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Th3 RICAAGUAl 5ITVATsOl.
What la-Ktmaste a en gme of the ca.dMi.e f AStwrs. Mt. Nkehd C. shomen. reualty U. a mi be to Nicuragua, hWs dsead up hit business with the al. Departmit and he game to Now York. e sbMed his Anal report to seetary Gresham mnd ho ended ht eeisl esnnectiso with the govwernament. Mr. ean teft Managa Aped M, baing pissed r. Mona,, the U. . semi, in charge ofthe esga Men. Mr. sn==n a his sessessor, United Ntos MU .r nbr, in Colen. Mr. DAer Sat meemp by hi two daughterm. and un jstabost te stt for Emaomman his way to Eaagem. Mr. ran=on told him about the =utati* In Nimomagea and ss gave him val.. hie tafsrmsbn for his guidae in matters sesosemig the bdun of the etie. TO 5flUATDOY. In a 1eamt toterview to regard to the iom. mt I. NUeragna Mr. fhaenem aid. "I eca ay that Ptesident gkema always aetd promptly aend fily in ay matters reist to Aeassan totmauste whick I had oc----no I. brn befse hi. I have never had the l eooemOm ai to esmpimin d hi eaminet to ed ear ttsesta. Persomafly be in a most agreeable genmn. M e it net at all the bad ms or tyeans whisk his enemies try to ant. it Z7 s te esa For instanso, the sterie hM i ne ad children to be chot in tHe sees atduler atreastie are Ais. The at is mt he I only disiked peoltiealy; the esmmy iss stented withheioadminratisn, tAt in OI "h1of i dney whish w be euceen teaed d.t-gtew aemistise will be to lad amm a he preney who will satisty an the po tsums Sar~autise Morales weld ntae piaea. Ue it the wealthiest m to end da not ee to _-a the re eof the ./es. Zeealt It a good nm, but he hs been preidet sme, and msy not eme to an the ales again. Men of his own abhat him. No doubt tHe Mtre &f m d e wil be tabs. up in tying to oen n eseptehe mcadat. preparations fgr thin reveoltion, by the s, bae bean ept erpinglyqut. They haoe bee. . g ot r twenty ms nd not withsan ding de espeesed at.-tion of the is was we expected that the blow hlte gsre oq yayend without warning. so nases -O CaNal. mI'arlTr. "r to hae. bieig ay p ahQ y at danger to H mn esmpamy's prpaerty, I do not be se. thesre it any. Al Nieaaguema, rrespe - te of party, want to se the aemal dathed. It iN he great work of Central Amosya, and an peeps to those spubMies are leokig forward rfhs People is magna ae especialy 1ie.y to Amerims. I hase bad Uirara guam eeas to me and ask if there was not -m way whoeby their eaestry coald be breaght under the gernmssest of he United States. In a rabread nor sad with totedigent Nisaragem nt long ago a teast vote was tohen to sud eut how may Savered their eem beught under the domianto et the II giss. Out et twenty-Are pis ensms the. -senly two adverse votes. Of resme A state et fading my have been due to their dedre for same other geenmeat uen tmt of erme=." ADEUAssaL GUZ mIm' VIs WS. I Wear Bm drmse if Nwl Olnesse As tended to the Wet of the 3avy. 3Sme Adi a (Nmdl 0 reesoly inter viewed to New Tork i ried to Secretary MeBert'. palsy with relsairng to grating bean of sheens to naval emes to alow them to eageg to peteme business enterpriesm. There we two esee of private bue===, or. sther, tw sot of eesditiao- under which S1r smenoe andertaken by eder in the awry, he smid, which wee eparate and die haet One reinud eavhe astenees end took pesus~eby, bshout alt the time of the olesr: ther equred aim aportion uf the ed em's im eand egnid hedaewithout inater tg with he duty in the service. -Maw -in--ve he been the paese of s moeig ismue of absence to attend to o-utde ahisf" RNear Admiral Oherdi was asked. "I ems m pmreeieely," be replied, "but doubtim there have been many eases where edee of th nawy have bean given tow. of asa:s for considerable ingths et time and bo devoted eis time to bsiness caseras for whish their traumg in the navy hedsspeeitfly tled tem. The order of the secetry wil edy ems a gameral dieesion of theso omens seem hen been made of the feet that Smrnaos ee h1. been going on." Do y1. know ot any intence?" "I think of everal In which sien have beam pretrated leaves of abeence and mms em ~reby private basiness eon e r a . I e mot esto spesfy the oneera, het the db re weB known I. naval irele. And. aind. I de nt may that any wrong is den. If a naval eeer it given eave of ab ses in due form and by the properauthor ide, hi aie i then he own, and Yhe see at to enter the employ of a private ecomn=r dur tog he ae thse it no power to step him, and he dos as wrong i doing so. The question to, however, em the advimiby of giving naval eMdse ssh bews of abems. "lhere it apeoibility of a navul oBoer' do w rasfer a private corporaties which will im trere with hie dutiesme an ofcer. For tsas, seppose a shipbuilding frm coms to me wiethpa and wante advice or comn-a to me and for plnea et a ship whish will poe ems certun q=.matl- and say: 'Give a your advise and we will pay you .1,000 for year tremble end your opinion.' No e as e rigt to prnm frome giving my services if by so dongm dutise to the navy are not in "D. you think that the custom of granting luea of absence has had a bad afoot on the aesey of the navy?" "It seem tomea that it it not the bheiass of an edeer to engege in private beiem while he itsconnected with the nvy, seps he my do so without securing leave of asnefor the p er mnterfertng with hes regular duties, e ententer the service to carry on private bbies. It would be better if naval e~ees. attended to the work ot the navy." suicems .v Tom 3ZVRRw. Admnra bmsdsth eed Opiulam et thme Assm m neem eesatem. Amianl Gherurdi it euthsite over the enesessef the rsent navel demetstdms in Amarteen watem. The seet, he my., wini be tobeouden the ide-- of the people of the United 8Stem sespecting the need for a navy and to give them aendmee in the ability of the Urnted Shites to buiBd vomait equal tothose er the gate aval woers of Europe and to groeide eeis teaeerr for thema. When be hew the United Statue eruisers sempesed with these of the other nations, Admi Obaerdi said: "Oquier are egnen evary way to ether et aheflk eis. We ow maed==a o mistaese, to be em-I em inclined to think, for l.an , at Ge ertisem of our vessels for their high free besses it wail token-but not more mistakes preertamtlythen any other nation hes mri ather less, Ithinh. In this country all deem nia nd hanite are freely and opny teld. In mids foreign entrise seek hi. me seidum amentioned or known by the public. When I entered the navy in the forties we had as Sm a almss of vaeet a any ether nation. The high etaeding of the navy ws smainteined matB ofter the aivil war. Then the national totereat in the navy lapsed and our navy be emethe laeghing stock of foreign nations and Inally af emrselves The interest has now henm thrgly awakened again. and the Asaerieen omay be sr that the ship. which are temdout of our yards are the eqisi of ~ ln.The latest built, the New York, to a Admiral Ohererdi maid that the Russian= ad mirl had told him that one of the principal seasem for toking the Reuin lest to Phila dihawas to give the offcers a chace torne theshi yadsof the Cramp., vhich. the ad mimi ad said, wsre the amost comsplete and in streeive he had ever sean. The Runia wee esit, Admiral Gherardi emid, would not go to An*=*oli in June. as they drew too smuch water end could not get withan seven miles of Ge city. ta eem- E==e=gh ha Deth. Ew-Cagruma Tismothy E. Taraney, who represented the Saginaw, Nick., district in the Forty-ninth end Fiftieth Congresss, was seen at the Riggs Horna Mr. Tareney, who it a brother of John C. Tansey, the Missouri Con L mn will be remembered in hawing de and sereeded the fainous wit, R. 0. Ner, whe represented the district for several hama Dui=ees before the Trem=ury Depart ama bring, him here on a lying trip. The two brothers, Tim and John, as they are famlialy called, had a narrow escape from aervmng in Coegrems togetherall that prevented at being Tam's defet for the Fifty-first Con gres by Cal. A. T. Mis, and so. ne Mir. Tar. ney apreeedit to T~an Uvan : "I went out etCogrs by one door the seine day John etrdit by another. But then." he added. "that winsall right, for there tem't room enough toc=... egreefe bohfneat t esa.....m ." Tu ZPWOTu LEAGUE. A oevnten et the Fourth cembresee to aDow ai er.. OVN Two uvunna aSLneATm ZmPmCD TO maN==L IN inn 3Traopsaiai CUUUCn o WEDXUO DAT-TES LZwB IDA-ow IT onnemAIvTD An ITS UVaLOEmaT. A meetiag ot the executive committee of the DhIbeit Epworth League, which has charge of the erra=amente being made for the oonven tion of the fourth general confereuce, District Legue, to be held Wednesday in the Metropoll tan Chureh, corser of 43 and C streets north weat, was held in McKendree Church to cam piste the arrangements for the convention. The =m-leatom point to a largely attended and interesting eenventioe.. Already upward of 0delegate have been heard from iueat tug their nrue to be present, and naming the time w they ex to arrive. and it is expected that mat' ofthem wlil being friends with them. Tai .aous inna. The league idea has gained a substantial foot hold and is received with enthusem in Metho didi cirlese everywhere. It is represented in petlall all the churehes in Washingten, and emembership In moast of the local secutdes is ineremsang The local socetiee are known as chapters. for which the following constitution is rese= mended: Name: This ergailen shall be known as the Epwerth League of the Methodist Episcopal Church of -. and shall be ebordinate to the y eonferinse of said church. and a et the Epwcrth League of the Metho dtt l ca hurch. Objet: Object of the league is to pro mote intelligent and lo piety in the young members and friends of church; to them in the attainment of purity of heart and in eon want growth in grace, and to train theam in works of mercy and help. Mebership: Members shall be constituted by enetion of the chapter on =om-atiotn- by the president, after approval by the cabinet. The postr shall be ex-booo a member of the chapter and of the eabanet. Tan *crrvu ====== mrisnon. Whomever a chapter so demide. there shal be two eoease of members, active and associate; active members shall. in addition to election an provided for, subscribe to the following pledge: "I will earnestly seek for myself and do what I can to help others attain the highest .New Testament standard of experience and life. I will abstain from all those forms of worldly amusement forbidden by the discipline of the Methodist Episcopal Church and I will attend, so far as possible, the religioas meetings of the chapter and the church and take some active part in them." In such cases active members only shall be eligible to election a omeers of the chapter. Asseciate members shall be entitled to all other privilege of membership. Departments: The work of the league shell be carried out through six departments, an fol lows: L Department of epiritual work. 2. De partment of mercy and help. g. Department of literary work. 4 Department of social work. . prtent of correspondence. g Department of Inance. The distribution of work under each department shall be an fol lows: nnamanrAMT OP erBTWa . WOOe. This department shall arrange for the regular prayer meetings of the chapter. It may also pha special revival meetings and neighborhood outdoor and cottage services and the like. It hall look after the spiritual welfare of the members of the chapter. Inviting those who are interested to join the clases of the church. It may conduct children's pray meetings or de votional meetings for specal elasses of pereone, a salorw. railroad men. Ac. It shall help the superintendent in building up and atrengthen ing the Sunday eehool. It shall also endeavor to interest the young people in the missionary enterprises of tte chureh. To it shall be eom mised all the evangelistic and devotional ao tivities of the chapter. Where the work of the lague is so divided that the different depart ments interweave their eforts the department of Christian work shal arrange for the devo tonal work in stable lectures and all such meeting. D1*aarmUUT OF WcT LID W.. This department holl arrange for the sye tamaie visitation of the member. of the chap ter, the sick of the neighborhood, the aged and new comers to the cmmuanity. It shall in terest the league in the charities of the pee and plan to give aid when needed. It shall have charge of temperance, social purity work, tract distribution and the like. The junior league shall be under its care when not or ganined separately. All sorts of home mission work when undertaken by the chapter, such an visiting hospitals, nursing, distribution of Bowers. starting industrial echool, running employment bureaa, coffee hounes, day nur merime, Ac., aell be under its care. rxtaamux ow UzranrT wan. It .hall be the aim of this department to encourage the study of the Scriptures, to in strect the membership of the chapter in the doctrins, policy, history and present activities of the Me Epicopal Church and the other denominations of the church universal, and to give stimulas and direction to general Christian culture. It shall have charge of all the courses of reading and study pursued by the chapter. It may open, wherever practicable. libraries, reading room, art rooms. night schools and the like. It shall arrange for literary gatherings, when member. of the chapter and other. shell preeent esy., papers, talk. and debate.. It ehall endeavor to extend the elreulation of the books and papers of the church, and do what It can to quicken the in tellectaal life of ies members and the oms munity. Department of scial work-This department shall be on the outlook for new meember. and be ready to receive them and Introduce them at all eeting. of the chapter. It ahall have the charge of the modial part of all gathering. The music of the chapter and ite entertamn ment., other than the literary pgrmAell be under it. cure. It may poieBowers for the pulpit, usher. when neddand attend to procuring badges, emblem. banner. and deco ration. ant be the eatodian of all such afecte belonging to the chapter. Picemee, excursione and the like shall be under Its care. Departement of correapondence-Thi. depart ment shall keep a complete record of the memr bership, of all the mee,7 and of all the courses of reading and ypredby the chapter. It ii desirable that it keep copee of all program., newspaper and other notieof its affair. and all memorabilia relating to It. do ing.. it may cryon correepondence with absent amemabers adotherchpe. Departement of Inance-T-mdprmn shall preeent plane for smeeting the fncijneed. of the chapter. All matters involving an ex penditure of money shall he referred to It for conideration before the Ainal action of the chers ar president, 'ret vice presi dent, macond vie president, third vice preet dent, fourth vice redmt, marotary and tress urer. The pedet. who sae be a me..ber of the MethditEpiacopal Church, shall be elected by ballot on a amajority vote. The other offeerm, who shall be member. of the Methodist Episcopal or eome other evangelical church, shall be elected in the mse manner. All oneers must be a roved by theqar terly conference or the ofcial board. adthe presiden u approval becomes a amesmber of the q yconference. T23 wasnixorow 31rarcT LUAaera. The Waehington societiea are embraced in the local grouping known as Washington District League of the Baltimore conference, which covers the territory embracing the Dietrict of Columbia, Montgomery. Prince George'. and part of St. Mary's counties, and at present pre ided over by Rev. Henry R. Naylor, D. D. The offeers of the District Legeare: Preel dent, George W. F. Swartieli; frtvice pra dent, Fred E. Tanker: second vice prelent, George E. Tyler; third vice president, A. A. Chapin: fourth vice president, Mr. Warren; secretary, Miss Fannie A. Meekm; treasurer, Jean T. Meany; executive committee. Rev. B. R. Naylor, D.D., W. A. Will., J. A. Edgar. There are In the city eighteen chapers, namely, Douglase Memorial, Anacoetia. Twelfth Street. Fourth Street, Waugh. Gorsuch, Met ropolitan, Wesley, North CapItol, Fletcher, Orace, Hamline, Mclendree, Iliand, Foundry, Fifteenth btreet. Union and Dumbarton. repre enuting a total memnberhip of about 1,560. The District League holde once a month a consecration prayer meeting conducted by one of it. own young young pole. Re cently a feature was Introduced consstng of the presentation of a paper upon some subject relating to league work, which for twenty or thirty minutes preceding the regular prayer meeting service was open for dscussion. During the past meason the chapter. In four mare of the churches hate at different timmee entertained the members of the chapter. of the other churches in the city. These gatherings have been helpful. In that they hate promoted the feeling of fraternity between the members of the different societies. Much interest as being felt by the Epworthians for the success of the convention next week. The program to be presentod embraces addreses and papers, with discussions upon the leading subject. relating to Epworth League work, by eaome of the best league talent in the general WILL MANY R DOCTO. Marie Nevwie-Ulatne to Deseme the WiA of Dr. Sa .t New York. from the New Trt Beraid. Young Mrs. Blaine is to change her name She is going to be married to Dr. William T. Bull. There have been many rumors of an en pgement. but all these have been denied until now, when the announcement is authoritatively made. Bver ine Dr. Bull was sailed in to at tend Mrs. Blaine professsonally when she wa lying ill with rheumatism at the New York Hotel, almost at the very moment when she had hoped to make her triumphal debut on the professional stage, there has been a suggestion of romance about their assoeiatIon. They only recently became engaged. The wedding will not be long deferred. Aeoording to present arrangements it is lied for early in June. It will be a quiet one and may be followed by a trip to Europa The bestowal of her heart and hand on Dr. Bull entails only one sacrifice on the part of Mrs. Blain In marrying him she will be obliged so virtually renounce her faith. She is a Cathole, and the Catholic Church inexorably and without exception forbids the marriage of a divorced person while the former husband es wife is living. The creny will not, there fore, be performed by a Cathole priest. Marie Nevins Elaine obtained a divoree from young James Gillespie Elaine a year ago last February. She went to Dakota for that pur. pose and her husband put in no defense. A sneWman LOvI stoar. At the time of her illness physicians of high rank pronounced Mrs. Blaine's ese practically ineurable. From the moment Dr. Bull was called to her bedside he brought words of en couragement and hope to the young woman. Nor was that anll. Dr. Bull's aret diagnosis of the ease and his opinion of what he could de for the sufferer were fully warranted by what he succeeded in doing. Mrs. Blaine is not a well woman today, but she is very far from being the stricken, help lmss cripple she was when she first aw Dr. Bull. Since Mrs. Elaine's convaleseenee what Dr. Bull has done for her has often happened to many people, and probably on the old prin ciple that heroines in love stories always marry the man who mares their lives, people have often half jokingly and half seriously connected their Ton anlDmenoou-nLncT. The bridegroom-elset, Dr. Wiliam Tilling hast Bull, is forty-four years old, but dos not look it. He is a well-bred man of the world and of a fine figure, which bespeaks the athlete an every movemsent. His faoe is clear cut and his head well poised on his shoulders. His hali is tinged with gray just enough to give added dignity to him appearance. I ca on the doctor last night, and while he admitted the correctness of the erald's in formation he begged mae to excuse him from going into the details of either his engagement or his future plane. The doctor was glad to learn that if the engagement were to come out It was to be announced through the eolumas of the Herald. Mrs. Elaine, like her fans, reted that the news was to be made publie. s expressed herself as having reeatly aowed the belief te enter her mind that she would no longer be a subject for public discussion. In Mrs. Blam's eae it is not the announcement of the engage. ment and approa=hing marriage, which meas so much to her,has sufered so much, which she regrets, but rather the dread of esing re vamped much of that which she has learned tc put out of her life forever. 0r OLD COLOnAL soC. Dr. William Tmaghast Bull was born is New port. E. L. May 1g, 1841. One of his an cestors, Henry Bull, settled in Rhode Island with Roger Williams and was twice governor of the colony. The large landholding allotted te Henry Bull in Bull street, Newport, remains is the possession of his family to this day. -Nos NO years six successive generations have added honor to the family name, and the seventh Henry Dull, the present Incmbent of the family homestead, is the father of Dr. Bullwh. Is his second son. Dr. Bull's studies have been long and thor ough. He is a Harvard where he wa gdated as an A. B. In 1819. degree of D. he received with honors from the College of Physicians and surgeons three years later. After this he studied with Dr. Sands, went by merit into Bellevue Hospital for a year or two, then devoted two more years to study in Europe, and, after thas lengthy preparation, began the practie of his proleseso in New York ity in 1875. - A maiLlzme ounarron. Dr. Bull was for two years in charge of the New York Dispensary. For eleven year he had charge of the Chambers Street Hospital, and for four years he was attending in tit, Luke's Hospital, where he is e consultimn physician, and for several years he has prae tieed at the New York Hospital. Dr. Bull has not only won from his profe. sdon this thick crown of laurels, but ne has also advanced his profession. His brilliant operations in laparotomy have brought about a revolution in the treatment of gunshot wounds In the abdomen, and his improvement in the murgical handling of such eases has largely re duced the percentage of mortality from such wounds. To complete the list of Dr. Bull's honors In his profesion it should be added that he is con susting surgeon in Manhattan Hospital as well as in the Orthop die Hospital and Dispensary surgeon in charge et the Hospital for Ruptured and Cripples and is a professor of surgery in Columbia College. In regard to mecal honors, Dr. Dul I. a member of the Harvard Club, a founder of the Zeta Psi Club, is on the committee for admi. alons in the University Club and in a mcembe, of the Century Club. The doctor has neve been amried. 4 FROCLAMATION REQUESTED. Rnepreeentativeset ofessen Churches Tete graph the Preeient Regarding aids Clealne. Just after midnight this morning the follow lng telegram was sent President Cleveland: President Grover Cleveland, Washington, D. C: Boeton churches in union and separate meet Inge earnestly request executive polamation to allay damaging and dishonorabl suspense i. regard to Sunday opnn, ordered in violation of national law by tedirectory, encouraged te snch action by the commssioners' refumal to do dlare the law of Congress final. Debates and dirisions and delaye of the commission have deatroyed confidence in its decisions, which neither side will now accept as decisive. In this serious crisis ne rely on the national gov srnment to prevent null~ication, through Its secuetive or its judary. We sgest procla mation that opening wilnot be alwed except on mandate of federal court. (Signed) C. L. Goodell, patrWinthrop Street Methodist Epseool Chrch; A. 5. Gum bart, pastor Dudley Street Baptist Church; F. B. Webs, patrEmeritus Shawmut Congrsga tional Churhand W. E. Barton, pso; A. A. Berle, pastor Brgton CogeainlChurch; W. W. faey, pator Teout Street Metho dist Epscopa rCh; Arthur Little, pestor Second Chrh Dorchester. The telegram had been acted upon by the meven churches and was passed by a standing vote as a mseeting of the Masseeusetta Sunday Protective League In Shawmut Congregational Church yesterday afternoon. The. Women's Meeting at Chicage. The attendance at the various ameetings of the wome9's congress at the Art Institute, Chicago, was very large yesterday afternoon. Great In teret was takon in the meeting In Hall No. 8. Mrs. E . RMc~rannis, president of the Social Purity League, presided. She gave several illustrations respecting organized practical work done by women in the line of church union. Mrs. Isabella Lake of ChIcago discussed the subject of the need of social purity In the city of Chicago. Mrs. Mary Lowe Dickinson spoke on "Moral and Boetal Reform." Arthur Smith suoke In general about the morals of humanity. At the labor esperisnne meeting In Columbus Hall Mrs. C. 8. Drown prsided. The firat rer was Eieabeth Lle Saxton of New leas. rs.Florence Kelly read a paper prepared by Mrs. Laura Kieler of Denmark. The paper treated chiefly of the condition ofj labor afairs among the women of Denmark. Neeritta Keyser of New York spoke on "Christian Economics." Clara Falta of San Francisco spoke briefly on the same eu b , after which Mrs. Stevens et this city took the stand to advocate labor organisatlions among women. Ia Washington Hall a mass meating under the auspices of the Women's Christian Temper ance Umnon was held. Ma. Joax C. WausixMT, a clerk In the gen tral office of the Richmond and DannillelHail road Company In this city, recently accepted a more lucrative position with the Baltimore and Ohio railroad In the relief ascoemtona In hi. own city (Baltimore). and previous to his leav lng this city the twenty-four voung gentleme: in the tonnage department. where he had beet employed. presented him with a testimonial of the regard an which ho was hold by them In a typewritten manuscript to which their name RUROPEAN WAR CLOUDS. Only Censpulessy MIlitary Servie Hne Thes War Averted Hastilties. While I would not have the readers of the Herald Consider me a peamist or a bird of bad omen, says Jacques St. Cure, the Paris cor respondent of the New York Herald, I am again compelled to my the situation of Euro pean afairs is far from reassuring. Signs of coming storms may be seen on all sides of the political horizon. There is not a single country in Europe ac tually without interior or external turmoil. Gzumaur's ARMT DILL. In Germany the situation is particularly bad. The consict between the crown and the people is assuming an aggravated form, and it can be t to an end only by some unconstita tio act on the part of the emperor, who wishes an increase in the army, which the peo ple have refused to sanction. New depaties, hostile to the imperial plan, will be elected. Grave news comes from Austria. There is an internal crisis, resulting from the constantly in cressing ill-feeling between the Czechs, the Mag yars and the Germans. NOLAND's TUNmorL. In England the home rule troubles are in creasing, not to mention certain recent hap penings in the royal family, on which it were better not to dwell. France, hardly out of the Panama crisis, is to have next September general elections, which will upset public life. French statesmen also have to deal with sev eral troublesome colonial matters. including the BSlamees incident, which may result seriously, not to mention many complications with England. ITALT's CIUsaIW LOAn. Italy is passing through a financial crisis and also has a mihisterial crisis smce yesterday. The internal situation is not auspicious and her foreign relations are weighted down by the amount of the military expenses. Spain and Portugal have financial crises which are leading them surely and quickly to bankruptcy. Belgium has not come to the end of its con stitutional crisis. NouwAT MAT SECEDn. Sweden and Norway are in open consist that may result in forcible division. Servia's coup d'etat and little king have brlai i the throes of a long-standing crisis and there exists a tacit hostility between the people and Gen. Stamboulofi. TWO cOxTaIEs senExa. In all Europe only Switzerland and Russia are in their normal condition. It is fortunate that Russia is regularly de veloping at home, which is the beat guarantee inany event I can boldly declare that if war were fought as it formerly was, with armies composed of professional soldiers, we should have already had a war to get rid ofall these internal trouble. DABE No TAi TrE STEP. With obligatory personal service no country dares to take the initiative. It is interesting to note that Switzerland, the smallest and freest country in Europe, and Russia. the largest and most tyrannical, are alone in their usual condition. This leads to the conclusion that in politics only extremes result in the happiness of the people. wuat WILL n DONE IX OEsMAXT. Thu Berlin correspondent of the Herald sends the following cable dispatch from that city: I have no reason to change my opinion, given last week. to the effect that when the new reiebstag meets it will reject the military bill with more decision than the last one. This judgment' has grown to a conviction sines I have been traveling about the country and have heard what people my. cLmoA AOAINsT TEE mANAM It is apparent that the classes will vote for the government or will abstain from voting. while the masses will vote against it. In the towns whore I have been, such as Cologne. Cob lens and Dusseldorf, and in the southern states the center party are going to have it all their own way, while elsewhere there are signs whieh point toward the success of the Volks partel. with Eugen Richter and the social demo erats with Bebel. A PoULerAn LEADN. Richter is doing the giant's work of the cam paign. He is a man whose herculean person ality, stentorian voice, knowledge of popular feeling and forcible, rugged, oratorical effects and unfearing utterances make him the most popular and the most striking figure in this ferce struggle. He has been the most persistent antagonist of the right, to whom, with his pile drivin, forcible manner of attack and light ning-like power of repartee, he has been a per feet terror. He is swimming with the tide of German popular segment in the stream of demoerney, one we shall probably find him navigating into the swift going current of socialism. He is very near it now. wEAT wILL namarm. The question the people are now asking is, "What will the kaiser do?" Here is the reply given me: On the 98th of next month-unless the date of the reopening of the reichstag be changed-the kaiser will address the lower house in person and will state that he con sders the military bill necessary for the safety of the country; that he counte upon the loyalty of the members of the reichstag to himself and on their pritism to the Vaterland to pass It without dea. With this will be made an IntimatIon that if they disappoint him he will take into his own hands the guardianship of the honor and safety of the country, as he will consent to no oppo sition on such a vital matter. DEFEAT AND DI5soLUro. Them the kaiser will retire and we nay ex pet a scene in the reichatag similar to those of the famous day. of 1868 and 1870. The vote may be adjourned a few days, but when taken the bill will be rejected. Chancellor von Caprivi will at once dissolve the chamber. Within forty-eight hours the kaiser will issue a proclamation saying that in the face of the unpatriotic attitude of the members of the rchtghe, in his imperial right, declares the military bill a law. Where the appropriations will come froes will be a matter for the atute finance minister, Dr. Miquel, to solve. He will do It. as he has always found resources for new taxation up his sleeve. YEAT wILL TEE PEOPLE DO? What the country will do then gives room for much speculation. An extraordinary appeal has been made through the Cologne Gazette for private subscription. to pay the coat of the mailitary bill independently of the reichstag. This excise some Indignation and much merri ment. It has been stated by the government that the southern prince. all favor the military bill. The Grand Duke of Baden, however, is not that way of thinking. In a speech he uttered the follow ing words, which were carefully omitted In the report made by the official Wolf agency: "You were with me In the war of 1870. There you gained experience. One obtains more from the excellence of an army than from Its quantity. A small number of troops has often accom plished more than large masses. That the war of 1870 taught us." This speech, made by the grand duke at the military fete as Hieldelber~, reflects what the most experienced men here believe. TED RnsEvEs wILL vTer. Some of the opposition papers have been In sisting that the chancellor has decided to cuall out the reserves and the landwehr, numbering 16,000 men, to prevent them from voting. That is not the case. They will not be called out tIll July, after the election. Military Attache at Parts. Lieut. Win. A. Glasford. the young signal service officer who has been on temporary duty at the Unitcd States legation at Paris, has been ordered to report for duty In Washington not later than July 1. He was sent abroad ex pressly for the purpecof securing the French military balloon which has just arrived at the world's fair, but he has also rendered service as an attache to the legation in the place of CapL. Borup. No one has yet been selected for the permanent detail at Paris, but it Is said that Ambassedor Eustis favors Second Lieut. Andrew Hero, jr., fourth artilry. That officer is thought to be inehgible on account of his short service. Changes in the attaches of the American legation at London, Rome, St. Petersburg and Madrid will also soon be In order. Russian Vessels Going to PhIladelphia. The Russian admiral Kosnakof, now at New York, has accepted an invitation from Mayor Stuart, tendered on behalf of the citizens and inathe name of the city, to visit Philadelphla,and expects to go up the Delaware with his flag ship and another vessel of his squadron tomor row. Several prominent citizens have been in vi ted to meet the mayor today to make ar rangements for the entertainment of the dis tinguished vi-itors A DESPICABLE PRACTICAL JOKE. Hew a Harvard Secety Anneyed ma Est mnable Besten lady. From the Woresessr (Earn.) Spy. Many older graduates, especially of Harvard, will recall the formerly much-talked-of "Med. Fa."-a corruption of medical faculty-and how at the doors of this mysterious association of sophomores and upper clasamen the com mission of by far the great majority of college pranks of those days was laid. The club, it is believed, died a natural death some years ago. just as its greatest rival, the Frozen Pudding Club, was entering a ield upon whose broad expanse deeds of daring and of deviltry were done which brought a blush of youthful envy to the cheeks of aspiring emulators. The Frozen Pudding Club, or Phi Pi Kappa, to use the Greek symbols which adorned all its belongings, is, equally with the "Med. Fac.." a thing of the past. To the credit of Harvard be it said that such associations do not take strong and lasting root in Cambridge soil. In the club's secretary's books no name ap peared; simply the Greek letter initials of the members' pseudonyms. and all transactions were written up in such a manner and in such terms that to the uninitiated all would have been the veriest jargon. Upon the same oioer's desk stood the seal. This is the first public explanation giving the reasons of the change of the seal of Harvard some twenty-odd years ago from oval to round. That the change was compulsory will readily De seen. The seal mentioned had been the college seal. A member of the society, who had one day been summoned into the august presence of the college president (then the late Rev.Dr. Thomas Hill) to receive a "warning" for some slight misdemeanor, slipped it into his pocket and gave it to his club. In addition to the functions it performed in the esoteric rites of the society it added weight and importance to many fictitious degrees issued in the name of the college. Among these degrees were those eagerly accepted by Daniel Pratt and "Count Joannes," as well as others sent to men of prom. ience in this country and abroad. The fact of society and college using the same seal causing some. confusion, the alma mater, as many a dear mother has done before, yielded to her youthful scion, and, while retaining her time-honored motto, changed the shape of her seal from oval to round. The initiation attendant up admission to membership in the Frozen Pudding Club or Phi Pi Kappa followed in many respects the curriculum exemplified in the oldest literary sooiety of the college-the Hasty Pudding. It continued six days. Mrs. Otis, whose husband had competently filled several political positions, among others that of mayor of Boston, had done heroic work upon the sanitary fair commission during the war and was known throughout the loyal north. She had achieved a recognised position and her friends were legion. For some time things had been rather dull in the ranks of the Phi Pt Kappa, and it was finally proposed by one of the club members that the giving of a bogus party or reception be undertaken. It was decided that Mrs. Otis, owing to her prominence, should be the inno cent donor. There was no animus whatever against herself, and she and a vast number of her friends were known to various members of the club. The day was set. Some fifteen hundred invi tations were issued, not only to personal friends, but to men in public life and to women of note by reason of social and literary renown. One invitation begged the honor of the presence of the state legislature, of which Harvey Jewell was then the speaker. It was town talk, as had been anticipated. The first intimation Mrs. Otis received of the contemplated gathering was in a letter from Speaker Jewell regretting that the legislature could not as a body accept her kind invitation, but promising that as many as could possibly attend would do so. Mrs. Otis was, to say the least, astounded. Calling upon Mr. Jewell, she was shown the invitation beautifully engraved, which indi cated tht she was to hold a reception at her home. 14 Mount Vernon street, upon the speci fled day from 1 until 3 o'clock. What to do she did not know, but at least that invitation was made null and void. That the existence of other invitations had not, and apparently did not, come to her knowledge is inexplicable, It is possible she thought this missive to the legislature the only one. At all events no steps appeared to be taken to frustrate what was impending. On the day before the "reception" several members of the club went to every store of prominence in the business part of the city and ordered articles sent to Mrs. Otis' residence she next day between 1 and 3 o'clock. They ordered furniture groceries, barrels of flour, vegetables, coal, hacks, furniture vans used for moving household impedimenta, pianos, sew ing machines-in fact, they ordered pretty nearly everything that could be ordered, doing much of it by messenger, both to save time and to save their appearance in person. In the Boston "Herald" of the morning of the fateful day appeared the following adver tisement: 'WANTgD-A cat. Any one having a n ray eat will and a purcmssr by asiLag at it Mount Vernon street today at 2 O'clock." As the family of Mrs. Otis was about sitting down to lunch a furniture van drove up to the door and the bell rang. In answer to his in qairies the driver was assured he had made a mistake. He had hardly gone when the door bell rang again. Standing on the curb was a truck, and on it. securely incased, a grand piano of famous make. With fear and trem bing Mrs. Otis bethought herself of the episode of the Capitol and her interview with Speaker Jewell. Ooing to the door herself-upon the sidewalk were barrels of-nobody knew what! Three sewing machines, already. Far as the eye could reach came rolling carriages, trucks, carts, furniture vans, vehles of every de acription. Loads of coal were dumped along the curb. Bozes, cases, market baskets, furni ture, blocked the way; and struggling through this wildernees of confusion came, panopbed In full array, the guests who had been bidden. A man was stationed at the front door to turn all away with a hurried explanation, and an other at the back to repel the fast invading crowd pouring along the alley is the rear. The police were notified and responded with a pla toon of uniformed men, who kept comparative order, but that was all they could do. Those invitations had been issued, those orders given covering the time from 1 o'clock until 3. and the people came. At 2 o'clock a delegation of boys and women, bearing the desired gray cats, lent vigor and caterwauling to the scene. For blocks the streets were impassable. Drawn by the uproar, by the crowds of car riages and other vehicles, all striving toward the same point, thousands of people assembled and kept assmbling, and it was long past dark on that eventful day beftore Mount Vernon street enjoyed the aristocratic quiet of its nor mal condition. By some It was thought to be a ruse of pick pockets and thieves to draw a crowd that they might have a grand opportunity to ply their nefarious occupation. A reward of @1.600 was offered for the discovery of the perpetrators of the severe practical joke, and the detectives went to work. In a few days a magnificent basket of cut flowers wan sent to Mrs. Otis, with a note ex pressive of great regret for the trouble she had incurred, assuring her that there was no per sonial spite in the affair, that It had been simply Intended as a harmless practical joke, and that she had been chosen an a medium solely on se count of her highly deserved prominence. This note, together wath the floral offering of peace, was given to the detectives, and apparently they had a simple case, liut with trhat bad luck or blindness which sometimes mars even the best detective skill, the officers met with no success. Indeed, they went so far as to fasten the responsibility for the affair upon a nephew of Mrs. Otis, a gentleman who wan per fectly innocent and who had no knowledge whatever of the hoax until It had been accom plished. Reporting this "discovery" the detectives were immediately withdrawn. As in duty bound. the club presented to Mrs. Otis irre fragable proofs that neither her nephew nor any other relative had been even remotely concerned In the matter, and shortly afterward the fraternity, which had never really lost sight of the lofty sentiment which permeates Harvard, disbanded. Court Ros Tragedies. Caleb Brown, president of the Lebanon Nat ural Gas Company, shot and killed Samuel Wee ner, one of the most prominent lawyers in In diana, In the court room In Danville, Ind., directly in front of the judge's desk. Frank E. Johnson shot himself dead in court in Spokane, Wash., Saturday. when arraigned on a charge of threatening to shoot his wife, a variety antres., who had sued for a divorce. Burglars' tools were found on him. The Raring sea Fleat, The Bering sea fleet, the Mohican, Ranger, Bear, Corwin, Petrel. and the fish commiasion steamer Albatross, will start upon their sum mer's work early this week. The fleet, with the exception of the Petrel, is now coaling at Seattle and Port Townsend. The Petrel leftI the Asiatic station for Alaska last week, and will join the fleet there on their arrival. The Anal instructions to Capt. Ludlow, commanding the fleet, were sent to San Francisco some daya agro, and are practically of the same tenor 's thnm of Isst ar. CEAMmING A SNAmEn. The True ledes et the mEp2e's Appaeent od-a-a Irom St. Nicholas. A snake charmer can, by a simple motion of his hand, make a moving smake stop instaatly. A snake is a most timid animaL His eyes, while dull to celor and form, are quick to mo tion, especially if it be rapid. If any large thing moves very quickly near him he gets frightened and scurries of, while at ertan distancee the motion stops him if he be moving. He stops from astonishment, fear or the wish to se what it Is that moves. Hence he glides on, unconscious of the charmer's presence near him so long as the latter remains perfectly quiet ; the snake doesn't know him from a tree or rock. In India and Africa the charmers pretend that the snakes dance to the music, but they do not, for they never hear it. A smake has no external ears, and peraps gets evidence of sound only through the skin when smnd causes bodies in contact with him to vibrate. They hear also through the nerves of the tongue but do not at all comprehend seund as we io. But the snake's eyes are very much alive to the neotions of the charmer, or to the moving drumstick. of his confederate; and. being alarmed, he prepares to strike. A dancing cobra (and no other snakes dance) Is simply a cobra alarmed and in a posture of attack. He i. not dancing to the masii, but is making ready to strike the charmer. It happened that a few of as were standing one day in a field near my own house, when we saw a large black and white snake gliding alons It took refuge in a bunch of grass and e about fifty yards away. "Don't kill him," said I, "and I will show you something you never saw before. I'll make that snake follow me into the house without ever touching him." They waited wails I ran in and hurriedly changed my dress, ireappering in a moment clad an a nav blne dr gown reching down to within an inch of the ground. Now it Is necessary to mention that it was a very calm day. The sun was shining overhead and not a clded was in the sky. I approached the snake and took up my station about twenty yards from where he was hiding. I stood still as a statue, with my hands gig mo tionless by my sides and my face toward him. I then asked them to go to the bunshel grass by the farther side and to chase him out so that be would snake his exit an the ide next to me. But before they came near he had al ready glided off and made directly toward s. I was gazing straight at him as he approached me, and withot turning my hed orer i my arms I began to move gently backwarn. Still he followed. I turned to the left; he still followed. He was not angry-he did not want to attack me, for he glided on very gently. If I moved to his righthe did so too; I went to his left, he did the same. I allowed him to come within a 'ard of me and then asked the others, but still with my eyes carefully on the snake, to drect me In my backward routs, since I could not tarn my head to direct myself, as I had to beep fueing him. They sent me by a very winding route, but he followed every tarn til I got to the door. When finally I sat down gently on the ser, he glided in beneath my dressing gown aid coiled himself on the toes of my shoes. 'Iy lifted the skirt of the dressing gown to look at him, and be was frightened, and shot past me into the door, taking refuge among the furni ture. I picked him up and added him to my already large collection of live snakes. Now, they didn't drive him toward me, for they had remained afar of. nearly as far from him as they had been at Are. "How did you do it?" they Inquired; and I, in answer. asked them to explain it. One believed I had some food about me to attract him. Another thought I hadrubbed on my dressing gown some drug of which he liked the odor. On being assured that these esses were wrong, they remembered that I bad kept my eye on him all the time and never one turned from him. They asked if that was a necessary part of it. I said "Yes, otherwise I could not keep control of him." Then they said. "It is magnetism or hypne tim. It is by the power of your eye that you did it" "No," I answered, "It was not my eyes that drew him. The attraction was mere general; but yet it was neither food, nor drink, nor odor of any kind. He was attracted toward me very powerfully, indeed, but the eause was neither chemical nor electrical. "Six words contain the answer; six more the explanation. He wanted to hide beneath me, as the shadow was tempting, and he didn't know that I was a living thing." THE SOUTREKN GENRAL A8ZMUarLT. Gresting lent to the Gsthering in whit csty. The Presbyterian general assembly south convened in its second day's session at Mason. (a., yesterday morning at 9 o'clock, Moderatsr J. W. Lapeley presiding. The presbytery at Memphis asked hat the assembly formulate a deliverance on ha evil of newspaper publication on Sanday. The four points to be censidered sheald em brace deliverance from spending the day in gathering news, purchasing papers, furnishing advertisements of news and giving sermeans in by synopsis. The matter was referred. An overture for a training school at Ching Klang in China was referred to the committee on foreign missions. The report of the committee en organining a colored synod was adverse. The members thought the colored people were not read for it. Reports of the Columbia Theological Semi nary at Columbia. S. C, and the Union Thee logical Seminary at Hampton City, Va., were received and referred to the comittee. Each showed an encouraging condition. Letters were read froms the Pan-Prs-. teran Alliance proposing the formation ea federation. William C. Deland. representing the Seventh Day Baptists, wanted the assembly to eo-oper ate with them In obeerving Saturday as the Sabbath. The matter was referred to the eom mnittee on foreign correspondence. The same committee was directed to prepare a letter to the Reform Dutch Church in re spouse to a lester received from thsma extend ing cordial greeting. A telegram was sent to the northern as sembly, in session at Washington, expressive of kind feeling. Lest year a committee was appointed tore vive the directory of worship. It today pre sented to the assembly a directory prepared under their care. The ad interim committee on a new hvanal recommended the adoption of a book entitled "Hyms of Agee," prepared by Bev. R. T. Ierr of Richmond. Dr. W. U. Murkland of Baltimore led in prayer. Werking Per Their ChIdsen. From the New York Timss. "I have come to the conclusion," remarked a man the other day, "that the shibboleth of most Americans is the children. Parents strain every nerve, deny themselves, alter their mode of life that the children may have every ad vantage of an age of opportunities. "Yesterday I met a friend I haven't meen for two years. He loked pale and Ill. "r Tb roken down,' he con.fsesed to me as we talked together. 'rye been in the homse all winter, and now I'm trying to arrange my affairs to go away for a couple of years, net to do a stroke of work or to think even if I can fielp It In that timse. It's my only hope, the doctors cay; and it's hard on my family. My oldest boy i a freshmsan, but will have to give up his college course, and my girls, who are at fine private schools, will have to finish at the public high schools. We've rented our house and taken a flat, and put everyhigen a elms margin in order that I may take tis respite. It's a choice of two evils-my coemplete and permanent collapse or this sharp ourtai=ment to give me a chance. You me I'm overworked. I've been too ambitious for mny family, rye done in ten yaswhat I should have taken a lifetime to do.' "And I thought as I watched him walk en with slow gait and hopeless mien-a wreck at forty-that he had done as thousands just like him are doing on every side-killed hiasmself to keep his children abreast of the world. "When I paid my rent last month I noticed the agent took the receipt out of a big pile of auch slips. '8o I'm not the last,' I said Jeen larly. "'No, Indeed,' he replied, 'the browastsee gentry are most of them to hear fromn yet.' "'What do you mean by that?' ? asked. "'Why, the folks who can't afford their houses but must belia a brownstone. They ee the laggards always, living as they do. quite up to or just beyond their means all the time.' "And a few days ago my own little girl ten into the house with the word that Sarah 8SmIth, a little neighbor, was going to move 'og the block. pspa, Into a flat, just think!' "Do you -e the relataon of thee Incidents? I have put them the wron way. I should have begun with my daughtersa false Idea of life, asccnded through the laggard tenants with their equally wrong conception of living, to the climax of my friend's breakdown. It'. all one serman and the text of it is-'the chil LOOKING C~vgCmfmvings Mew a Mao Peet whem s ame Mes Eneeed o@t. hem as aesermem aesmma DM you ever lee coeselmeemst Of -eam Tt havesthm been to elesp, but I awn were yea ever "pat to deep" by a blew or sedeet of any mature? I have, and I wae so iapresmed by the sew esmsttems to which I was iste dosed tst I am peruwead to otes then dowI beere the asomag days shlml have Eamed the ist and shelte del-eat-=s- made es my mind at tst tim. Pouelir sta% of oaftes Mad momewhat padeSsial, Ism tmpresed you will thia, whea yea read the precedig set toena. Did Iles esms leemesa IA m e state my esperimesamd thsm Y my judge whether IdM er set. some weeks mime, them saumi=g the OeM trikaS esduted ader Ih msumsat of Uh Paclmc Coast Field Treife Club, I met with as umasmal epsrisse., Thew g~eintes aud myself were riding out to te greuUd. wo a thicry. The meranig was uslIy cool; a emewhat hl n t a the meoetomy of the drive. and give =155 to the great amoust of aulmai esiries we p-*esasd sa mpreepta amesh, with oat raise er referee. was e myself sad austher, the "ether" da gfra tlemamlJi.- .everal e:|.we...,d when I was with a gol, streg blew "to the right " as t "pag" pat it, is r---ssoamls I felt a waras, ie"emis ie oe to the regis of the etemmb, sad the wave at heat seemed to weep upward. I im ediately re=Hsd ta I was going to laist, The sest isat I Whad pased tote entirel r est vre m .ote a .. .t of beng. Prom a ste of chilness I beame warm, and, while retmiintg my power of se main, is so meh that I s. new recall every a i them saed to ma. tI was e ,dif rest is eel e ste saes o~escdis my a ..meosdo. ky andaimespbere meemed et rosmte lat ad I lay at -ese, Setting ameeremedly thregh the air. What sems Srage to e mew is that 1aw was waiag myasf aoatng in the lamary of Ifesto Fe y a i he ebeser .d I, a. oh erved. wore twoe..p..st.d Jisti..t biage assgregas dualty. I have eard of tis.-a very n in druams, ht this wasmsegopereuseof te r thse belo me I .o..ued me bamt tlmtisely th fhrms o se a the puma, heats, ies, lok andm rivers The anmali e me dbwjy and the ale that hade w hrem eas'l "w in Is dir pass over my body, them I hboad Waty the semd of vetes, ad met I email ink. eat but mley the hrmas of theme abst me then like a flsk eight and bear ailwas tally ro stored and I heard my fried, e .le., say "We've saved him. e wll be all rht. Than I was Informed e( the fact that my hest sad eemed astes for qete a miate ad a half, ad that two misutes et imsts. e the lsit to which it eemu have etedes and say ratioalie have remained m mees. .M.n ..d hah d .edn. ..aa sheat aU right, hero was we m eltof say pals whatever. Ih'- as theught of tar. But the "other sew?"r Well. am river roes, to the sabjeet witheut gnrog pals, ADOVT 11160e1 14. if Et to a Usa ..etim new Aheat Thetnes at seek Usalmt mM the St. lEm o te-DOmment "Whom soas aye heade, and retees to ill-lack's foUowing the Smme or walk of asme ea's that od may fall apse me mo ehm, I lnvarihly feel Bke sayg sape 11m"sal Gilbert Weedwerd, who is at Karet's. "Heedesing people is -me.th.g I do et believe is at all. became I have never bees hoodoced myself. There was a celered aws who died met leg iuce is Dek Idl", IQ., whle I was there, who elmimed to be hoe dosed. His - was sertatoly rem--l-M This egro was sot is the bask and als i the eft hae by some oas whem he claimed he had never ese. The way he eaplaimed it was hIM he leag before eceared the etf a aug womn thee who was a inttene ad - reeamer bvpeme Te wema iheat sed him w ri - opoihmet if he dee met reamra a ceetalcharm that he had tla ferm her. which sommastedof seven haire of verism- eel erse frm seven di'erest asimea. Upes hei falare to retrs it within a epse- pas he wae uhet by same oe whom hedid meta s, mad seioe, wesnded. The fortes toler elee vsted b and threw a wime at him. which he did mot beer fB to theUses "Ho tesisted ecastatly that hilg weld sever get well and that the aertse taewas piercing his right arm with she=s A. a matter of fect his leg grew emuy wares, althagh the womd at fret was small, and was lnsly a The right ar beame ,l adera short siege f lamaion the s ig L pd. _rltudg up to the last mement of hlfe that the brtume teller-big Amabe-had hese himoaut of the world. nhe ata--ahme pagei.. whiee preteetNg ta thegrpe .. he demesed. could not explain the ceeinst deelbe to the mam's heat. ig anmie was se femud. and would say methtug, exept ab the vitim eught to dia. TeT @ ' TINE DEMIKS. .tdy Des Bmepesembae ladIes wh. Mod >ie ar----t te See The~m <Emmeesh Seem. th New Vest 5m..as A mild ----*le- was ameld the ether evem lug to a woel-knowu beer bell, met her hem Foorteenth gstt by the estremee et eaves young voene, who, with utter u==em---a, walked through the loug hal mnd ..anstea a table at the rear. Every eye was trmed apes them, but they dMd mot pay the iest matesle to the eerious glameme daroeted at ther tebla. "is.'t this a lovely pises?"'edl a prett bboude. who was ---r'---ea ameeg the party. Them they begas diesessing the play whisk they had just wiemmd. The proprieter of the place, a ateen. ele able Geramas, wae to a quaudary. He msrv omsly serveyed the wemen ro teerypelts of view, all the tiene maattering to ~eLPer a timne the patroas of the setb-hmeet--- derived much emneement in watehing the proprieter'e mervom s eties. Prestly the owuer hold a cemiates with his heed walter, the result be that that oh seui- gestlemam -aas th ldem that it was athe rases to sell them driae The besame todigasml angrily beckesed to the proprieter. "What dose the masa?" crMd she. "My dear madamn-" "Arm't we rempectable?" "Of coure, but-" "Dou't ake any esemee, my deer' or. We came here, where f have eftas ees with my baeband. to get a little refe-as-- mnl yea refins It to as ba-=- we see ladies, bessess we do not hetohave a gentlem aseassert, It's aujast ahrdof, sir, to treat tespest abl l tthis wy." "Oh. mever mind debag that, last give a little to driak, please, ad weB my ae mere aheet it," They get their drina, Gen. Dodde, who resently retermed Item Do homey, was received at the Nisims d'lyase to rma Eaerday by Premldeat Comst, nhe feet that the receguis was hell to the private apartement ot the ~aeseped wth 6e e oral's appearme eeme at the requet of the premidest, mpaethe pboese' resolve sot to allow Gem dDe to develep zato another Deulauge.. Is.a Peteem etof ua A forest Ore deetespel Lei bmMe lumber camp mear ILa amy, Ei., aturder fter mesa. Oat et a btetl crew af duty em euty forty-mime ememped mamule. Ome, Edward Sufnivam, was eerlouly bormed and tes awe dead. Of theee eight took rsfag to a weE mld were oeted there by ms mlmbe andmb lug telliag to em them and bersing. Two toted to run the gamutlot and were burmed teore The property lems esmist of three heries,fot hogs, camp spola, O., h alsovese aled with legs, owasd by th Thayer Lumber Cein pay. Auether ofthae ELaete mseePnal Willism Emekesy, the thrd ama tried es 4e chrge of eemqpdeucy to murder Geege E. Re dolph, the eu-Demosa Cothelis peant, at 1*, fayette, Iad., was feaud gullty aml h. pmn Ishment Lued at two yae' saimuseem, A gnaes's nedes amm.. Samuel Worth, a wealthy member et the ge cesty of Friends of Wosesmee, IN..euld.ay became lmae Saturday, behe a mirror amd cut his wife's threat with th pisee of gm It is feared sh wil die. Worth wam abler. fored ad them le othe paemds' daylema Oh m u h a y te (51Dm T ba- ht he of wa Old sigh murdu e~rmy Is her hILd At d ede. yederdm ftl ees e.'-~ h,_sm iingt sac e .h. *a sof ..lo iea her daft tube .1 as a hem showed that wm veral was eiea Capt. Job. 03. Eslsm ..de hi. aes.e 110 a the peammeer. sod quiedy fltoa. i bat there mss a hre rnld~rieg in on* "& foem dewed Is the deer hel dt w .hps Sut there we met the had dLoer, ..elof r them. w.. the we a so are to loa al irerybely eamil be halel im eafety sod Mkis dimecaltr. abyeue teameamtees te m he. eerdnj. thew pereers duly.af ngas tobis 6 pem* a .ife. Wham j de.e sen rae./ :ter soup% tit. ohrim ( t 3amue, dt )lo T ..r Shea the .eanal swrivel th Ambidt "o. unltag mE her pier oo mt her ..~lau arn ee a "truh 1tau w re em& isdyh esermeemewisi yea in Mekas Nw .014Pont ere.ee A heelml ae we d to week eehmmg height eelw thaNw Yoreer ~i -' - Mmhaha m rt~ smsll b e ee. w..e." I.h dalNets was ansed~e ss a Leteerd.f a eel es.. tosow ere oed ateeldwhr the Sm iadeg Carpt Edsone d tha Mmir m veiif beo Ne apume es.oabeth.. 30W" AT U'tnms. theea Gemmed (lheai le ttpooe he isi dl he flame as WN. 2erd Dae. ~shay ise sop It~ E eers/ eog, h glhe to ab.pa. at wm wetd foi onSo by. Mm em d ppespl ti... wow nods IM he madles too wm epesmahed ads/ ps. he the pedal -s 6mag. it marl be Esy ofth wmsd' Olembim emmaed. " and seek rodesa stroll lmaq wm dmwiag V e ?.did h. tht .umlM Mr. mn ateddieg Mmbmadsa m ke po. a mk their atti~al at $57 sink adie. Thu Ildt .Nes..wp aa wht bahlale b ad ISO" Mm~ Mm Aise Omeel deesr mye poe t Mm te aped~aleep One M mae a"se a eii ou ma hamag, Taehe h the heu, 1w -s . s, ewha Mm breme. edomM gremles blot speel/ + [he low, 60= Aigem emd Odd eta ". lddl thtitw. l M ashasma mh ism.aM a2+!i he - Mmas meaaiea. shoal at M. tie lamd* to he panm wm Sedlm. 1T ermat mmml~ by hemaadmm or etheewim, ml m bilpdml se earnedl ddqr he the emahim. 6vSIuE s a t Auci Wa to Wase a lmhhe ONmat Sod tole A emehehe you"g bly she Urea the moa weed &deit but bad be mamma. epalMl r he eamalle 3m~s ee -1ahe mdteeeema t-1- 1hsebm. g.t Sha. yeaa h* mld a beem she bal yraeel he heo. toss N arie ebj~ta the mlo msod eelebale ft hew mat to salM i heaet' eld US reat Wl ma _upeed. Mm agitb e. a" no any he Wl e Mm mlmle. They mwealed Too yata - a he be sales h i h he sw ew at tmhrn eel miged to mas it w Isis membem at Mm amilese pedim -ra~s The Seat dii adt ew aw toll a we. weelaraW mmss d ed San mmiem y..,rh b htise m tus mre -se. s be limaewa el Mm peellae l ad nestad hste heh is e a "dammit. ReWha Mm crd ma dew eat the gm tom itu hesd f h . o"d IS fre ere msausiheg eel he @gem" mai ewke. tohe gem ee m i sted by a wend .ste... The am && rm wrery _ m Sme . ba Sm s her am el mestheesI a my of pea. l.aseepled lamd bah too a mideel at thmwshemins wm obese ~em roll Mmb be salhe .he fis oe ae. upedae Soe ineii .l f..h M wise eel eshl eree her eppee lowa: DOeat pi a~e, themow leilal ete "msh Tbe fes" aiy at "-sp SmMmo .e le.ecoa -- --: