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TDUIS OP THK REG 1ST KB. '** IUI KT MAIL, rotutl riSilK »AILT, rtx day* la tb* rak m M DAILY, wren Jay» la Um wwk • M W BULY.a vfc-colu«n paper ™. 1 SO SUNDAY fctt.l>TUt,bywall » S DKUVKUB BT CAKUUL DAILY, no«pt Sunday I3e per waek. DAILY, including Sunday .. t Sc per wwk. NmuT, jm ts, i»w. Rev. Sam Jones calls dancing "hogging aet to OBQeic." The army is doing good work righting In diana ia the Southwest. Two squaws have already b«n captured and they are on the trail oi another one. "Observer's" letter that appears in this mornings issue, in regard to the county jails shoald call the attention of the Boards of Health in everv county in the State. Thk Cabinet will recall Minister Kkilky i ircm the Court of Austria. It is aaid Aus tria's ground of objection against hin is that he married a -Jewess. A monument ought to be erected to Austria'a liberality and tolerance. Saoi'LX* the United States acquire the Tolcanic Sandaich Islands, sulphur will be cheap, and adventurers can find a resort where they can be tempered to the climate oi ' aheol before going there for a perm a nent residence. It is with the most lively satisfaction the Register announce« that the Bellaire steel plant will resume to morrow morning. This will pat 250 men at work and place in cir culation over #10,000 per week. May other breaks in the various lock-outs soon fallow. A simple little incident has led to the i discovery of a manufactory in Vienna where j dynamite infernal machines are made and shipped to America. That incident was the i blowing up of the factory, killing the dyna miter and all his relations. It is hoped the developments will continue. Toe Irish are pleased with Lord Saus bi-rt's government. The officers appointed for Ireland are mild men. Coercion is dead. The Irish had much to do in placing Salis HURT in power. They are aware of the tact, j and so is Salisbc»t. It behooves him to go straight or he may be unhorsed. Ax Associated Prea* dispatch from Wash ington speaks of Ea-Representative Wilsox . as being "mentioned for appointment as as sistant attorney in tbe department 01 Jus tice." This is rather singular as the Reg l*teb some time ago received by special re port the actual appointment of CoL Bex. Wilson as asaistont Attorney General in this department. Hon. Ran. Stai.nak.er returned from ' Washington, yesterday and as might be expected he was the centre of attraction for HtUe groupa of interested Democrats, who were anxious to know what was going on down there. Rax. can tell a good deal that's interesting and yet not tell alT he heard and saw while in that great city. ' His description of his visit to Postmaster Vilas is a beautiful piece of word paint- : _______ Thk Register makes the complimentary but inaccurate charge that the editor of the Intelligencer split the Prohibition conven tion. When the editor of the Register splits anything it will be in the line of cord j^^bHingenc«. MisfaSe. we assure you. We split oar ; sides, as did both Democrats and Republi cans, laughing over the ludicrous box which brother Hart fell into. Splitting our sides is a thing we enjoy and which we prefer to split ting wood. The benefits'of advertising are shown by the success of a German bachelor in the West who. a short time ago, advertised in a New York paper for a wife. He was soon deluged with proposals from hundreds of maidens of *11 shapes, sizes, colors and con ditions—fat, hatchet-faced, tall, short, freckled, fair, red hair, blue eyes, black eyes. Of course he is now married. In self defense, he has advertised that he is no longer on the market. The pesky mosquito promises to become a benefactor. Some one has discovered that in boring their artesian wells into their vic tims they are only searching for cholera and malarial germs. This will bs good news to m«fquito-suffering humanity, and will no doobt lead to an extensive industry in the propagation and culture of the mosquito. In times of fever and cholera epidemics mcaquito infested regions gpll become popu * — THä m/\aniiitn will not object. The posthumous papers of Genend Gor don are spoiling him u a hero. Hi« sin cerity and bravery, his varied life and tragic death showed to the world that phaae of character admired bj hero worshipers. All weakness*« were obscured. The history of his life read stranger than fiction and he waa the idol of both those loving stories of adventare and those loving a great man. But thi« diary that ha« been unearthed at Khartoum shows him to be in many re specta a bigoted, silly and insane man. It ia thus that the fame of so many great men haa been tarnished bv glimpse« at their in ner life. While the world may still regard Chinese Gordon as a good man, hia poet humous papers will greatly injnre him as a hero. It will be remembered the Pennsylvania Legislature passed an act exempting manu facturing enterprises from taxation. The general impression waa the Governor would veto the bilL But now it is reported the Governor will sign it. The purpose of the Register is referring to the matter ia to show the tendency which prevails in a prosperous and great manu facturing State in shaping the methods by which she raises revenue. It ia «vident that her law-makers be lieve by offering great inducementa to capital to invest in industries within her border«, that she expects by indirect meth ods to more than make up the loss from ex empted manufactories. In other words, wealth and population will so increase by virtue of the many enterprises, that her revenues will increase ia every direction and yet the industry proper will remain untaxed. Now here is rich food for reflec tion among West Virginia'« thinkers and wiseacres. If such legislation is good for Oar neighboring State, »hat is to keep il fro«« bsing^o^«»^^^^ Another MjltUT «>•«* Swtvsd, "Don't ecu think Bvart s speeches am ■y ? >" >WII mi&H» ■** SPOTTIM. Ktw« of the Bm* Ballen ud Other Sport*. Tb* iwinl Sioc« ou lut üble ot the championship standing of the Ameri»n Association clubs appeared thtre hu been no chance in the reluire positions of the clubs, uoept that Br colly bu tied Baltimore for sixth place. The Athletic* on one day stood even with Lonisville, bat failed in their valiant effort to get into th« upper story in consequence of their two overwhelming defeats by the Brooklyns, and by the Looisvilles' good for tune in winning two oat of their three games at Cincinnati. Consequently the upper division still consists of the four \N estera clubs, and the Kasterners consti tute the second division. While the Si Louis team has a seemingly safe lead, an! the Cincinnati aad Allegheny teams have a gcod lead over their neuest follower, there is close bunching between the next three and the Mets are not yet hopelessly los;. Th* Table. Clues. St Lutm. Cincinnati ailogheoy.,«^.... Lou ijril '« Athletic Baltimore Brv-k!yn Metropolitan 1 inner» I oat The raking up that President Byrne gare i his Brooklyn team evidently did them good, j as they have won four games in succession, ; and have commenced to show their ability. 1 Two such batting games have seldom fol lowed each other, u their lut two victories. President Barnie, of the Baltimores, seems to think his team needed some such medi cine, u he read the riot act to his gang on Thursday, discharged two of them, suspend ed another and announced that such policy would continue. It is a pity that the man agement of the Mets does not follow suit. That team is composed of good material and should make a better showing. No better behaved lot of ball players ever constituted a team than are now playing in the Alle gheny team. They were handicapped from tbestut by Mountain's unfortunate acci dent, but now it seems that Meegan and O'Day can give Morris the necessary as sistance it Mountain continues lame. The score of Friday's ;'%me shows that the work of Cincinnati's new battery must have been very disappointing to the club management. It is said that the battery— McKeon and Keenan are to divide between them 11,000 per month for the balance of the season. That is adding tremendously to the already luge salary list of the team, and may be regretted by the club before the season ends, for they have not been drawing as well u they hoped. The detection of McKeo» and Keenan from their agreement to go to Detroit if re » » - »--»• tî- L J- aL.a I1! tt'.TM 2S .»71 271.511 _':J .47 ' .V>S .IS". .311 FWfni II ULLI luuiaunpviio, UW MUWV »M«. deal of small benefit to the Wolverines. With their Dick of the remaining players in »be team, they were badly defeated on Thursday. * • * BASE BALL NOTES. The Harvard nine has closed its season. The Jersey City Baseball Clnb has dis banded. The Chicagos have won 17 consecutive victories. Hecker pitched in every game that Louis ville won in the east. Morrissey has '»een fined $00 and suspen ded by the Nationals. W. A. L. Marlboro—Ward is the field csptain of the New Yorks. Kelly, of the Chicago nine, has up to date made more runs than base hits. The Cushman Club defeated a picked nice on Sunday by a score of 8 to 3. Vinton will pitch every third game for the Philadelphias on their Western trip. Nichols of the Harvards has received a splemlld offer from the Metropolitans. Several of the college players have re ceived advantageous professional offers. The New York State League has been admitted to benefits of the national agree ment. Nichols, Harvard's phenomenal pitcher, during the intercollegiate baseball champion skip season struck out 130 men. The manager of the John L. Whiting & Son team says it will be the strongest yet put in the field. August 15 and 22 are open dates. The spectators at the baseball game at Detroit hissed and groaned when Shaw, who jumped his contract with the Detroit Clab last year, came to the bat. The Cincinnatis have no complaint to make aeainst any umpiring in the East, ex cept Valentine s in Philadelphia, which they denounce as open robbery. The Alert Baseball CHub, ot Coatsville, has organized for the season and has rented new ground. The Alerts were champions f Chester county last year. Owing to the disbanding of the Holy Cioes nine, the cramearranged between that nioe and the Boston College team for the Boston grounds did not take place. The mockery of American association «oring: Brooklyn defeated St. Louis at Brooklyn, making 10 runs, 1 earned on 8 bis. Yet St. Louis did not make a single error! Two house lots located on the grounds of the National club, Washington, nave been Durthased »y a Baltimore capitalist and it is thought the club will have to secure new grounds. The Milwaukee Baseball Club has decided to disband. The Western League have gone to wrick, this was the only course left to the Mil—„kaa 4aaA/.!«hnn if tlflftnAPfl WPfP 1ft ! be looke to. Billy McLean, one of the oldest and beat umpires of the country, has been appointed by President McKnight one of the Ameri , can Association umpires in the place of Walsh, released. The Jersey City Club has disbanded and ' the Trenton Club will be transferred to Jersey City. The Trontons will retain their I schedule of games. Powers, of the Tren tons, will manage the nine. Notwithstanding the fact that several of the Philadelphia players are crippled they stacd a chance of winning some of the Chi cago series, as the latter club has but one pitcher, Clarkson, in good condition, and j he is being worked to death. I The stars, of Boston, composed of em ployes in several of the metal houses, have organised, and would like to arrange with other commercial or amateur nines for Sat urdays during July and August. Address W. A. Faxon, box 1163, Boston. McCaffrey, the new pitcher lately picked up by the Cincinnati Club, is the feather weight of the profession. He weighs but 121 pounds, and has to braoe himself well when at the bat to keep himself from being 1 knocked down by the wind of the balL The arrangements for the games between the New York and Philadelphia baseball re porters have not yet been completed, but it is likely that the first will be on the Polo Grounds in New York. M an narrer Lew Simmons has offered the use of the Athletic Grounds for the home games. The Sally and Lone Star nines, composed ot New York actor«, played a game on the Polo grounds and the Sally team was vic torious by a score of 15 to 11. The players were in character costumes, and. according to the New York Herald, looked "like a lot ot Weetern cowboys wdo had fallen on a stranded variety show and donned their uni forms at random." The Princeton College team defeated the Bridgeport professionals at Bridgeport. The croira was very disorderly, and the police helped them in their efforts to rattle the vis iton. "Old Sport" Campana tried to cheer the Princetons, but his brother, a policeman, cat abort his enthusiasm by clubbing him tato insensibility, and he was carried from the field covered with blood. A Cincinnati paper claims that no com I phcation caa arise o«t of McKeon and Kee naa lif oing with Cincinnati, ani ia the «rent erect of their signing the America Association is pledged to stood by them nod uphold them ia their nation. 'The only possible complication that might arise oat this cate*" nji the feme paper, "would oeatif thèy signed to plsy with any other clnh. •> »*• GENERAL NOTES. Ityllj Olliver will offer cash prices for a two-müe single scoll handicay nee on the Harlem River early in July. Jake Kilrain, Boston's henry weight fa forite after Sullivan, ia matched to fight Charley Godfrey (the Mack) in Boston next month. John A. Kelly and W. A. Robinson are to fight to a finish with hard glovea to mor row tor $1,500 a side, within 109 miles of Pittsburg. On Saturday the summer race meeting }f the Washington Park Club at Chicago opened, and continues till Joly 11. There will be fire races each day. A hard glove fight between Tom Gurside, of Leadrille, Col, and R, K. Pierce, of Portland, Oregon, to a finish, has been ar ranged to occur at Eagle Rock, Idaho, on July 4, for $200 a side. There is to be a regaito at Pawtucket, R. [., on the Fourth of July. The races are as follows: Open working boats, for crews of the Xarragansett and Pawtucket clubs, 2 prizes; one rowboat race, 2 prizes; one iouble rowboat race, 2 prize»; canoe race, 2 prizes, and tub race. The Brown University crew h&s been sorely disappointed by the delay in delivery sf their new paper shell from the shop of Walters & Sons. They understood that they »ere to have the craft on the 20th of May, sut did not receire it. The crew havejbeen rowing in a gig ever since the season opened, ird will not have much time for practice in [he shell. LITERARY NOTES. Ai.a^ka: Its Southern Coast, and the Sit îan Archipclago, is a new book by Eliza Ruhama Scidmore. In this well written and exceedingly interesting rolume the author >pecs up to us a country which notwith standing so much has been said of it, ia yet rery imperfectly known. Although it is line times as large as New Knglsnd, and ;wice as large as Texas, it i« the populaf mpression that it is all a barren, inho*pitale region wrapped in snow and ice the greater ?art of the year, and that a visitor to its settlements most undergo perils almost »qual to the Greely relief expedition. Miss àcidmore in her book dispells this illusion n a most summary manner. She spent two summers in Alaska, and therefore speaks from personal knowledge. Miss Scidmore's descriptions of the vari 3U8 places she risited and the curious things she saw are vivid and pictures'|e, and one :an learn more of both trom her pages than ill the official reports that have been pub lished. It is a book that ought to have a » ide popularity. It is well illustrated and contains a map reduced from the the last general chart of Alaska published by the Coast Survey. The book is published bv D. Lothrop 4 Co . of Boston, and is for sale by J. B. Wil sen, i:i02 Market street, Wheeling, W. Va. * * * China. By Prof. lt. K Douglass, of the British Museum. Edited by Arthur Gilrnan, M. A. Illustrated. This volume ccmps just in the time when there is a a strong demand for something brief, exact and authorative in the way of Chinese his tory. The author of the volume before us had exceptional advantages for making au.'h a book as j ust now the public demand and need. He was for several years a resident of China in an official capacif %nd studied the people and their mode of it. rom actu al observation. The various chapters of the work deal with the history of the empire in brief, its government, religions, its educa tional system, the nurture of the young, su perstitions, funerals and wedding rites, the language, food and dress, honors, architec ture, music, medicine and other subjects. It has been critically read by the young Chinese scholar, Mr. Van Phou I.ee, of Yale ColWe, who has suggested a few notes, its completeness is added to by an analytic table of contents and an index. For sale by J. B. Wilson, 1.102 Market street, Wheeling, W. Va. * * * The July namber of the Magazine of American History is a remarkably strong one. It opens a new volume and also its promised Civil War Papers. Its frontis piece is a portrait of President Lincoln. It contains tne following able and finely illus trated articles: "Washington in March and April, 1861," by Lieut-Gen. Cnas. B. Stone; "Beginnings of Civil War in America," by General Thomas Jordan; "The Seizure and Reduction of Fort Pulaski," by Col. Chas. C, Jones, Jr.; "The Military Affairs of the State of New York in 1861," by General Meredith Bead; "The March of the Seventh Regi ment," by the Kditor; "Wall Street in the Civil War," by George Rutledge Gibson, and several other interesting articles, among which are short papers on President Bu chanan, by Hon. Horatio King The entire number is one of the most readable and at tractive ever issued. Published at 30 I.afa yette Place, New York City. For sale by bockseller?. I * * * The July number of Oi'R Little O.vbs is full of good things for lit'le people. There are fourteen Bhort stories ana poem* written by the by the best write-u. The illustrations are attractive. * * * "Choiera; its History, Cause, and Pre vention," by Fzra A. Bartlett, M. D , is one of the late publicatsons of H. H Bender, 71 and 73 State street, N. Y. The book contains 105 pages of valaable information on this dread disease, gleaned by the author from the most trustworthy sources. It is divided into six chapters—on the history, cause, propagation and prevention of chol era, on hygiene of food and drinks and on disenfection. "Russia under the Tzars by Stepniak, 3 « • * -* -J i' f t nr*i I auu iTiucnnuuiu oiumj i.ukuou uy tvaa liam Westfall, is a book well worth the student s attention. Indeed it is a book for everyone who wishes to know intelligent ly the inner workings and special features of the interior political history of these re markable people. The brutal and arbitrary methods of this dispotic government in its treatment of susnicious subjects is told with such vividness that thrills of sympathy &tld horror alternately agitate the reader. Charles Scribner's Sons. For sale by Stanton & Davenport, city. * * * In this week's issue of The Current (June 27), William Cabell Bruce begins a valuable series of article* entitled, "The Duel in America": Frank C. Haddoik presents the second and concluding paper upon "Names" ; W. B. Stevens discusses the "American Power of Assimilation" ; the title of Profes ser Swine's weekly contribution is "The Morale of Architecture" ; the second of E. Q. Cheverton's facinating series, "At Na ture's feet," is given; John McQovarn writes upoa "Labor and thought"; John Cotton Dana has an interesting paper en title "Progress and Woman'; Mary Isabel Patterson presents the first chapter of a short serial entitled "A Swamp Sketch"; Absalom Greeley writes about "Canada's I>estiny"; and Chapter XXXII. of E. P. i Roe's lerial, "An Original Belle," is given. The number also contains several pretty poems. Teaching by Example. Harper't fij-.c . Little Bessie (despairingly). "Pa, I just can t learn my lessons!" Pa (shaking his forefinger impressively). Bessie, don't use that expression, don't ase that expression again; there is no sash word as can't' " (Then, even more im pressively ) "Ton can't find it in any die*, tiooary." Why, Did n't ghe Carry It? Burtr+gUm Frm fret*. Umbrellas in 1645, according to a recent writer, weighed about three pounds and a half. Most be it need to make a fellow's am ache, in those day*, to escort his girl home ia the nia. WASHIMTON GOSSIP. A Review of ttie Week Officially, Seclatly and Generally. '4 ' i ! Secretary Lamar and the Judge—Visit of Wild Bill—Professor Riley and the Cicada—Sitting Bull —Other Matter». Washington, June 27.—There » once more Ulk of an order by the President lim iting all office-seeking interviewen at (he White Hooae or in the departments to one daj in the week, in order to give time for at tention to necessary public business. | What Secretary Lamar said to a Jude« who Called Upon Him. The town is langhing over a droll en counter between Secretary Lamar and an eminent Judge. The Judge, who is a man of real acquirements and deserved reputa tion as a master of constitutional law, ts also a bit oi a politician. A few days ago, happening to be in town, he walked into the Interior Department, and addressing Secretary Lamar said:—"Mr. Secretary, I have come to ask a hearing from you. I wish you to listen to me. 1 have some matters to lay before yeu which interest me, and in wuich I hope to have your concurrence and iavor." Secretary Lamar saw the situation at once and answered him—"My dear Judge, 1 am always delighted to hear you and to be instructed by^you. You can never come amiss when you come to me to instruct me on the relations of the federal government to the States or the relations of the States to the people, or on constitutional rights and privileges; on the limitations oi govern ment ; on all that great range of the highest political questions, of which you are a mas ter and i am but too well pleased to be your pupil. But," and here the Secretary's eyes twinkled, "the minor matters ot adminis tration in this department. I think, I intend to manage myself, as I necessarily under stand theas best. There were several listeners in the room —some ot them perhaps bent on an errand similar to the Judge's. The Judge saw the *ifiiation, and so did those who heard the convocation. Obeying Orders. "I would like to see the papers in the case of Mr. , Postmaster at a small town in Mississippi " "Can't see them, sir." "Why?" "AeaiBät orders." "Whose orders?" "The Postmaster General's." "What are the charges?" "Can't say." "Why?" "Against orders'" "Are there any charges?" "Cün't tell." "W hy?" "Against orders." "Well, in God's name, please tell me, sir, is it the policy of the Postmaster General to have ihe execution bafore the trial?" Tfcii conversation took place between a Democratic Pennsylvania editor and the clerk in charge of the Post office Depart ment in the absence of Mr. Vilas and his sick assistant, Mr. Hay. Fortune out of Misfortune. Col McLean, who is acting commissioner of pensions in General Black's absence, had his attention called called to a paragraph in a Philadelphia paper regarding a woman named Margaret A. Cox, living in Pennsyl vani, who was terribly burned. The para graph stated that she was the widow of a I'nion soldier, and thefmother of a large family of children, and that she had had an application on file for several years for a widow's pension. Colonel McLean immedi ately ordered the claim made special, had the record examined, and in less than one hour from the time the matter was called to his attention the claim had been approved and received the signature of the Secretary of the Interior, and the certficate for Jover $1,500 back pay was on its way to the wom an's home. 'Statue of Uartield. Â white marble statue of ex-President Garfield, the work of the sculptor Niehaas, has been brought to the capitol. It was set upon its pedestal in the hall of statuary, which has gradually grown upon the old qall oi the house oi representatives. This of Garfield is of heroic dimensions, and a very excellent likeness of Guiteau's victim. A veil oi white muslin was placed over the statue as soon as it was placed in position, and it will not be uncovered until the for mal presentatian is made to congress next k inter. This statue is presented by the State oi Ohio, ander the act of congress passed in 1F64, authorizing the president to invite each state to furnish two statues, in marble or bronze, of deceased persons who had been citizens thereof and illustrious for their his toric renown, or for distinguished military or civic services. Under this authority about a dozen states have placed statues ot their most worthy sons in the hall. The Wild West Visits the War Depart ment in War Faint. Buffalo Bill, accompanied by Sitting Bull and fifteen Indians, called at the War De partment and paid their respects to General Sheridan and Adjutant General Drum. The Indians wore their war costume. Their faces were embellished with red and yellow paint, on their heads they wore immense siegle feathers. Sitting Bull's head was adorned by a number of feathers of large ai/.e. In General Sheridan's room bat lit tle conversation was indulged in. Sitting Bull gave an occasional grunt when spoken in Viw an Tnriinn rnmnnninil. He Daid bu little attention to his surrounding«. The other Indians were interested in pictures of Indian life that adorned the walls. Thej paid especial attention to a buffalo scene, and, calling the attention of each other to it, talked and laughed among themselves. The Indians lett the room in single file and passed »boat a hundred War Depart ment clerks who stood in the corridor«. Tis visit to General Dram was brief—only a fermai introduction taking place there. Be fore leaving the State, War and Navy De partment building the party visited the State Department library and examined the oiiginal copy of the Declaration of Inde pendence and other relics. pleasantly and theo went to the White House where they were joined by Nate Salesburi and John M. Burke. The President received the company in the library, where a grand handhhakint: took place, but there was no speeches. Sitting Bull said, however, that he was delighted with his trip East and wished he had seen all this when be was a boy. At the Inter or Department Secretary Lamar and Indian Commissioner Atkint shook bands all around and indulged in a short conversation with the different mem bers of the party. Prot. Riley and the Lora «ta. • The agricultural bureau will issue a second and revised edition of Prof. C. V. Riley's recent bulletin on the periodical cicada in about a month, with colored plates and reports of observations daring the put few weeks in the states now suffering from the peats. Prof. Riley will also give the re suits of his experiments lately in endeavor Log to devise a means of preventing dam age by the cicada He recommends th« use of lime to whitewash the trunks and limbs of tieee or linseed oil employed in the same way, the first serving to prevent the insect from getting a good hold with iti claws, and the latter accomplishing its par pose in that way as well as by the odor, which seems offensive to the cicada. H« says the swallows are doing effective work in preventing much damage by eating the insects in great quantities and killing then off before they reach fall maturity. Prof. Riley says the insects now troubling Mia soon and California are of the same species though not exactly alike, and are the trat locust of history, and auite different fron those that have made tneir appearance ii the East, the Eastern pesta being what the entomologists call periodical cicada. Th< seventeen year cicada are fonnd in Virginia and farther to the west as far as Indian! and Illinois, while far down the eastern belt of eoontry. in Georgia, the thirtaon-fear brood are reportai With Mia* Mari* McLane, tbe eld ladf who has madf so many caUfrattba White H ou»«, and «ho ha« never been able to see the President, entered the East Boom and an nouneed that abe intended to remain there ontil she did SM the President or she would know the reason why. She waa told that the President wae engaged at a Cabinet meeting. She replied that she had heard excuse so often that she was tire# of it. Miss McLane has receadr produced a poem, which she desired to read to the President in peraoa. After remaining at the White Hoose for a long time she gave it op, and left her poem with one eé the doorkeepers to be handed to the president., It went the way of a dozen others of her poems for the President's eye by being destroyed. Questioning Utting Dull About Cuiter'i Defeat, M.'jor Reno and others called on Sitting Bull at the AAletic Park, where BulJalo Bill and his "Wi(d West" were giving ex hibitions of Western life. Major Reno has always desired te ascertain from Sitting Bull the number o> warriors engaged m the Custer massacre. He himself in fis official rtport estimated the number 3,000. He also wished to talk over the massacre gen erally and hear what Sitting Bull had1 to say. CpoH reaching the park the visitors were conducted to Sitting Bull's teppee. De and his wsff were at dinner, and had joet re turned from a call on President Cleveland and his cabinet. Gen. Sheridan and other distingaished army officers. While waiting for the old warrior to finish his noonday meal, a Western man named Blum, connec ted with the show came into the tent and rfcopnioed Msjor Reno immediately. Major ifceno stated the object of his visit, and was told that an interpreter would be placed at his disposal. Mr. Blum said in reference to the Custer fight that he had traveled »ver the ground on horseback be tween the place where Major Reno and his party were stationed and the spot where the massacre oecurred, and he knew that the very best horse could not make the distance in less than an hour and a-half. He said to the Major: "By the time you would have reached Ae place the massacre would have been completed, and you and your party would have shared the fate of the unfortunate dead." Just as this remark was finished Sitting Bull entered the teppee, and after bsieg introduced all arouna set tit d down on a cot for a talk. The Major showed him a map of the Little Big Horn river and the surrounding country prepared by Limt. Maguire, of the corps of engineers, which purports to show the position of the different commands at about the time of the massacre. Old Bull did not understand tbe map very well, but after a great deal of 1,, »Vio infornrotor uni! after map was so turned that the waters of the Little Rig Horn ran towards the sua, it began to dawn upon him that he «vas gazing upon the spot where occurred the bloodiest exploit ot his life. The conversation was Uu confined to Sitting Bull and his inter preter, who had been told what Major Reno «&nt(d to discover. The Indians have no ran ana of counting except by comparison, ai d therefore Sitting Rull could not state >1« finitely the number of warriors engaged in the mafsacre. He, however, with the aid of Iiis fingers called to mind that there wereceven tribes and part of another as tumbled on the banks of the Little Rig Horn for three days before Custer met his fate engaged in the sun Jance, the greatest dance known to the Indian race. lie said the bands occupied over seven hundreds tep pees, and from this his interpreter inferred that there were lrom five to six thousand Indians attending the dance. The com bined forces of Reno and Custer would have been vanquished by an enemy so stroag in numbers. The chief does not wish to talk much about Custer. He tears the white people would even now punish him if they knew to what extend he was concerned in the fight. The white men, however, say that they do not believe he had anything to do with the massacre, that Crazy Horse was the leading spirit in the affair, seconded by Gaul, whose hideous cry is known to all Indian fighters. Sitting Bull was a great friend to Crazy Horse, and was as gneved %b an Indian can be when he heard of his death. Crazy Horse was killed at Fort Ringgold by Little Rig Man about a year ago. , Wanted to be Cared For. A clerk in one of the bureaus of the Treas ury Department called upon Appointment Clerk Higgins and requested to be taken care of during any changes which might occur, and be promoted at the first oppor tunity. Mr. Higgins replied that he was not in a position to govern promotions at this time. Resides, he was in favor of pro viding for and taking care of some of the persons who are endeavoring to get into the public service before looking out for those who are already in, and, perhaps, have been in for ten or fifteen years. These re marks were made so that all present in the room could hear them, and there wah a faint attempt at applause. CLARKSBURG. A Neu Knt^rpiiir, a New Postmaster, aud Other New». Sjirrial to the Sunday RrquUr. Ci.AKKSBt'RO, June 27.—Clarksburg can boast of another enterprise. Messrs. Moore .Ulktet, John C. Vance, D. P. Morgan, H. L. Wells and C. L. Hickman, have formed tlemetlvea into a joint stock company for the purpose of operating a telephonic sys tem at this city under the name of "The Central West Virginia Telephone Com pany.' The City Council have given them ihe exclusive right for ten years, and we understand work will be commenced within ninety days. Among the prominent gentlemen in at tendance on the Institute were: Superin tendent Morgan, Congressman Wilson, Pro / TT rr_j i il.H „„j 3ipe. On Sunday week, Mr. Lloyd Reed will take charge of the postoftice at thii place, and it will be removed from the building in which it now is, a few doors east to the commodious building of R. T. Lowndes, oa Main street. Dr, J. W, Bowcock has just returned from a visit to Wwbiogton. D. C. Harry Shuttlefforlu U spending the sual mer in Virginia. Leonard Peck, who was so badly shot, is still m a critical condition, and the case is developing other difficulties. On Tuesday a cow of Dr. B. F. McKee han was killed by a passing train on the Weston railroad. The train was traveling at a greater rate of speed than provided in the city ordinance, consequently the com pany will be liable in an action for the re cevery of tie value of the cow. Quite a number from this place on Thurs day evening heard Miss Willard lecture at Grafton. Rev. Willis will leave in a few days for Richmond, where he will take charge of a church. Harrison county is Incky again. Col. Ben Wilson has been appointed Assitant Attorney-General. No Hair on This. . ^ Chicago AVv*. It's funny that whenever "hell" is men tioned some one in the company always speaks of Bob IogeraolL Â party were seated at dinner last evening. The substi tution of "sheol" for "hell" in the now ver sion of the Bible was mentioned. "That re minds me of a story," said one "A Nevada Senator was once telling Bob IngnrsoU of the advantages of his State. 'Why. it only needs water and good society to make it the best State in the Union.' 'That's all hell needs,' replied logersolL" D*r«lfta|aTrutia| Alligator. JhmteoOamit Herald. Some of o«r boys have been in the habit of bathing in a certain pool in Hoxawoua mie tarn, bot were frequently driven oat by an alligator which came in to sample them. Variot^fiethods of driving him away hav ing fJmd, the hoys finally rig rod up a dummy boy and stuffed it with dynamite. I The rose worked. Stealing quietly in, the i alligator closed his jaws on the dnminy, and the next instant found himself blown tail first op the tarn three miles. Religion la Um Smoky City. Pit iItj CVwUt A faith wir«—Having an ace foil beaten, A STRANGE TOWN la Whldi B*um, Lull Hd Wir« ar* Common Pio»Hy. ^ Serial ftiinjwUmy of the ti$UUr. Mkdicine Ixmoi, Kuraxs, Jane 23.— Mounting my pony early im the aorning,at oompanied by t«« stoat hearted follow», «ho, Eke myself, were beat on penetrating into the gloomy unknown. It was not long are f e were ensconced is a deep, woody canon tbe most ragged weird, desolate, wild place I ever saw. Odfcbea, forked and deep retarded oar progrès* very »ach. The brambles tor« oar clothes. The mountain lion and paather sought to- destroy as. Xeverthelest, by noon we 1 track a «trail leading up on a ridge where dwelt a few humble settlers We were now twsaty miles sast of the great State of Colorado and in the extreme south west of Kansas. Hills, mountains and canons stretched all around us. Here the bison roams at pleasure, and the deer and ; goat Irager lazily at your approach. Here 'the Indian frequently strolls in seaioh of game. After gleaning what inforanMion was available we took a dim path due west, bent on seeing all the jagged edge of nature possible. Our surroundings as we pro gressed evinced on all sides the possibility of getting lost completely. The canons were deeper, the hills higher and the woods almoet impenetrable. It is needless to give the detiils of a trip of this kind, as so much has already been written oa roogh travel. Suffice it to say as we neared the line of the the two great States oar eyes caught sight of an im mense valley, with stately trees, yellow wbeat and waving corn. Hastening onward we soon were in a beautiful town, the sub ject of our sketch. As the town is unknown and closely isolated it will be well to give its locality. It ie southwest of Kansas. The valley is some ten miles wide at this place and the soil i» very fertile. It is called Voirie, and bos a population of a thousand. Voirie is a distinct town. It makes its own laws, passes sentence of death, regulates all matters of equity and dictates the religious and social' statua Viorle bas no hotel, no place for a stranger. He could get nothing to eat only at private bouses. Viorle wondered at us getting there and sternly discussed the pro priety of ejectmeat. It had been a long time since strangers were in their midst However, after a long parley and due delib eration we were permitted to remain. The town was laid out and settlement com menced by a company of religious bigots in | the spring of 186H, since which time select families have been added. In the begin ning it was decreed that all things should be held in common, all houses, however small, should be built of brick, and extrav agance, finery, fancy work, should not be tolerated. The people are plain, simple minded, and very common. To see good brick buildings with loop holes for windows and doors hewn out of timber, to see people lie on the ground, for these houses have no ^ «•» string and t ft a An nft luntiiure. not even a dish, or stove, waa not only odd but interesting.» Their theory is to buy nothing and to sell nothing. All mu6t go to work very early in the morning and wotk just so hard and long as they choose unless an edict is is- 1 tued by the Prudent (or more dili gence. Now, the Prudent consists of twelve men selected by their own body when vacancies arise. They hold a life tenure. They settle all disputes, regu late ail industrie«, and divide the crops. The duties of their office would seem enor mous, but it appears they have little to do. There are really no stores, but there are three very large buildings used as store houses, where the different products are kept. In one ot these were stored vegeta bles, corn and other things; in another were Btored woven fabrics ana tanned skins and robes; in the other was whisky. The front« of these buildings were all door, and in the after part of the day it was carious to see the throng of people gathering there for their rations. It is strange they are so peacable for they are not organized into families and have no marriage. They cohabit promiscuously and alternate at pleasure, and it is amusing to see the men out at night hunting for a house in which to stay, unless he has made pre vious arrangements to stay with a certain woman for so mauy niglrs. At night things were as quiet as could be, and to walk along the streets you would think you were passing well regulated families. After seeing this town with its home made fabrics, and listening to the cheerful voices of its inhabitants, I am fully prepared to denounce the innovations made upon na ture by luxuries, fully believing that sim plicity worketh the better part. A little more primitiveness and less gaudiness. A s these p«ot)le have no title to the« lands, it is evident that in a very short time they will be ousted, and their peculiarities and seclusion broken up. Then will follow the fancies inherent to all true American families. Samtei. Roiiison. STEUBENVILLE. Ittmit of Kowm, General and Paritoal, of the 1'nnt Week. Special to the Sunday RtgitUr. Hteibkhville, O., June 27.—A very pleasant affair was the marriage of Mr. Will S. Walker, one of our young business men, to Miss Fannie T. Thompson, which took plac e last Tuesday at the residence of the bride's parents, on Ross street. They were the recipients of many handsome ana valu able pr?sents. The happy couple left on the evening train for a visit to St. Louis and Chicago. Our best wishes go with them. Rev. Daniel F. Bradley, a graduate of Oberlin College, was installed pastor of the Congregational Church, of this city, last Tuesday. Ministers were present from Ra venna. Columbus, Cleveland and a number of other places. Mr. Bradley is a bright yoi.D^ uiftu, sou we wiou iiiui auacas iu uis new field of labor. Hobt. Fletcher, who has been taking the town (or the past three weeks, and other wise disturbin? the peace, wai captured tha other night after tbrowin» a \^ck through a plate gla»; window on Market street. He was adjudged insance and was taken to the asylum I'ndajr. airs, Marv E. Ueed, of this city, mother of John and" William Reed, died at the resi dence of her daughter, Mrs. Geo. Black burn, at Boulder, Colorado, where she had been on a visit She was the w:dow of the late Dr. Reed, and leaves five children to mourn her death. Her age was 65 year*. She was a consistent member of the First M. E. church. Miss Celestia, daughter of Wheeler Bar Btss, was married Thursday afternoon to r. Albert McConey, of New Cumberland, W. Va. The ceremony was performed by Rev. F. A. Brown, of the Fifth Street M. E. Church. About 250 persons excurted to Wellsville on the Abner O'Neal Friday night undei the auspices of the G. A. R. Dancing was participated in, and a good time was en' joyed by everybody. At Toronto the citi zens greeted the excursionists by a display of fireworks. The Catholic Assembly Room Dramatic Company, accompanied by aboat 190 ex cursionists, went to Toronto Friday evening where Ingomar was presented to Ute people of that town. An enjoyable time was pro nounced. Messrs. Joseph Dawson ani Will Fioto, are at Marietta, attending the alumni ex ercises of the Marietta college. Charley EQiott is visiting friends in 8t Louis. Harry Sherrard is rusticating in Littk Washington. * Mr. George Celderback will spend tiu summer at Frankfort Springs, Pa. Mr. Sam McCombs will sommer in ÜM Allegheny mountains. Miss Dollie Nixon, of Wheeling, is visit ing friends in this city. Miss Annie Nolan and Kitty Kessler o Clevrland, are guests of Miss Mary Seal lioo, this city. Miss Maggie Abraham, of Steuben ville, ü visiting friends in Minerva and Canton. C. A_ Reynolds, treasurer of the Grant Opera House, Leavenworth, Kansas, is vis itiog his parents in this city. Prof. A. IL Carrier and P. H Foster, o Oberiin College, an the guests of W. R. B Elliott. Bob McCook will return home front Hai vard College the coming week. John Moileo is in the iodpp Jft ft very bettered conditio«. He meant ter do *p the Mealey boye bal they were too qpniek far faim end ho wee worsted. When the kindly handsof the oiBoen piaked poor Joeh op he had • htrp haifc concealed is hit eoet sleeve. The Major gave. him. a bearing yesterday morning and fined hin f 159 aod costs, which mease abont four month» se clusion. Andrew Smith's cow wae unable to cope with the cowsatcher tf a C. 4 P. engine, an* "climbed the goldea stairs.' The RAO. take great pride in Bellaire and give tone te» the city by erecting build ing« abont tow» for their occupancy that wooldahame evco the Bif Z. à C , or the Warne» railroad. There will be no-service »the Episcopal Mission to-morrow. Miss Jsesie Wiley and Miss Kama Obber man attended the commencement exercises in Wheeliaa yesterday 1he nominations mode by- the Republi cans in contention at St. Clairsrille. satisfy meat ail of tie adherents of that perty. James Hcaston will teach tbe High School as principal at a salary of 9*0 per month. Miss Maggie McGaw, of Mounds ville, was madcrPrincipal of tbe Gravel Hill schools; and A. W. Anderson, Principal of the Second warchschools. Room No. In dian run, was filled by Miss Cora M. Hoi broid, of SteubenviHe. Room-No 2, Cen tral Building, wilhbe taught by Mise Bessie B©«e. A prominent nailer says that there would be bo difficulties between the feeders aad the nailers it the factories start up. Tbe Anderson oil well has met' with re verses by an accident and no drilling ie be ing done there at präsent. The steel workers were notified to give their names to the Bellaire naU works if they wanted to go to work. Mrt K. S Armstrong will, we under stand, run a hotel in little Washington. Another rooster fight furnished amuse ment for the clerks on Belmont street yes terday morning. Charles Dankworth and family have re turned from Clarington, where they attmded the funeral of Mrs. Charlotte Dankworth. Rev. J. K. McKallip will fill the pulpit in the First Presbyterian church to morrow. Wm. Powers and J. N\ Clark, who have been waiting in Moundsville to bave a heat ing in regard to breaking in a store, have been discharged as no evidence oould be brought lorward to convict them. It is said that a certain party war in '.own yesterday trying to purchase the Tribune, but the Colonel prized his paper too highly for the buyer. A Good Id««. Our attention has been called to the manner in which the late Republican pri maries were run. The politicians did eüec ti'r« wnrlf in «.Imnat everv ward and the re tult was highly satisfactory to thetn. But is •this machine work to keep up, a od are the manipulators to enjoy the fruits of viotory jeer alter jear? The old-fashioned pri mary has doubtless seen its best day«, »od if it is not out of order, would it not be modern as well as espedient for the Demo crats when they elect their delegates to do it in mass convention. A convention could be held at an appoiot td time by each of the precincts. By this k rrangement the amount of wire pulling would be materially lessened. If not gulch id to a great extent, it would not bacarried > on as bold'v as at present. Thero ought to t e enough Democrats in each township who have the success of the party at heart, to take pride in attending such occasion«. An arrangement to have mass conventions would prove satisfactory to a large percent age of the voters and it would be out of the old rut order. In 8we*t. Bacliutiou. A number of our handsome young ladies had full charge of the Niagara rink one atternoon last week. It was stfictly a pri vate affair unless you had the pass word. By strategem your repottev was admitted and he sought comfort on a lump of black diamond back of the stove and waited with that natural desire for falls, but they came at such long intervals and in such ugly fash ions as to make a good-natured fellow grumble. A fier promiscuous skating a penes of races on wheels took place. The last contest came very near breaking one of the young ladies or the rink tloor (it is hard to tell which) all up, for her foot caught in the lace work of her dress, producing an irruption. In the Grand March it was plainly evident that the gal lants were needed to insure a graceful per formance, for the ungainly way in which they kept order so disgusted themselves that they went out and took a drink—of lemon ade. Having satisfied their thirst they pro ceeded to fisn out all the lem ns there were in the tub, which they used as wind preserv ers by maintaining them in their moaths. The tun of the afternoon was not con cluded until every blessed soul knew that getting the supper would not be work of their white hands. They had just a love ly time, they said, when relating the events of the afternoon to their friends, but it woald be well never to tell them that their sport had a witness. A Private Picnic. Last Wednesday the crowd that left here to have a picnic at Itidgeway's Grove, look ed as if it would have a merry time, and from what bas been going the rounds since the return of the picnickers, it is with feel never attended an occasion that Furpamd the laat one for fua. The grata in the grove was toon rcducad to the • arth uy the hoofa of the gentlemen who «ore pedestal d'corators of modéra pro portions The lair wx in attendance were •irgle as regarda matrimony, but they got up a dinner unlike the nana! confusion of ediblea at Boat pictica. for what purpose we can only conjecture. Luckily the killing of a large black anake came after refreah menta, ior had the souinning thing made ita appearance when tne noon day meal waa /et'in g ready to be launched, there would have been no appetites for delicacies among 'hat feminine coiuct^n of pretty girls Like & '.-cught^ul set, home waa no* conaidered until about the time Old Sol took to hia bed and put hia aiater on watch. The happy crowd returned by the pleaaant moonlight at 10:30 p. m. Clean Her Up. Bellaire needs a new dress of Mine kind, and it ia a good time jnat now to make the selection. Bat some whine and say we are too poor to aport about in a aoit of a late pattern. Perhaps they are right, bat when naked to clean up they aay it tirea them — let the city continu« t? wear its rumpled clothes. This doctrine would have stood a few yeara ago, but its support ia gradually losing ground. Oar business men mast rally to all moves looking toward adding a bright and beautiful appearance to the to*n. The poorest individual ia the city can lend a helping hand if be does nothing greater than keeping his house and its sur rounding in a state of cleanliness. The well-to do citizen can add beauty to a well cleaned homestead by the cultivation of a lawn by the planting of trees and flowers, and the wealthy class have it in their power to do gieater service than this to our little city. They might cast bread on the waters, so to speak, bv wiping out the debt on the monument or by devoting a beneficent sau toward making a park of the Public Square. There are hundred« ot ways that the tarnished robe« of the city might be bettered. It is with feelings of regret that one eyes the promiscuous pro cession of scrap paper that lines our busi ness streets on either side. Is then any tone in sweeping all the refuse of the stores I into the streets? This is merely a little thing in its way, but it must be remembered that , it is in the rightful conducting of ainiatvre matters that adds beauty even to the face of I a female. A Week's Rumuuj. Willie La Boche fell into a tab of water and narrowly escaped a dive to dsath Belmont Building Association had no money to sell at its last meeting. Hetnlein, the shoe sua, provokes a smile I by announcing that 600 pairs of slippers are to be given away on July 1. > Miss Francis E Willard talks temperance > to a crowded audience. Advices were received from some source F saying that the postmaster hers waa good , enough for a while yet The Salvation Foot, known as an army • l*om the qaaatitv of their racket, have been fnmiahipg » loafing piaos Cor ft great asm The glaasworkers inaugurated a rw^ tive «having ackern« to sare 100 d*^ and thro«« hi » treat. P*°*i Newton Warnock, of Warnock tu la yesterday. ** The gl«e werken hade Ivn u meeting ye«terday. * ^ B. F. Cockayne ir now fried to do ir», «g, tin roofing and other work of T, entere. Ii} hi* new. (hop the 7* chinery ha« been placed and Tboe. las been pat in charge. The dry goods. boot and shoe««) u. jewa lr^rtoree will hereafter cloee at 7 p ^ Aimbj Herrick, of tftr Boston 3^ Hoese. i* of on a business trip. Wm. B. 1-ewie, president ot the heei*. and sollen' organization, wee- in towj|? terdaj. The race between Dobbins and Burkm took «owe of the boy« to Wheels n:,J Rev. W. C. Meek preaches in the $<!«* Bellaire M: E. Church to dar. Mitt Cem Wood« entertained a ft* 0f^ friends in honor of her friends io honor 0f her lady gaeeta from Wheeling on Krid«. evening. A party of"3shermen leave here fo mountain« this week Several other fhtmlies will take up A* abode at Burr'» Mille this week Tom Baker and Mies Lowell Matthen a Warnock have b*en married. The »teamer "^elegmm takes an eï?w. •ion down the river thie morning. Every business house should be closed m the 4th. Mr«. John Wiley I« visiting Ss. Clainrifc friend«. Miae Lizzie Piperaceowpaaied her frie*4 Miss Ella McBride to St Clairsrille U« evening. A fishing boat passed down the rirer In evening with tlags tyiog and a later b«r sign on the aide of the door. The Martin'« Ferry« oamp meeting »a draw from here today. Mr. May, salesman .*br Maring. Hart i Co., arrived home laat eveaing from a ti months' trip. A. T. Stewart returned-from Toronto y» terday. No services at the Upiseopal chapel t» Raspberries made their Srst appear««* yesterday. First Presbyterian chsroh has the re*«]« service to-day. Phil HeUley ha« wandern! off sad strolling along the green 'joaks of the Ob below thU city «omewhere Mr. Bowle«, of Ne(! Siding, artist sac patentee of several valuable inventions, «« ia town yesterday. The strike at the Bellaire Nail Works ta ■linatfd last evening. MoClucky and Mt Elroy agreed to pull out ot the tight the trouble was brooght to an end. IYm dent Weihe of the Amalgamated Aisori* tion was present at the meeting of the stud workers which was held in the aftercooa 100 ntüICTB BUU lUlirie .n,»io «m nU| signed at 4 o'clock yesterday, but it «ill !» an eur matter to do thia to morrow mort ing. As the Amalgamated A*aoeution by declared the strike at an end, the nailf«sd era will have nothing to trouble the» m thia score, and aa regard»the other n.atttr. of which there haa been some dis« u«sioa. it ia thought the aubject will not be broork up at once and will prebebly be tetud without any trouble. When the news of tbe adjustment m made known yesterday evening there *u mach rejoicing. Kverfbody ia glad that the worka are going on. The reaumptioo ail give employment to one-third of the idle laV* of the city. The Amalgamated Assorn lion maintained its righto to the last tad after mature deliberation withdrew fna the atrike with good grace. The dog cam betweoa Kd. Monahaa aa4 Chaa. Itoiser waa deoidad by Mayor Coopv in favor of the latter. The coata in tbe caw are $72. Monahan ia aot aatiafied and vil climb the stairs for more law. Mrs. Rederer haa brought auitagainittU Pennaylvania Company for $10,000, fot'lks killing of her huabaad. H. M. logler will take chaise of the R A O. shopa at Ckieago Junction after Jd; first. Master Koy Petenon, of Chicago, is visit ing M. N. Naetcer. Tbe Boycotter yeaierday made aeesral individuala in thia city vary hot. Capt. B. T. Jones will go to Saratov to spend a month. Tbe B. A O. boya yeaterday afteraosa surprised Maatrr Mechanic Ingler br art aenting hiaa with a suit of clothee CeL C. Ii. 1'oorman made the peaaantauoa apeech. Mr. Ingler responded fealwflf. Mr. Ingler leavea July 1 to take charpif tbe B. A 0. ahopa at Chicago Junctioo. aa4 the boya preaented the auit aa a tokeo d ther eateem. Tbe great enjoyment of the Catboic achool picnic in Maaer'a orchard was larfv Iv due to Mr. Frank Densoore and wilt Joseph and sister Tbereaa Maaer. Liu> Jimmie Morgan made the followiog spswb of thanka: "Mr. aod Mrs Denamore. Mut and Mr. Maacr—In the name of Falk« Cull, tbe Siatera and tbe cbildreo o' lit John's achool, I thank you for your k:W r<eaa to ua to dav. May (Jod bl» a< joe grant a long lin to you, and to ua aoo br picnic htre. ' Malhaaalah Oat Caught m Tbl». fhmgktmpêm "Hello, Smith! Sappoee a min «wn» Iii« firrt wife'» atep«i»ter'e aunt, »bat rai» tion ia be to her?" Firat wife—"l'a—«4 —»ont—er—let'« tee— I don't kao*." Brifta fellow—-"lle'e her hoehand." Wh»t Thry Think of la T««M> Ml Pa»a Lm« Atar. A new tfrain, a hybrid between wheat ^ rye, baajuat been produced. Tba pe* ' will await with no ftmall degree of to ace tie kind of wbiiky it will make. The Oae Thing Xn4(oI. E*nU Free Prrv. tit or ft AlfWô TCWnaenu and Job &» aell Yoorjf wir« reportera together, f I be? jçot no atari until they began to ** in their middle nam»». Bal BU TIiIm U Coaapowé, Lovrtl Qrvrlrr. It if common to apeak of a ' ■*ph dmnk," Any man who get» druck a •» ATLANTIC TEX CI Tea laportart & Caffaa Aiitttn. Delicious Roasted Coffees. T«»« ef experience la tending eeffwi mMa m to furo ab «'*•" Uftaatw witk Co ab« tkat trt t kn»»'.WH by all M be perltet All ear eetm an netted aa4 mU U tMi eeu meute, aeptii emevlag** MU vkiUnr Mi(W< to out* tbeai Okuy er Hmn TEAS I OnrTm»anefcl»UymUeUilortkmtie»y**l OMUtle., Qttiek. fnU FUrer u4 0«* SOLD AT ACTUAL C0Sf-j ÜTLÜNTIC TEX « Uli in w*1 » »ronim >]r l-n