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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 02, 1892, Image 9

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M.m, .,A PW .oke., A&
Ie Nersd"t sanMe.e t 0" wo"to
en. was aen sn ft s e "
lb" n 1as Uaae m Ameets Weaeds
a wetab 1nt.
O am eed r The zvemM.ter.
SwANSaA. June 18, lIM
heir." It was painted
13 good big black let
tor. an the whitewmhed
stoe wal at the Di
and WeA et Enland
show, a sert of menmi
ntiona soountry fair
that is doubling the
populatienof quaint old
se Swanem this Whits.
tMde wekandIthought
It woeldbe agood thing
to try my knowledge of
Wd em. I know that the "y" meant "of."
Neerybody knows that much Welgh. The
'eabdwh" had a rather threatening aspect,
M smd to ame and the conclusion that the
mne "beware of pickpockete" was ire
omik. I wondered what sort of poople the
Vol& f were MAd thought one
be sow Isa 8 felt anxiously in the
tbst atthe overest I bad on my a and
n momed a look of reef s I mingled with
te eed. A young m in a fore-a-Mft cap
Joulied me and inserted his hand in the over
saot poet I had just examined with consider
ebb skill. I beat my arm suddenlY and gri d
bb wript in the inner angle of =7 elbow. W
g lmned to ay "blismergrn. which is Webb
Im; llomanvery well. I aid it.
"Ihazeo yer prdink. yer honer-yor e.
3111at s was me brother. an' Hi was goink to
PAM he 'im, like. sir."
SIMM o hve the Wale. of today in a nut
dWL he. is somethag almost pitiful about
this that is becoming extinet. With un
eM soMn-to-be-uateliable riches of fol
loe and legend and poetry, with it. quaint ce
tia, that are being sarded with the qanter
deem of oter Walee Is but more
a a port ofE =gad now and a few year
moe wE e it indivdeaility entirely gone.
The was a ILdoo cockney. This
mou who th1be hotels and the hope are En
hsen, if not by birth by acquirement. En
l tthe aonly langge of the town, the lm
go" in which all besiness is transmcted.
wana wrsm us mow erna.
Only away back in the Webb bills re the
W"bb who canet speak English and who eling
to the cnne of their forefathers to be found.
They come to the large tow but little. Yet
new and then te streets come old man will
as a ' in the pecumety harsh language
of ei ale.s, and I always answer Ii Webb. I
a*Nid wvf va gwybod. Oofynweh I blis
amega." lthere is nothing like conforsing
oneself to serroundig. Coming aeroes a
Mew pamenger sed to telk tome every day
an we mohed our pipes ia the son on the after
deck. Be mid he supposed it was my Aret trip
acres, an he had sem me ask the eaptain for
Pemvoleson to visit the engine room. He ex
d t If pe wanted to ee the .
Ma hol o and e them, but never thew
emplais for permsson. The reson. he went
an to ezpban. was that if you got a lg broken
aid the eaptain had given he was
um e and en = ~te company
ba. If you go without permaonn the
hk in yor. and not the captin'.
It wan e this fellow traveler'S account that I
ned to becomr a Weh.ma= He asked me
wbywe,!Ms to I told him of my
= erintwo*toead or five or even ix
meanths if so a time was ncemy, in
0 lng Englandm the tAUdm the
drink deon. Be stroked his cisely trimmed
whte wiah- slowly and said that were I not
Ie mob oler that it might em lie
nesea he would tl me a story about two b'rde
that he theught wee Ameriea. They had
Insveled a long distance and were fooore and
win. One of them had traveled before. but
the other had mo- Tey ch-aned ha maid, to
ehss a ae t. The untraveled bird we.
esen~y - with the elephant. He
sai that one of the tails we. mach larger than
th other ad that the wig w altogether
tee email to ly with. While the asnraveled
bled was criticising the other dined heartily on
tenreehe found in the erinklem et the ole.
Thu oss.i 3063.
Ue I have becoee mply an on lober and as
mucb of a Welohman ae I know how to be.
When country people ash ame qu..tiom In
Waihlmsy, "DN't kunow. Ask a policeman,"
13 Welsh. I have discovered. however, that
ans eri really the popular joke of the vear.
lbe mufrala et therpoear eong that immemdi
ately pr--eed-d "Ta-ra-il Boom-de-a," was
"'Mp want to knew the tImme uak a' 'oie
ia. ' As the story of this is the onireal
& hjoke I have eacountered I will toil it
pem. Na Washington. where a plcmnhae to
seast to the stati by eehn every hour,
he es alway. tdll the time withu hunting up
* adeek In a etore. The London policemsen
dae't have to do thi.. They never carry
ohmbe-there ar a o many pick pocket. about,
hknew-and are notoriously Ignorant et the
ttim.The etreet boy. ask theme the
I J toanoy them. Oae dlay a London
L~mnarreted sumrn one who annoyed him
-sa the time, and the court aned the
. eboe tw, whole ebillings. Hence the eong.
ShameaBrtihere never get tired of
a.g. Ihi mung he. been sung for eomrn
two jin1 the mast balk, and probably
waihave entied to be sung had not "Ta
anenm" h=~hed it ant this pring. IN ir Ed
wie Arneid's landon TeargrapA-a there is
mto the wide wesad a nicer, amore go-e
mead editer thm Mr Edwin, ml had tepe.
asof Om nt whie he we. in New eo
teewstwo daya ago the -a----un..me of
40 debut et a ymeg woman of sern eacial are
.%mee in a commedy. daring which, the fede
gegh sd. she "enesed a aew etyle of tespi
ekeem are emnd shirt dancing." 'And we have
been yawning at thrt daeere in America for
tue esaam.
Bu t ie a ~e o ht nlebe
tie emnd F mers that is wholly ade
Of Amerins ,end yea wn go
" e Store" cosapya promnentplc
NN TEames wo wenm LT.
Au Amersmn sege m " top te nder at
-eees I have been wendsting a grat deal.
I wander why Asseine sp it"wngem" and
- "een;"why an Ameien oditor
yee ba cheek and on ~Eb~ eoter a
E"mU e the best umbhe
~how at bea.Of ema,
new ameheet whea la ueir in
anam deaheat what goin
in a mi. It he the --i of te new.
'lb... isa des ot esme between
3emba ward embie tens between
UJ duty aepemin ameia
e m in .The ihagpet
_ ehdbs at one
ha ham @e em a ep
.sma ekh ME et edeL'
V"wehere a"Aug won of m
,o arly their in 60 [email protected] Of
s the abi.s hs have .ese to 6.e
e'e of them h.aeke""yb .
D"t 6 otheemr be Iemteehawi
I he fI"s of = weeks showe eser
them an= p Md them "'lss tehe
mternal chest that 4et ghease me we"R
think the mer ws ale... The about la
at Ied in o s waO W t leaves the meemr'
heads free and it ia wonder de the baMe do
not anothaer. These was -o woman at the
Air who bada tIs pir of twIkeo-tm.e about
her in this way. 21w family of whek Son
were three was one of rap a bol a bndred
at the hair that wee the Welh dre O te
eM-en times. BUsd w the tw e were wo
boys and a u p =7Mt-, who uemed
very much herself bans she was
not dreed like other yo ladles. m bad
her picture taken and 1% lya bob it was te
bet time. foe her uat het wa ost at
eight in the erowd the S h bad dnr s
for nearly a hundred w rm pe
had senm the gi enter hepleas and vh easted
her picture sa reminder of the Waiw eotirA
the Wales that would be but a
legnto thorr an If It had bae in
Now York I = have ..mc=d at ease that
it am all a "pat up of the peteraphr',
but in Woaoea Webbum eould wrordsoa
thing as that.
I wnder, toowby ii that there isuetausle
barlearia al eBln nor a ilmaleberI -dI
iae Aamerica; why theysay"the
cp"so-end-s In an wel-reguaeaa
stories. But if there ever was a ship that de
Irved the adjectv it is here in swase now.
As the cables have told you - days ago, the
Lons awhich took a agp of
frasin to the starving
peaents in Roads, is on way back te the
of brotherly love (at quiet). Her sglo.
2arread of mery ended. Capt James H.
Speneor han brought the Comemuagh here to
A T .
load with tin phAss, and I saw him yesterday.
He landed his shipload of charity at Riga, a
minor capital of Nadis, and he is in love with
the country and peopleas he found it and them
there. He ys Riga s almost as handsome a
city as Washington and be could not my more.
The people are as hospitable as Vir
ghuinas and the women wonderfully no
comeplished. A lady who cannot speak four
languagee is regrded as hducated, h =as
What him was the absolute ty
of all men. In the restaurants the humbles
citizen is s welcome and as well treated as the
titled aristocrat, as long as he has money, and
when the titled aristocrat's money is gone he Is
put out with las much promptnes and
force. s the humble citien. Capt. Spencer,
who is everything goo that you would expect
of a gr.nd old s dog who ha saled 4.0mles
to save 16.606 strangers from starvation, took
such a fancy to the Riameno that he almost
Joined the Greek church out of sheer eoaurtesy.
Ameun Besaw.
Tanerr er =lsul atea
Deeds in fee have been Aled s follows:
Nary E. Espey to Lizie . Carpenter, sub 31,
sq. 368; 0-. A. T. hitton et al. to American
I. and T.C. 2f to 2, * 197; pt. 1,
223; S-. A. ad T. Co. to A.7
and T. Co., sampe ; -. H.J Irvine
to I. J. Venable. sub, sq. 781: 04.2. Grace
D. Litcheld to T. H. Stryker. lot 2, sq. 96; 0-.
T. H. Stryber to 0. D. letheld at aL. rame
rtv; 0-. Nary L. Seis to E. N. Burns,
bik. 21, Brokl-nd; 6-. D. D. Stone to
F.. Foster, lot 12, bIk. Avalon Heighis;
O74 0. J. Johnson to J. . Varnum Pt. 5,
ak 43*2 W Bertha Solomon to E. C. hoover.
q, 3q6; 0-. L. 0. Howard to
E. C. Morelad, sub 131 sq 71; 01,60.
John H. amvtls to J. E. iy, sub5,
19. Nteflo 0-. E. J. Hannan to
lott, iabe 7,26 Mand pa 3, . f1;
W.O.Denisoto Erk . Racle, part 46,
sq. 10; 4-. 8amse to D. Mclhereon, sub so,
sq. 316; 0;6. D. Reagan to H. A. Griswold,
loe 762 and 765. Anacoetin; .1.166. Mary E.
Meyere to G. C. Esher. Peter's Mill seat;
01.20. Martha o. W nto J.W. Thompson,
es lo 226. q. 16; *-. J. W. Thompson to
Nary E. Lloyd. same property: 02,1. James
Waems to Johnson. 2, see. 6, Barry Farm;
06M. Martha Coney to dde A. Hertford, sub
18. sq. 733; 0-. 0. Razi to P. Laddy,pt. 4
and , 7 :0-. J. P. Clark to W.A.
Vaughan, lt, bIk. 4. White Haven; 01,934.
Mary C. Catoon to D.- McCarthy, W. X 1l0S. sq.
$77: $-. IL Dhrems to D. Volland. sub 221,
eq. 421; *-. Suse 0. Parker to G. Trandell,
lots 14, 15 and 19, sq. 8, Eckington; $-. Lot
.eq. 17, do.; 0-. C. L Osborn to . T.
Cameron, lot 13, block 2, Columbia Heights;
04,74.14. J. B. Kendall to J. W. Collins. sub
21. sq. 264; 4.60f. District to I. H. Darby,
sub We%107, and prt . 1, Barry Parm;
-. T Clotworh to . I C.Thmsn
sub !!, . 16: -. R. Maddox to
Mmhes, s [email protected] 1 . 62 8,871. Johanna Brewn
B.'s addition to Georgetown; 0-. H. C.
StewarH, .everal., to Margaret Zelberagel, part
A. Browne, parts 18 and 19, eq. 265; 0--. N.
H. Devere to Jane R. Deeepart 18, do.; 0-.
MrA. Willimset aLto !iH. Dever. pert
14. ao; 0-. N. H. Devers to Nary A. Williams,
p4. 22, bib. 8, Neridan HUnt 0-. J.A. Gold
ste to F. Weinburg, trase, lot 6, eq. -
0-. W. R.Deeble to H.D. Williamas, sub
bik. 6, Meridian Hill; 0-. D. C. to l. H. John
sec, sub e and 8, 760; 0-. 14 to 31, do.;
Meand 53, do.; 0.John H. Nichois to~h~
Cafery. lad en 14th street road: 0-. ah
0. Narehefl to A. 0. Shaw, undivided half In
terest inptofCameluso; 0-. do.; 0-. H.
W. eedyto C. Migeheil, sub 217, sq. 271;
02,166. Jak rn andt to E. H. ipe, p4. 12,
. 67; 04,866. 3. T. Pettit to A. I msub
, s4;0-. John Ridout to N. L.
.c 786;umh to0 f--e-- of Die
of n-Ma to L Mie aama lot 18,
sq. 1136;0-. Samme to F. J. Uhadd, lot 76, bIb.
8, Berry Farm; 0-; lot, bIb. 3,- do.; 0-; lot
22, bIk. 5, do.; 0-; 16, bi.2, ds.; -. L. F.
Randolph, Jr.,to E. A.Colemeb bik. 1, Ia
Droit Park; 0-. Wohel=mna Laler to F. W.
McfleynoIds, undivided third lot 26, D. A L.'
sub Mt. Plassmai . . J. N. Dove. to Minnie
G. Pareome, let 16, bib. 4,Takema Perk; @1,316.
H. Whitehad to0. W. Ng y, p.7. Weed
land: 0-. G. W. RduytoH.Wieed 4
7, do., 0-. W. W.Hielto T. A. Hrig
suab 7, sq., 111; 04.946. L.Tobrinerto A.Ie
ner. sub 17. eq345; 0-. 5. Opphimer- to
H. Hinhe, pt. 8,e.516;01.766. P. C.nn.n to
larah Gibensabi sq 61; 0-. V. H. Manning
to D). D. Thomapeon, s 15 ito 17, eq. 1Ui 0-.
N. P. Crahan to C. F. Chishane, lot 2,-bib. 47,
Holm-a Manor; 0-. N. D. Iamer to Pier
em L Mphy~X 317 bib. 13North Grounes
to samedo.; 0-. A. 5. and T. Ca. .el
. b ,bib. 27, LogMeaee; 0416.
J. Wimr t~o H. L. Biald ,r lot 13, eq. 6
E ink; 02,750. a. R. ChrkteA. S
A. a. Wothn ton te
-sm, p4. do.; 0-. Caroline W. td
:. Pgo t do., da.; 0-. A. ~esto
ra- Heights; 0-. W. p. 1Sm.-.. to
A. Dorsey, let 6,esee. 6, leryeF.; 0-.
H. Whea . .tC. T. Uprohasq.164
pmto E. . Darmusie, do.; 0- John Hew
3. South Droskland 376.1. J.iW tJ
8,000 Em Iom.
lot 27, block 42, 3mamen Maser; 0.--. 0. IL
Ptemey to J.U. C.Wbe, subs II to2,se 6
02.411.66. L. A. Cener te. W. suplt
111 C. U. sub Nt. Pimnt; m.6IiA.
Cmn to A.s C. Csa~e 5de6
; , DC. to 0. . Osoueme
reed; 041.2. 3.3. Nessis to W.
Erahusa lets S Md, 6tee 13 dn
Elabb-2t- AM. eItJ Ma
64 U2 Ms pr . W. .
M W.
0-. Meli. W.
A Glbp d Una ham's1 geHlb
- Trabg w..- W* .s..e
asn-nnw.am.esset ee-no; 0 n
NOM essemm.ag-e-= a.me. ONg
Uesi-em Nap amas n-a-g
bewai the great ma- of
the Pat and aim
amt Gwy gonee
have ==ene===. Like
boys playing an the
shore we ae fod of in
verting our Aid glas
and belitilIng, go ob
jet tham are Br Bes.
It is but natural to look
into the past forgreat
uss in every walk In
fe. And yet
I be" asar Crnie say: "The eaies all are dyteg;
Tahse that rutedi the meestasm thesmeee Ya.
Ishinawayr %
&A sa a thoesad elomir assis the answer ell. rs
"he easte of tammw the edittal r to
Not sine I ean remember-not since before
the war-have so many youn _men begun a
career in Congres as had irnames At
l on the rolls last December. Most of
haye proved commonplace and have failed
to nab any mark whatever, but a few have
attracted attention and displayed qualities
which premise to keep them at the front dur
Ing ts generation. Of the former it is not
nece-ry to speak further, for they will vanish
next March into the obscurity whence they
came or stay in Con wrapped forever in
the some t of i mist;but the latter will
often be h from hereafter, and of course a
mSjority of them are democrats on account of
theeeolution hat election day.
The phenomenon and prodigy of the present
soos is W. J. Bryan of Nebraska, ago thirty
two. Be came here almost totally unknown
and has mounted to the front rank among the
leader. No other such success has been at
mined in recent years-perhaps notsince Henry
Clay waS elected to the Senate at twenty-nine.
Mr. Bryan looks a little lihe a younger edition
of the lamented Randall-the heavy build, the
N la to, the massive and rtdigaw
,is deliberate and hal meditative,
his a ution is excellent and his voice has a
trong carrying quality. When he speaks-and
it is not often-everybody hears him. It may
be safely added that there is nobody on either
A who is listened to more willingly, unless it
be Reed, whom amusing Yankee monotone
always Causes a hush of interested attention.
2n1 aINeT onEAT sPUcE.
Bayers, who had the loor one day in March.
lent it to the obscure Bryan for an hours speech
on free wool. It was soon obvious that a full
sized man had arisen. He used familiar argu
mEnt., but he made them frah and new; he
spoke of-hand; he had a pleasing, deferential.
ucllatory manner. Fifteen or twenty repub
licans interrupted him with questions and he
parried or answered them all with extraordi
mary readiness. His hour was extended by
unanous consent to two, three, four hours.
and when he had finished it was obvious that
he had muade one of the great speeches of this
Congress. He is an artist lnthe use of words,
a suave as Wendell Phillips, and seems booked
for a notable career-unless he loses his grip in
A RAN wreT A X11SIoN.
None of the new members have attracted
more atention .than Johnson, republican, of
ndiam He is a tall, punt, raw-boned man,
Ingallseque In architeeture and bearing, with
a beardless, Gothic face, a large mouth and a
atern jaw hung loosely in its sockets. He may
brely be tieketed as the untiring defender of
he friendless colored voter and the champion
al twister of the confederate opossum. John.
on is awfully sincere. perfectly fearlem.awarmly
oquent in advocating what he considers Juns
He favors the extreme principles of the force
il to protect the southern negro's vote and
advocates them at every opportunity. Like
anuner, but without his calmness, ha speaks I
urcasticaly and censoriously, and some of the:
adiers from Dixie generally get fghting
whenever he rises to speak. Indeed, there
bave been dangers of an encounter more than
"Did von say I was no entleman?" asked
Wise of'virginia. following him to the delta
lesk after one of his characteristic speeches.
"I don't remember what I said," answered
Johnson. "The Record wi I show."
"Beca.e if von did I'll hold you responsi
ble," continued the Virginian.
"Very well. if I did I'll stand by it. That's
the sort of hairpin I am!" retorted the radical
Indianan. dropping into colloquial phrase for
the occamon.
What Johnson had said was, "When the mem
ber from Virginia emphasizes the word *gen
leman' he I obviously n3% alluding to him
ueif." So there was no fight.
narrrr or 6"aCe.
Joh=nn's chief characteristic Is the tremen
ions rapidity of his apeech. He is perhaps
the fastest talker in Congress ince Rufus
Cheats. He sometime. speaks 26 or m0 words
a minute and is tho despair of reporters and
the terror of lseara. I have heard him when
he waa so excited and voluble that his frame
shook all over like a corn sheller with an ob
structed hopper, as If it were coming to
in the effort to deliver the words
than the epop ttie culd flutter.
Even Andrew Devine hsto take his chin
of his hand when he report. Johnson. Vocal
velocity, however, interferes with efeotiveness.
A .New York amember said to mee one
jasy: "Well! I wanted to get as th3
fast. of this -am and I went and
at nfrtofJhonwhile he explained
i, ' b ifIunderstood a single
word he said!" During a speech of seventy
five minutes he filed seven solid pages of the
Daserd. But a man with each obvious pur
pesesand sack unwearying enthusiasm bae a
pi- in the future of his party.
Mor=nn xrAxe vannar..
"No guorum!" exclaims a young man rising
in his sat on the democratic side, and the
estamge in the gnary cranes his neck forward
ad excaim- inquiringly, "Great Scott! who's
thaf" The objector is the very youngast and
abeat the most numserous member of the House.
He was not born when the battle of Gettsbr
was fought. Re is robed in somber alpacaad
a white muslin neektis. He is a large, heavily
bhat man, with dark brown brow, ever
hanha a broad, andsom-e face, as smooth
as a wns. So.mebody has detected in him
a ressmbl-ae to the youthful Daniel Web-'
isa. He is fromn Texas and Bailey is hisI
ae-"hley, Junior," he ilh be efled
in eesidderation of his years, as testoat young
serviter in "Martin Chualsewi" allned "to
disticdh hm froam Old Ba11ey.' Mr. Bieay
is a mea of srions habit. and retentive
mey, ra ssfeedilh aer~ dpr
wts ad e is ee baka Trs. g
Daily in the smasioa he ==an-=ne that ha did
net tieneve it to be eomtitutional to pass lawe
"by ---- erenst" without a euorum,
and he cheuld prevent Important lal~tios
under ees-ait--n ge he has Mifad a gsed
heased of bilk by intaesig his -bst-eu
Us refassa to yield to oblige ampbody-eves
E e-manedhe pasout his asid
lated esasistiesps ame apes t
an -th sm)st. has been e
ass ued that he wee "tee "eh
She wa "maswa eelt "
but~ms r lhis en t en amlir of h
uels ips.. . ~ase (eams m l
a ei
thaeoer haerde "htf o heDgn
~sssue u w e Nes,"'t he is im
m Ml has FIne-eme
Isp wElsh aa
~g~omm. .s
eoe." %a -g m ise nte h
.Mislsesesa~vts 60 -t
asoar Qein
fv at pegsro - so fj - - -d -
ma . ggdsn Besmt~e
shes ma m ess a smes.
ewmr et GWewala 1s amog a. mest net
ae et a. new semen. Eeis a deiase,
emrwgee, -ess ed of westkener, and, jude
lag nem hs eeqail speesh mla emun
amaslmaer, he ban Nve in Onlasmia ever
ofmee he was bor and had his e7a ean 6M
a..m. Ee ieskenhis best, rr e
ft so Inuad maswem
w d sead in s needaof divinebsa . '
All so mes sawsa e^ .
White of Iows Is another et tAe impri.
party. He is a Gersm. but has a m-sad of
Engnh eg-d to that Of Cael aIehr-Q typical
Ameriesasied Prusin with an onse. voeab
ulr and bdoty in od2 It. H. robso hiss
self eltio17 to hey a larh. ad us
elothes look " If they had aoentaiiy blon
upon him in a cycle; he does at wase was
upon his mu ehe. But his voice iIs samoth
at admirably, and ha aftr
hoir mieM s a mot for oi mont64he
burst forth tot week on the n piltel he
ed the whisperer, and story terese and
Slonging members ferm the cmok
Ing room. He b ince spoken again, and his
two re amoug the great spaeehee of the so
slon. Yet he Is a frmer and when at home he
work hard at his trade. Though a soldier
through the war, he is opposed to all wars and
rumors of wara, to approprstione and pre
rations for wars. mel an outspoken tiee
trader, too; would abolish the contain boose
and support the government with an IncomMe
Butler of Iowa has made his felt. He
hea spoken seldom, but can nk on his feet,
and has been inclined to amloy the Socratie
method and thus to entanglehm adversary in a
1m8sh of questious. He is always in his eat, has
a remarkable memory of names an&face, and
there is probably not a member of the House
whom he does not know. In controversy he
never comprehends when he is down.
The "kindergarten trio" of Massechusetts, as
Walker calls the young democrats, Williams,
Andrew and Sherman Hoar, seldom rime to
their feet. But they have a scholarly, well-bred
air. they believe in the gentleman in plitices,
and they betray familiarity with elegant society
even in their ordinary improvise They
have all showed composure and self-conldence
on their et, and when their dimdence wear of
they may come to the front and make an Im
pro-ion, unless meantime the bay state should
change its mind.
3M DoLivan oF rowA.
One of the youngest republicans Inthe Houn
is Dolliver of Iowa, and he ha made. a deep
impression and taken his place, an a debater,
by the side, of the leaders. In readiness, per
spicuity. aptnese of illustration and excellence
of method he ranks way above the average of
speakers. He has a lively fancy and a large
sonse of the humorous, and is quick as lightning
at repartee.
"May I ask the gentleman a queeosW mid a
combative Alabamesan when Dolliver was speak
"No time to spare! Wait til I flnih."
"It comues right in here. Just a word!"
"I cannot be interrupted, for I have but a
"This is just a few fgures which show--"
"Hand up your fures!" cried Dolliver; "I'll
look at 'em, and VI And there's anrt imng
'em, Ill leave them out of my speech!'
Dolliver has made a reputation am 1 first
class humorist, a real wit, not given to punning
and broader in his fun than sam Cox and more
irrepressible than Boutelle. He is a tall
ruddy-cheeked, athletic young man, toppe
with a heavy thatch of brown hair.
The allianc sent here an Interesting bevy,
and its oddness is fan shaped, growing more so
every day. Perhaps their most effective, most
aggressive and readiest speaker i Watson of
Georgia. He Is a young, thin, Cassius-built
man, long necked. sharp nosed, and he doesn't
look s if he had had a square meal for fifteen
years. He in the typical Jeremiah and calamity
6iletin of the House. 11e is eloquent and pa
thetic on the degeneracy of the times, but once
in a while he forgets that the country is rushing
to ruin, and then he is cogent and forcible
sometimes keen and witty. In quick debate he
is master of the situation and the alliance
Doterie customarily turn to him as their beet
Errrna. aavousul
of M.eeota is a practical farmer of good,
sound sense and an enormous red beard-not an
mccordion beard. like Senator Peffer's, but alyre
shaped beard, broad and dowing. He talk
little and is chiefly notabli for the way in which
he is maid to have got in.
The story runs thus: both regular parties
had candidates against him, and he didn't want
to come to Congress anyway, and was on the
point of declining the nomination, when one of
his Opponents came to him and said: "See here,
Kitte.! I want you to stay in the feld so that I
can be elected. If you'll hang on Il pay your
campaign expenses."
"That's good enough for me," said Halvor
men, so he "hung on" and was suddenly elected,
the generous foe footing his bills! .
Jerry Simpson is popular on the door in spite
of his eocentricities. He is rough and ready. al.
ways good natured and he hates all monopollew
and raps both parties impartiall.
Otto always says "we" when he means
the only man on the door who uses the royal
prerogative. Yet he is economicaL When the
Wemt Point bill was up he moved that, Instead
of buying saddle blankets for the cadets, the
old House carpe should be cutup when chaged
in the fall an furnished In proper pieces to the
rohful wards of Uncle Sam. The motion wase
Doubtless some of the men I have mentioned
will be leaders of Congress twenty years from
now. They certainly will If their state. know a
good thing when they meit andkeep them in tleir
seats, It is experience and 1ong trainlag more
than anything else that has given toCo
such men am lieed, Biga, Burrow. E. BTy
lor,HolmanCspsrneandxcellaaan e
has only four mebr, bu she has a much in
fluence as the largest states. Indeed, New York
and -Pennsylvania habitually get out of the road
when the apareely settled pine tree dtate drives
down Its matcless four-horse team,
W. A. CnoneT.
Tw's case. Tist startied the Eseple of
A telegram to Tan Sran Monday gave an
acouant of two merlous and singular esetrie ear
acents on the streets of Boton Sunday night.
Both accidnts were practically of the sames
character, but the one at the mouth ..d waesthe
worst, fully a domen passenger. being Injured.
Whether the cars were steek by lighteing
through the wiree or by the. motor current
through burned out Immiatee seems to be a
maatter of doubt. In the Souath 3osima maa
gentiseaan who wa eteag on thecerner of
Worcemser street may. that there was a flash Ii
a bolt of lightning, which appeared to entiel
envelop the ear, and Instantly the air was filed
with screech.. and eres, and hae aw a numbsr
of people hfllngeover each ether in the tee.
"--d-m==gto the spot, he helped sa a.e in
te las i ra enough
,along ahe mtredt fr sme a er a.
AlB . ah. Injured who were spaa to abeat
a.e aseidmut may at there wme a bleea 1ah,
end they were blown Into ah. tredt Ths
e...-ted with a.the rad hoever, say es
these who vee hart faeus thm a and
resedved ther ........a~t
The ea. eme idmbred bf a. 'mSen
ag n.r..et d...d eh..tslem U.ta I
(hums teed en semeto at Umien
N e hr
6.m head .a bee., N.
Ma mse
&sh.a oke
Th n No No Wm Vftdw OftM isse
*m a 3eewene se. Agas asttae
M106 of Mheem nu emE I s.
f m alto e.se.
f & Ml MAIN"L
fuer sual Is being rMily
7 \eatarminated in A'ring
sa and is te waters
al-g the northwest
cos owing to long
cnutied negleet by
the TeMsENry Depart
msat to enter. eist
ing laws for its'prefte
tion. A a result 'this
government is likely to
have to undertake the
support of several hundred native on Western
islands of the Aleutian chain who hIve hitherto
depended on the chase of the o otter for their
living. The Anal destruetios of this interest
Ing beast signifes the reduction of population
In that region to absolute eavagery and even to
trvati a the fmerly
Inhabitlant o crtan flageew' havebee
broeght to such extremities as to be obliged to
subsist on seaweed, being only saved foma
erihing byetoem of proviaons contributed
by he teser earand other shipe.
The fur of the s otter in the most beautiful
and most eostly of all peltries. It has as fixed
a value in the market today as any of the
precious metals, a prime skin being worth 0150,
while an exceptonaly good one will some
times fetch as muchas OM From the earliest
times it has commanded m high a prie as to
day. The Japanese prized it above all other
materials for garments as long ago as 1,030
years before the discovery of America by
Columbus, and mighty tycoons clothed them
selves with its shimmering velvet. Geographi
cal discovery in the northern Pacido was
originally due in great measure to the incentive
offered by the demand for the coat of this pr
secuted creature. When the Ruesane Mrt
opened up the Aleutian Islands and the Hudsoa
bay traders secured the [email protected] of Puget sound
and Oregon they found the natives commonly
wearing oa otter clok with which they
parted fora trifle, not valuing them ually
with the hair seal or the a lion, the and
skins of the latter being more palatable and
srviobea .
The offers of the traders made hunting for
sea otters,brisk, and more than 10,000 persons
were annually engaged in pursuit of the animal
from 174 until 1845, when their numbers were
so tr rneed as to render the industry on
such a scale no longer remunerative. Some
notion maybe got of ' original plentifulness
from the fact that in the year 180 a single
vended carried to Russia 15.000 skin, worth
then, as now, at least $1,500,000. The work of
extermination was carried on at a frightful
rate. During the Brat year after the discovery
of the Pribylov Islands, which are the breeding
ground of the fur meals, two sailors killed there
6,000 sea otters. The next year they secured
1,000. Six years later not a single oft otter
r peared, and none has been there mince.
Wi siWmila rapidity they were wiped out all
along the Aleutian ind down the north
weat coast as far south as the southern boundary
of Oregon.
ooTzaxZwr muovw RnoTacr T aa.
It was recently suggested by Secretary Lang
lay of the Smithsonian Institution that the
United States government should set apart cer
tain reservations for the permanent protection
of various marine animals now threatened with
extinction, where no hunters at any season
should be permitted to pursue and kill them.
Already an attempt in that direction has been
made with regard to the far seals, for which se
curity wAl probably be obtained eventually on
the Pribylov Islands in Be sa by inter
national agreement. The same thing ought to
be done for the ma lion and the walrus, which
otherwise will soon have vanished from the
face of the earth. For lack of such easlly
taken precaution the soa elephants, strange ana
huge, were exterminated off-hand a few years
gotomsatisfy the rapacious greed of persons
w thought nothing of destroying a whole
species for a few hundreds of dollars. butcher
ing the helpless creatures as they lay on the
shore. In like manner the arctic sea cow has
been caned to diappear.
In the case of the ea otters there should be a
reservation established on and about the west
ern Aleutiair Islands of Seanach and Cherno
tours, where there animals resort in pfeference
to any other part of the oast They And there
at all seasons a great suply of the crustaceans
and mollusks on which y feed, and the small
areas of sheltered water and outlying roofs af
ford them a suitable playgrund Further
more, the shoals in that neighborhood furnish
an anchorage for immense areas of kelp, on half
submerged mmae of which the creatures breed.
This kelp is a gigsatic specie, of ma weed, with
stems over 300 feet long, resembling clothes
lines, which are kept adot by large air vessela
crowned with bunches of leaves from thirty to
fifty feet In lengh This submarine forestry,
when disenggdfrom its anchorage, floats In
raft-like agrgtions all over Bering mea and
the north P eii, and on these floating iiands
the mea otters bring forth their young.
now run TouRo ama casas von.
Sea otters spend most of their lives at sea
The mother brings forth a ingle young one,
for the eafety of which she ezereem the utmost
solicitude. It sucks for a year. anid duigin
fancy It is carried most of the timne on the bd
of Its mamma, who Soaab on har backwil
heroafsprlnuses heras a sort of raft to play
about on. Wefrgtened she takes the pup
in her mouth and dves. If surprised by the
hunter on land she never thinks ofdmetn
the pup, bat clamps it tightly In her armesn
turne her back to receive the soer itbullet.
In ftheimal uayhtsa number
of . to he urfce nd ntsthem while
b breas and baigaddevonring thema
one by one. Cmhua amand the tne
fronds of seaweeds form a of its
it ismsad tobreak them open by one in1
The Alnedecae the aotter is the
most intellIgent and clever et all arine ai
ami Jst as the bear is the wisest of all beaste
tore know bat..r t. to .etwithin.ve
miles to the windward of i haunts, and smany
an ebbing and floin tideis reurdteo
wa away the eet ofhuman ib sen athe
beachbas to .adhrythe anindofe seatyof
lanie hee. e 5 -a.e t tei
tened en it near the beaimust be marred
inlacd and bented. It is asserted Ost when em
emaer is hted down in ite kientmi
wi smetmee dive and Jam lb anmermidm
ia e bek .beaat e water, never ri*lo
anmr auanmsa ma un.
The an~ir esa etter -tep en h a feme f
em water with her pg clsped in h m
awThe latter - naever ha remud by head
?t eebrintgspeymog -ma -s ena
tade the Alree, ho very h:ehiy remp
me? eg oagsmea d eh
5e as e usU e-pM. g
AD Il W*l upof o es"
hSfenubSed A eh item e nd
a*" of Il bell C at water wam -stl
es wer 1me0 amm M Co e sta'MA
I~~ubou mid =atc WW" 6=
fes ss~mat~ bo6 se smmidtoss
Uoi t iM."hin
I mees al - eam e... .
fas Alowts in to chase of to sa etter usav go
'a w Usury W. nov to wheao s
e a00i101 eMfu is'm'd b an
d o s ubje et tis M t h ut i s " L e "
Men or twenty 'al beds wi .sen is
each, l being Under eCel af leer -h m
eems eunma. When as wem r is
mei==ely good b"eh strt em in alone
Ume, oowl pa69g ve waler where it
epte as quickly a oe
at so asimaisi tsoeeseke.ae,
the hMier who he sp it Ali pde for
a signal. At dh mmase mmaseat he drts Imumwe
teprey. which eaft MewIteahs arms be
foe It.c. be bsek mad lus di #Asn
oo ctao hump Tight O nd stA p diMree
over the spot wasd. e be:at
-"in dreli.6 rings ofth a-fteig Subls
from its quio-ant broanh. 'Ther boa%
Immd*' ei pley and ualtr, forming a
senree hal e w aroumd the plase where
the a t r wse bast men.
Thus arrang, the hunts wait patiently
for te reappearane ot the maimm, which mA
ose to the Ifurse for b -sth In from -fteen
to thirty asiautes. When hie the boat
aet darts forward ke its , whe
A hands shoat and throw their spa to
make the ea otter dive aga, thu giving it
searcely an instant m which t recoveritelf
sad *" the air from its base. A
sentry a l over the second diving wake as
before, and the circle is drawn anew. In this
manner the surprise is quickly and often re
jted, sometimes for two or three hours, until
becom som hausted.09 a
SOe '".2"..n'"d''a ardwi-th'"".
to be unable to sink, and the it Esy
speared. Arrows ve flet Ig equisitely
made and pointed with barbed a of bone,
are shot at the prey whenever thire is an oppor
tunity, the regulatiost being that the games be
longs to the man whos shaft strikes it firet.
"MILs OF NurMO in TIM W33t33.
But the kind of hunting for ee otters that
requires pluck and endurance a doe in the
winter, and the story of the perils and hard
ship encountered by those enaged iS it, If it
were told, would surpass in novelty and inareit
the most attractive work of Action. When the
ferce storm windi have blown themselves out,
the Aleuts in their ftrail boats scud down to the
outlying rocks about 8hanach and Chernolours,
where t creatures He with their heads shed
under beds of help avoid the Aere ting of
= .Stealthily they cre up.n the
rrroe ward underoweroit te
noise of the tempest, each man armed with a
short and heavy wooden club, by which they
dispatch the victims one after another without
alarmng the survivors. Two natives have been
known to daughter seventy-eight in this
way within an hou and a half. The result
would have clothed and fed them for the rest
of their lives, but the wealth was quickly
"No other kind of huhting is s exhausting
and involves such exposure as this method of
chasing the sea otter, mys llott. "For the
only times at which it can be. followed are en
the eve of or just after tempests, when the
undng of the surf with a force like whirli
e Ho elly drives the animals to
The hunter must be a man with hardy thews
and sinews, so that he can it if naessry-and
nentl does so -for forty-eight hours in
hsiow book, and battle for Wet against the
furious g in order that he may not drift
out to certain death into the vast expense it
the great Pacific."
More than two-thirds of all the e otters
taken in Alsekaare secured an the neighborhood
of Smach and Chernolours. Below the Straits
of Fuca, in and about Ga's harbor, 5 another
resort of theirs, where are 90o0 from
porches em tall tripods forty fet high, em which
sharehootere sit in wait for them and Mark
them down with wonderful accursey, often at a
distance of 1,000 yards. When it is considered
that only the head of the animan is visible above
the water and that it is bobbing ok the waves,
it will be own what skill is required in this pur
suit. When kihed, the @m Goats ashore,
where itiericked up, eh huater having a
special marne his bullets, so that there shall
be no dispute as to proe h The Attoo
Aleuts capture semA b net made
of sinew or twine over the Seating bode of kelp
resorted to by the creatures. Retaruingafter a
few days they often And several entangied in
the meshes. The bens might eay w
themselves free, but it does not occur to
to do so. and they actuasll die of fright. Nots
are also spread for the sme purpose M the
mouths of caves in bluffs at tidewada.
WAST 3M13 3XTBneMATa?3.
Contact with civilisation has taught the va
tives to use powder and bell hatead of their
old-time weapons in th* chase of se ottirs, and,
what with the incesant of rifles
wherever the animals-aske tapearance. it
cannot be long before the lest of them in illed
on the northwest coast and among the Idands
of the Aleutian chain. 'Their natural habitat is
limited to those waters and to the ighb3r
hood of the.Kurile Island, north of Japan, and
the Kanochathan shore. They go about cm
tomarily in solit pairs, though dh young
ones sometiames gather in troops of forty or
fifty. Th latter are born at all seasons of
the year. The e otter ai an ugly and even
repulsive physiognomy, with meail, glittering
black ey" and little ears. One of its peculiar
ties is tat its skin seems to be about twice the
ize necesnary to cover its body, so that the
pelt when removed looks as If the beast that
wore i mast have bees ei feet or more in
skn osi remove'h fromn it,an this Is
very diffcult em account of the tough fibers by
which It is interlaced.
* The destruction of this valuable species has
bee. da to indifference to Its preseatios em
the part of the governmist. N. vesse of the
revenue marine have been semi by 'h3 Tremsry
Department to 'h3 northwest coast and Bsring
em for'th purpose of enterelng the eitig
laws against'h methods adopted for thexe
termination of '3eme otter. 'Thus a arine
ammasal morhancce the' fur seal he.
been nearly wildout of existemee, and the
only hope kor ittoday woubl seem is Mie in'th
fatet post tat Coagres ma sa ttoest
aside thesof neha ana Charmeiners
for a resirvatios where these creatures may be
guarded by pone and proticted
permnes~ frm pumiiby hunters, Inst
one em otter were eseused, al
brougt in ~ a:mphh laeneha were
of them hides, itver,.... beauty, w.
sold Sm New York oity fur Uase
A Seme Sissy itsa Wound.
lhte St. Iasks-lm su ...
"Ths war was r-isumfel Sinmy geer
time," maid Dr. Eupane Eardesse, a St. huba
sergees. new at' Sout-e-- "Up in nerth
era Ninn-sein RM a sma ho entered '3
servies In 1861. 3ewa a very dlB.ewe,
almest a ssae. Dwn ofi '3e sries msad
by' thsoseratmat Debeesm he eshied a
budashot In thhad. The eu. s oudant
find It and thesnd rai i.stmeid Sm
an I 'e esm se ium sAdwe
hi head b-n Sm ge hm aguame
bin. He m toSt. maa and. I- seeate
bsma m saemmeied it. Es is near as hi
ese ...u s 3.-m s.eU ..- hw
hem Ie ~tletDe n
- I t ba*d7 0MMneL
minest bah - Wusaesaaen-U
nohw g te MWI umem ae
et111se s------.-- m... --
been Wtt ehet an
Ab aadanes, and an
SIepedaly in seant
thmn e . dame
ban cae late prml
same. Itsi net so t.
that a empoteM eb
seer low either low
- rnty, the time
er the dipestion to
aba s eful stuy et
i t ft emastm whee dsufr
vive with s much
toes ameug the abornl tribenst of hi coma
ry. About a a tha ago Mr. Caw . eNre,
th euperiatendet of the Indin ahed at law-s
rene. Ean., bad an opportunity to witancrn am
Indiea danse and at the request Of Gem. Moas
ga, the enoam-mer of Indi"a aam, he
wrote the folowing asccout:
At 11 o'oleck on Friday foremoon May 27. I
appreabed a om et Araposm . Indian. with
their tapeee, to nmber at sevessv4v.,
tched a short dietenoe from the north bank of
t eedth mn== river, sme twelve or if
ta miles from the agemey at Darlington. 0. T.
I heard their ikouting and the noise of their
drum. when I was a half ale from the amp.
As I approached he eamp thew were in the
in641t of their dance. Theywer amrngod by
twos. the male, by theamelven and the fem
by themoselves. There were probably at thin
time engaged in the dance not Was the Mfty
persons. Blieck Coyote, oae of the Arapahoe
chief. with another Indian of large s4ure,
were laigthe hias. The line was at Arst
traight a reached out for quite a distnce,
thoutgh Iater on they formed in a circle. In dhe
center of the circle was a staf frow which
floated a United States Ilag, and from another
staf near by a white and blue &eg. In the er
ter of the circe" was a withered old woman.who
wao boldno to the staf with one hand. and.
with the outstretehed. was looking up to
the sky, at the sme time utter mournful in
oatatonm. Those that were in lne were kee
ing stop to the beat of a drum.made by c
ing rawhide over an ordinary wooden tub. All
the dancers were engaged either in converm
tion or in Ieantaftiona, and were nearly an of
them at this time -miing and at times engaged
in lond l ter. Priently tir appearance
changed tineiratbitede was that of reverence
rather than mirth. Soon their dancing stopped
and W, young and old, stood ian line and erect.
A coTE" or eranorw.
Block Coyote, the chief, held both his mes
forward, with the palms otetretched mod ta
gers apart. Pranestly from the tepee noar by
there emerged a large, powerful Indina, who
advanced to within Ave or s fet of Black
Coyote and raised his hands in the eare posi
tion a those of Block Coyote and spread out his
Angers in the nae way. He than threw his
hands forward to Beck Coyote as thoug he
would grsp them. Bieck Coeyote tried to
hin, but fled, 'They this up for a
ai until they had yga whedwban
they both letgo and ech dthe ar
around the wais and ain avinent
wrestling contest. This ;E! "d the Inai...
very much and whenever t appeared thatblaek
Coyote we getting the wort of it those who
erbe la..d.a"oi.m ""''8gi". ;
u the shoudern of the two forward and we
Coyoteandthe wroter meved frim ideto
sde th object of all , st. wes to
directly behind thene in front of thme.,
continued for tea or Aftees minutes, Mack
Coyote holding his ground and hi conteaat
unable to gain any adventage ever hims. Finaly
Black Coyote Nmde one tremam efen to
throw his amilant, and nearly all of them that
wer behind, beep" their hand, upon them
in fot, wereao and sme of them,
especialy a namber of womes. reled end ever
end. After they bad gathered themelvees up
there was a great of hand, land teth
lag, much hilarity, a "an-ned in h hap
pieet frame of mind. 'his ended the dano
the forenoon. Tbere was nothing about it
that was in ay way objectioable. ao fr a I
could ame or an Ia e coed Mare byinurg
whet their varios oem.st.i,.. Th.re
were two or three tapee that were pnicbed
ear together and were open n the oa.e.
Te ground covered woo aucieaty large to
accommodate cofortebly forty or qfty people.
I went into thin large teat and et down on
the ground in the only place that emad vacant
in the circle around which they were .nated.
A soon ose I had taken a pontioa on the ground
two or three of the chise hurriedly emoe to
me and motioned me to take a aenat elewhere.
I moon saw the misteke that I had made, for no
soner had I munted myslf on the new piece of
ground where I wne invited than Blok Coot
at the front and an of the othere behind, emil
lag ad evenot , pe.wig .hoLAoi.
a haoyo t toh ead
thdeI dy am thatin Iea h a mi
teke atnd had lme mdente aong yfthg
not to allude to It by any act or aiga. After
Blaek Coeehad entered thtepen and hi. foi
gto mi wif h hother.~ay m~ Ie arnew.
t... I tae .... int.rp tan noese
mwiat thf
.eea ak am bou.t he. midteywere. empu..
iegBack Coyote =h=iosrnan that
at the on e~wdown. mDst midey
wure don en ntia, the fineo
ina the gae. ern n etuertt were dananon
bihedncrie and et he to eng
esvralimge is emasmade fren
leur were carrind eat, phaed en m
Brn amid, "White tf~a when they eatpe.
in peaping ever Q e aed.
m= ansaa tue ======
hugsebat with hi in reined to the d. n.d.
bts .bat aes the -ega .rn aid est they
have smgd mei habt. very --e-abuy in
the inl sw pem eand am ame.at of ir pe-e
ties in 40- d mse ie ra eila in
Q en retn, Qger in sees
Se spied Mrnse am Asgphbes haes
od ahsy~and as. he~aa~
- im ~ ~ lhe e mueA
bommsea m -..m~~
te meei Ie wdler to 6at ap ad m
*e* - ps of as time
at a9 ni=
Bene and s 0 cNOW
theememIhd &- emesd tsp
te mehe for ek
bhe leader in QNeQa o meet of Qe Sms
eanlsd imn it ta are" dea of e . ey
.a- haM esir owN Be and moe an
warna I Isand ha he bsed:g
wolum waue enmed Set ers a e mes tie10
so tbess In
ML fa s with Uhebe& a~ whishtk
at.mv ueupe s hk ar eb ha eem-y
Of : pit it in he Palmer e hot4, hom
ft, Wd SIM the Growr. aMilo& the
and USt ."nd freno erWie whm
6emindi a homel .S mntm y bg a
emhek. it M t a& goed ene
um ms he-- a beb a t thesm am a es
andaI omes eif eo the Get whom
a and omto e brlgm the uwmaitd
Season were e- fared all of whose we
.eainrie eeed is beasetiem a e v
pd whie. t No t teeuch etmes w ee .
evend to he eyelds. "Ad the o se-t
deeply isdee She ly4ed. a-bez fpremes
we going ON the e moe two r three wad
hat e it have broiling en o te roetm
of the often toeagogod is ieneattm 4r peepe.
OW eokamem Was a shtiga e dsamm wo
sd with rSte outstreted. wth eft UP
tarmed to rh m and eym" Wi open. Simlr
sheymI ioher mbodm - in great sa. e mak
egply in ear meat. m6e oemied outh far aed I
ine. prehy afteen "t . Ih s ised Go
sme that she amed have lost her eyesight from
Wacn ietly at the sam as she did. After
she n Arapab woina to o h
cntmoed mr soene timp in Wer.
chie.qmd etmheahed cook arueghdtmr 1Eak
g oe. C. oreda, ha. "name out ad stood m
her d.& M e eod in he sm bute
as ams 0idtiag 006d6 woeme. 10 eleb es
she bed smme enough to k heee htr .; 7
I as quite held at ute A weangat aI*e
Coyohe. He evidetady had hasi e ut te tn
e ain prayer a wee or M Re hM up e
a eaked up into the dy,. bet the mm
troubtled his eyes so lop toalk og his let and at
aras' iagthl bold it out. abin looking upward. in
our* a position as to shield boo eyes. After this
erraomy of prayer was ever they all nmes est
ansd begn to emage is the damee in tihe amn
.msmer mS in the forermso. An it was new
einto in the afterneo. and thee uSa a
ae d of us. I lft e Indins. sfer
bidding them gond-bm' and ebaeking hands with
thema, and sarted for the ageney.
WOs wemTa" or mayes.
On the following Monday while I was b
Agent Ashe's o. the Aripabes chief. who
were the beadens in he dame. of he Ptiday he
fore amne in and mhed him If ther eould set
have asmother dam in fear weeh. be tld
them that they must not dance agai until mx
weeks bad pasned away; that their corn was bow
growing and hat the weeds were also growi
and that hey mnse go ad cmutivate it mid
tend to heir other farm work. 11hey west awar
siased, eaying they would wosk for oft week.
I Premme it is info Wo ay that the dse I
new a vast lmprovement over the damn" of
ears gone by,. and while it is eneaeth that
you And I would look upon as silly snd = -
yet it is deoulemsa stepisadvne.. Thee was
nothing intenees shout ittos m naid. 1wr
little that was spiritual. ad vet Iethat
it is beet Shat they be bed.ged it. hoping
that they wE emiertain meresesible ideag eea
cemma ise "elole and a pal foam of
worship. iweld deubils
mesee p hm-- if the..eeA.li gei.g
Ip thea damem. aegether. and as her bee
le up me tuch ad hae re y ms& smme
Aprovememthe geet dame as oe -'
the Arapahoes should he embiaed ss ma" em
t* eyvesta at ,leVating ieasmoee.
as assransa eNrs.
Rlverside Eml lmthaugel Weameeayd
with pioiters h miqhri m
giem e tim sd sem msfer be h ae a
a colored Catheo eemo in e11 W
Nomm fmilhd by do eo -
ehebm. besea'eme ware screed sem
mintem. e--m of Kim Eem , Nm.
omle Davisa m ar
rem, M. ar la. Mrs. A..i. . m ..
Mary Coenb. Uem. Nem bet, MI. e m 3.
Tosn. Mrs. Brim rown, in Maetea
Tokens, im sOmia hme, m. e
Mr.J. A. IIrrIs, MUm. Ka&te 3Mashu,
8ma ! eSIM. MmNe4. MUS. 5SN Dmpy,
Rims Myiss Uahe. Bare, Man.
e seeMh PLqg m
E'na l Ome(ter. The eamhe of e
assetsM.111 s Wan,
ame.; A.. N . . Tabs. Col
bert. Absamer Giflem, F. brews. [Ewms
Edlma, Joseph Davis. Jamems A. *ins, Bodi
Coibert, Jm. Thiaer. Wes. ILweb, S. A.
brows, 5. . aIse, F. L. M1m d, Wa.
Watm. Jm lasmet, Edward I. Eere,
Alemner Warre, aqueesom I bank W
Nar, VisNcet E wrd Qussdar, . I.,
Beat, Win. Daiksand . E. Cobeut,
a esamens or 2nsamer.
WA. I. rinkiey ad Sm babe Geeuy bae
bem watag in he esera forseoert yens
ps, Brinkley to rebebe and Graly to shimim
V~ft~i idA~bMStret.The *WAWAt
under mikbey was Joh S. Hayes, greery
Wa. Mile Oedy wOs her Suit ad her a"r
my, Egen Armeid. a:aoMed Teammt ayse.
In order Seto temtr hi. tmme. is moe ever
inrtial. feam hie stae. The se we.asiec
ineumered with banra, boxes. Ac After
emptying he store Mr. Uayss smoved beek as
the iismst of Rim Grady. The proceedings
atteueteda 1mge crowd and eeked cu--de
hIs 1omet.
? WU.Lasse commWrm5 wumm.
The bhslding emmte etham. (li
ered Baptiet (marok of E3edale amet Weha-e
day sight, with Bev. Edward 3. GOme. in the
heir, to devise w ad mmans eel,. he
regeuleie' emeumt. . 5. A. bnaeniege. agewi
at the Inolsn Natiemit Beibeg and Len. Am
mesdiuim of au~amdn, Va., oqil-insd he ad
eaag samhs ?3 m em.sa..
The Kerrs am d Eerie. mbp-la.- Gab ot
Garshi am Thameny *W ad shaeedS..
ot theemo n fear yenima. te.eam: Preoiden,
se.e Os:. vies peedidemt, 5. Bbwhing;
huemmer, B. ame==m; Arthery. Aw.
Oeren. A re..ma-- eared hr leairy
(heroll as adepeed, "Toha hi hearter
imsess wsei--- e Rm--e-a em
andesd tha we de me n ur to
sneem'. le MS. ot he m.namann" eteho
eise smel "has W. COvineta es ad stines
Weije ware he wfyehe-ted dihgei from
the Dhiret oetum ansd -er eastiled to
ame the ceesoeism." 1e caub wE mnet
Tumam~y m e to rrng for the eosn et a
U-her ssmd Beid em at Garased.
lridm& Deem eey s.
proveed ine afht Mr. Dem, or., is with
his munsomh of the time.
Itheseems, EBede , i pebe
same. of boulder., rtO ad ==s..Th
-am i wet rnubd
Prt. 3. S. eMiss U BEMea EMe aml
Mr. desessm ===-ee apemeg he heti
serm et Maw- Mmai. Us.
Mi.sl Amm of is es p3.
Ki m~n. mhJ -f i.h
Emme et std baphis mac of aet
A nem~ m f Ipha
A msseng et e ehme of~ A. K.
B. Geneh of BMami uehn
Mer. Win. 5Be.s ot Ame. A. U.S
of damniah hea. ga r'a.eetale a
emn me Wame be ambn
MO Mme see wa M s

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