs k hadm Vint (if the atial: "1, ind-ed. that ya net her way e4r iting. What ek did firat wam to d'moo nee tel etoe guairi town stair.ead *m int int the yard. lb. the went tohu M madget amno a . 'Iien dhe beuniemodata raim drove the osen out of 6L" "And them Ae went bet* to bed. I aid one t the wovmr. - dad the u 'vet of the mighte' "Neither. the drove thae omen a Saae m maf down the rued tiU the ae to a geest W Wf corn whi bleagd to that awful g Ibe s titwA the barm saml n On -Ken good moraAg. "On the way back Ae asopped 0 ee. t gate. of a teae is n gaMe a beed of ,tt-ue sad to et anme ot m me'iat toward the coraciKd, eae lay #a" I can apmsre vou. "Next amornig mather teld us Wtm et we Mm and ve just hugged her and Nime & -A.d w.meof it? " b, uee---t's the beat piert ef Oe i alh mm baew foeWad cat wM PPM ad, m ey were se phMel er 4 amnd eat mothAr gramn far 6--%lakef tmthte misetv-4w anamaa o e e a vaein S* e ae smid4Ie of the night em se& o am erma dwave fed proud of my lie aomether m S*ininrn AT Amur ISMI . EOW et -am* ad Wsm 4 Pim 5apem Weet. t weuld be m Ieompiese AtrY Of we 0 be whick em nothing at viso t t bo lism, whik many msrag mn, ia o a aee ceeame s e is the wat ensima am Whit mm ixam. And M in msSm vkcoms at arlbageer perds ls dmaed be name wh Loem and Iwe ta eml. b t so i h.'mi-,- ter em boam.r Oerm pne set a eme of tht madame wist Sime .m 3teria, enly In a um Maligammt Ierm a" a be aeere' quarters. An asortm prelta @ag th tonal osy et tims and space n .Wma of tes Gees -a det dtiqWS oat ea hiek pton, Meml y Aee a though i ha bem dread" oft mk. the hae parad ground, the nmme heme Slgime, Os sme wme me, whiPc prmim me chrmgeer Old, me Imme a g tar mtrehe and reum of bamu hat , maempare beoeos, of et SM Ma es had dared to e end age .ag..s b.o ... pl.e. w*a. sheaer am knows them er Uet. aS bms m welt under 0. e 60 as reAk of t Odo mt re ofi cc at " bus sone of so chs Windows. to go e IL e r is nete etd;o the .swo-a eV 86a M = to am ukse emdmi. vmer bem the he: a tseume.N hsetaspha es t er eihath mahm Os een Mma- when Os heel ph~e ml. aie of t. a the pmd at fe . him et:em l a . =ab mre Sob b one* asm sawm effeses moan aie to 7Ws a" mi ma Omm whs isa Wv&lft appir, he M hem a% emm fer am& m emael d hotte stsat er he wbe esmb t mart et er ams and mges behee a us. Elaery -eamu uset Manue S prea maeet, nser Qat sm~ig lsa eqp U M h o. pues, in Os er t et ig a ragars enm samme sl deethi em sa~ m l mted. Las A. the e-m at int~er.a.. ep. t ehaehme aclass o mee whser 4 t algmar be umied mmeaunes fthe artimt parusd am..-g as bae Os remeciss aemereed, and in Ois amm se A ewmnm, haureeer, Is 'bee 6th Os rwemi euamm et Me ' M mesenat Weiem. Ti Ned at.ta O caeeellm e pm at s-ems, ft ina us mebrO dmagel leam~ I Lets Mumes. hmlss et Iw upagmmisfhe eal e Rem me uber ate - fe tr sam ra imm---m-stS, hteme ese - euse Fm k eOsm s