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THE STEP A 1,1 A WEEKLY BAZOO. APRIL 30. 18S 9.
100 YEAKS AGO This is the Way the Journey of Washington was Managed. Et Arrrives in New York From Mount Yernon and is Ite ceived with a Demon stration. New York, April 25. -The President-elect, accompanied by his suite arrived here at 3 o'clock yesterday af ternoon (100 year3 ago) and last night the Father of His Country rested in ihe elegant Franklin mansion already prepared for him iu Franklin square. The World's Washingtoa Centennial Expedition arrived yesterday after noon on time, having traced Washing ton's journey from Mount Vernon to New York in just eight days, the time -consumed by the President-elect in covering the ground a ceuimy ago. There was no special reason why Washington should have got up early this morning, but from force of habit he was out of bed before 5:30. and in fifteen minutes Bishop had brushed the last speck of dust from the Ge.ic als blue coat and had polished the big -gilver shoe-buckles until they fair ly glistened in the sunbeams that crept in at the win dow. Breakfast was seryed in one end of the big ball-room in which Washington had danced ibe uight be fore with the patriotic lady who raised the first liberty pole iu the 8 ate of IN ew Jersey, thereby making all the .girls Tery jealous. Though about to reach the end of his Jung journey, Washington did not become rattled by the momentous character of the occ&sion. He ate a hearty b-eakfast, which tradition says consisted of ham and eggs, fried fish, potatoes, cuff e and hot bread. Before he had despatched the meal Norsemen came galloping into Woo-1- 2H yhridge from every direction. They were the mounted officers of the mill lary companies which had been chosen to act as escort to the president-elect, and they were shortly afterwards fol lowed by the privates, who alwaj'3 travel behind the officers except whtj i there is fightiug to be done. Wash ington was soon in his seat in the coach, and "Black Sam," resplendent; in a brand new pair of buckskin breeches reserved for the last stage of the journey, gently flicked up the leaders, and with a spring and a bound the four-in hand started at a ikand-gallop. The military fell in rapidly and kept up wi'h the coach right gallantly. At Bridgeton, now Ittbway, the chief escort made its ap pearance. It was composed of more ihan a thousand soldiers, all of then veterans of the revolution, under com- Kmand of Capt. Condict, of Newark ; and Capt. Meeker, of Eliz i be i blown. In addition to the military escort, the leading citizens of Bridgeton and tiie neighboring towns and villages turned out in great numbers and, riding in old family coaches and mounted on horseback, joined in the procession. At Elizabethtown the hous-s were emptied as it by magic and thousands crowded the streets to see the hero pass. Guus boomed from the "city square" and the distinguished party received a ''federal salutation " Gen. Matthias Ogden, the veteian com manding officer of the first regiment. Continental Line, of New Jersey, dur iug the war, was in charge of the pro cession, and he, after shaking hands with Gen. Washington, proceeded to vpilot the way, "amid festive throngs of numerous spectators," to the hotel of Samuel Smith. The old landmark has been near;y obliterated since Gen. Washington passed through on his way to New York, but many of its old timbers stili stand as part of the Sher idan House of Elizabeth. Upon Washington's arrival at the tavern the crowd about the builoiug was very great, .and iu order that those who had come so far to see him should not be disappointed he resolved to hold an imnromntu receutiou. A r- i - line was .quickly formed and for three quarters of an hour George shook Y hands with those "dear people" at the rate of fifty a minute. It was the o:d pumphandle shake still so popular in offici.il society. The good peop'e must have known the General's weakness, for they speedily escorted him to a dining room where an elrgant luncheon was spread. After everybody had finished, the President-elect, accompanied by Col. Humohreys and Mr. Charles Thomp son, his faithful traveling companions, proce 'ed to the residents of C-gress- man Elii?sBoudinot, where he met the! Committee of Congress appointed to act as his official escort from Elizr bethtown to New York. The Com mittee was composed of Senators Jno. Langdon, of New Hampshire, Chas. Carrol, of Maryland, and Wra. S. Johnson of Connecticut, and Kepresen tatives Elias B.mdinot, of New Jersey, Egbert Beusion of New York, TVodoric Bland, of Virginia ; Thomas Tudor Tucker, of South Carolina, and John Lawrence, of New York. The Boudiuot mansion is still stand ing. It was erected nearly a century and a half ago, and k-ay it appro p iately serves as a home for aged women. It is still an imposing edifice, and when first erected was the pride of the si'ite. After spending a half i..ur at Representative "Boudinot's residence-. Gcj, Washington re entered his carriage, and amid the rojr or caiiL'on and the rattle of muskelry the procession started for Elizabethtown Point, the Elizabeth port of to day. Bidiog down to the old wharf, the eenc-ai and his suite alihted and entered the old "Bed Jacket" tavern, according to tradition to iudulge in a "smile. 4 'red jackec" inn, elizabetxtort. The "Red Jacket" is a famous old inn. It was erected in 1708 and to- diy its external appearance has been bat slightly changed. The best white oak was used in its construction and though the walls were of wood, they were solidly filled in white English brick. The tavern was originally used as a Ferry station as well as an inn, and was iu the height of its glry when oH Commodore Vauderhilt Sl iried his fer-y between Elizabeth port and Staten Island. Later on it became the rendezvous of the stage coach lines of Northern New J ersey. When the "Red Jacket" was built the high tides washed almost at its door, hut to-day it stands a hundred yards from a wharf. The old dock, which was frequently submerged at high tide, was built of oak tees, felled near at hand and bolted to gether with long" wooden pins. At 12 o'clock yesterday (one hun dred years ago) Washington was es corted by the Committee of Congress to the wharf, where an elegant barge was moored. A great deal of money wa spent in the purchase and adorn ment of this barge. She is said to have cos 300. and instead of plebeian thirteen skilful "licensed pilots," dressed in whue canvas jackets, pulled the long ashen sweeps. The barge wascommarded by Commodore James Nicholson end Thomas Randall acted as coxswain. With a long steady pull they urged the boat through the water. Many smaller boats, handsomely fes tooned, fell in behind. Flags were flying from every vessel in the harbor, au.i upon the broad decks of several gteat ships anchored in the bay were stationed bands that played all the pa riotic music their leaders could thiik of. But there was vocal music, too. As Washington's barge parsed Eecloe's (Liberty) Inland asailiug ves sel diopped alongside and a score of ladies ami gentlemen on board chant ed an ode specially composed for the occasion and rendered to the air, 4G d Save Our King." The sturdy pilots rowed steadily and manfully, but ir. was not until 3 o'clock that the barge ran alongside he dock at Murray's Wharf, now foot of Wall street. Tnere a great concourse of peop e had gathered, and Washington's ieception was hearty and enthusiastic. A carriage was in waiting, but the General preferred to walk, and taking Gov. C.iuton's arm he made his way slowly through the crowded streets to his house in Frank lin Square. Iu tue evening Washington attend ed a dinner given in his honor by Gy. C inton, but by 11 o'clock he was dreaming of "Ole V irginny and the quiet, peaceful scenes he had quit ted to take his place at the helm of the greHt ship of state. Tlie New Discovery. You ha-e herd your friends and neigh bors talking about it. You may yourself be one of the many who knows from per sonal experience just how good a thing if is. If y u have ever tried it, you ere one of its st -unci frten Is, because the wonder ful thing about it is, that when once given a trial, Dr. King's New Discovery ever fter holds a plac-in the house. If you have 'ever used it and should be afflicted with a cough, cold or any Throat, Lung or het trouble, secure a bottle at once and give it a fair trial. It is guaranteed every tiaie, or monev refunded Trial bottles free at Mertz and Hale's, drug store. All cases ot weak or lame back, back- hche, rheumatis &c, will find relief by weurinj; one of .arters Smart Weed and BeihiJonua Backache Plasters. Price 25 cents COHUEKCIAL CLUB. Full Text of the Constitution And By-Laws of the Club. The Bazoo has heen urging the or ganization of a Commercial Club so lorg that it is unnecssary to state that the club ha3 been formed and that the following constitution was adopted Friday night: rilEAMRLE. For the purpose of bringing the busi ness men of Sedalia into closer and more friendly contact, socially and commer cially and to promote a wise unity of action in all things pertaining to the com mon welfare of the city, We, the undersigned, associate ourselves together under the following constitution in a club to be known as the Sedalia Com mercial Club article I. The officers of this club shall consist of a board of seventeen directors; a president; four vice-presidents, to be known as first second, third and fourth: vice presidents, a secretary, a tre-surer and a hoird of three trnstees and such other officers as shall from time to time be found necessary, ARTICLE II. The board of directum, board of trustees and the officers shall be elected directly by the club, but the officers shall be elect ed from the board of directors. ARTICLE III. The election of all officers shall be at the regular annual meeting of the clab to be held at the club house on the first Thurs day in May ach year commencing with 1SS9 and all officers shall hold their of-fict-s until their successor are duly elect ed and qualified. ARTICLE IV. SEcrroN 1. The president when pres ent shall preside at all meetings of the clnh and of the directory, and shall ap point all committees subject to the ap proval of the directory. zc 2. -The yice presidents in their ap propriate order shall be vested with the authority of the president in the absence of the president and such yice president. ARTICLE v. The secretary shall attend all meetings of the club and of the directory, keep min utes of all proceedings at such, meetings, issne all necessary notices, attend to all correspondence and shall keep the records of the club, and also attend all the meet ings of the executive committee and keep minutes of its proceedings. ARTICLE VI. Sec. 1. The treasurer shill collect and rceive all fines, dues and moneys of the club, keep a regular account thereof, and pay all bills authorized by the diiectorv, upon a warrant signed by the president. He shall prompdy report to the directory the condition of any member's account when the same shall remain unpaid be yond the time prescribed. He shall also execute a bond for the faithful discharge of his duty in the sum of one thousand dollars to be approved by the board of di rectors. article vir. The title to all club property, except money shall be in the board of trustees and riht of transfer of the same subject to the order of the board of directors. article vni. Section 1. The directory shall hold meetings on the first Tuesday of each month, and upon the request in writing of three directors specifying the object of the meeting 'he secretary shall call a special meeting of the directory. There shah he no business transacted at any special meet ing except jthat specified in the call for which it has be?n called. pc. 2. There shall be appointed by the directory an executive committee of fiur directors and the president shall be chair man ex-officio of said committee whose duty it shall be to formulate, with the con sent of the directory, the method and plan, from time to time of most success ally car rying out the essential objects of this club, and it shall further be their duty to pro vide for this club a suitable club house, properly fitted up, to be open at all times for the use of the club and its memhers, to the end that the business men men of Se dalia ba brought into closer relations in both sobial and commercial matters, that visitors may be entertained and enabled to meet our citizens under favorable and pleasant circumstances, and tbat our business men may be, at all times ; easily brought together and induced to co operate for the general good of the city and their own pleasure. j Sec. 3 And the said board of directors shall appoint such ,ther committees and give them such powers and duties as from time to time may be deemed nec-ssary and shall not conflict with this constitution. Sec. 4 A majority of the board of directors or executive committee shall con stitute a quorum for the transaction of busiuess. ARTICLE IX. Sec. 1 The initiation fee shall be $10, to be p-iid in two installments of $5 each, at the option of the members, the first pay ment to be made on the date of applica tion for membershsp, and the secoud to be made within three months thereafter. Sec. 2 Each member shall contribute the sum of ($12) twelve do.lars per annum as dues, which dues shall be paid quarter ly in advance upon the first days of May, August, November and February. Sec. 3. Any business man of this city of good character, over twenty-one years of age, shall he eligible to membership when recommended by two memb rs of the club to the board of directors and elected by a yote of not less than twelve directors. The names and residence of all persons pro posed for membership, with the names of the members proposing and seconding, shall be posted on the bulletin board for at least ten days before being voted upon by the directory. The proceedings of the directory upon any question of any admission to member ship shall be held strictly private and con fidential. Tha vote shall be by ballot. No member of the directory shall either propose or second the name of any person for membership. No candidate who shall have failed to be elected shall be again proposed for membership for sir months.! ARTICLE X. SEC. 1. Any member m iv b fined, or cncnaufTurl a mm'.io f ttw Iwi .r.l .. directors at any meeting upon written' charges n'adt by the executive com mittee, of which he shall have fen d iys notice by mail to be sen by the s c-ntt y and upon ch Tges being notice thnriif n-ul ! ns aforesaiM which may be consider. by - the board sufficiently grave any m rub r moy be expelled by a vote of two ilurl ' of the entire boaid, pr vided, that the rase i j-uirimi jr Ri:iirvru luc-mi- ", have the right of appeal u the club, n. foi naught, provi led that no ai:-il inn aclion of ihe directory shall be etjtert.uu at any meeting of ihe club unit i.uvc of the club fcra period of at let t-.. avs. Sec 2. OtTences subject to fine or mi- pension shall be regu ted by the la a well as the amounts of fines md length ? suspenjon, previded. that no fi e di H n ceed and no suspension except fr3' J rjayment of dups "shall exceed nix months. ARTICLE XI iNoi8TSof ""I? J5,i:,I,.l,e:,nVw,,t h! the club house and the dr nkmg o! mtixt , eating liquors therein is poittvely jnh:. bited. ARTICLEXII. i rri , t bEC. 1. There sh 11 be four re-u r meetings of the club each year. O it i. ! known as the annual meeting t h- h : the first Thursd y iu W .y i.. each v a , and the other to be held the first Thufid.,v in August. Novembrr and February. character of the entertainru-nt at tins - ir any other meetings to be determined ty th executive committee, subject to th- app- .v al of the board of director-". At le on -banquet hall be given hy the club dn. eai-h year to its members and invi guests. Sec. 2 Special meeting of the c-.h i consider specific subject": may be ctiK! anytime by the directory, and .-h.ili b called by the pr-si -ent at ihe written r -quest of twenty members. ARTICLE XIII. The parliamentary usayts of Cu-lmi''-Manuai shall govern in the proceed irii: : this club when not in conflict with constitution or by-laws of this club. ARTICLE XIV. It shall be the duu of the bo r l directors from time to lime to submit the club for its adoption such by 'aw they may consider ncssary. ARTICLE XV If any member aliall be in arre rs f dues for 6ix months such fact shii. . cause for Hisjvension. and i such -r -age shall continue for three moiths -i -t. heshill be indefinitely suspended d i -all rights of membr-hip and cunn-'t ! reinstated except by an unanimous vu- I the directory. ARTICLE XVI. The constitution or ny by-la h-rt-i adopted, shall be suhjret to amen . i being read at any regular or speciit uh .-i ing and being laid oyer until tiip mx regular meeting and .u-jt-ct-d t ba-t . nd if any constitution il amndm-i. by-law .-hill receive a two-third vnu the nit-mbers present at such regular in t ing, v shall become a par of th- coii.ti i. tion or by-laws. Btickleti'8 Artii&i Salve. The best salve in the wrd or . bruises, Fores, ulcers, alt rheum i sores, tetter, ciipped hands, ci corus and all skin erupioiis and mi ly cures piles, or no pay r quired. h guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, money refunded. Price 25 cents per Iht or sale bv Me-tz & 'ale Deal in Dirt. A warranty deei wa- fiie l yestemay l which Matlie E Brown .od to Lucy ln my the north haf of lots 1, 2 and 3 block 7. liar iu & On on's Fourth a. l lion to Seilali t fir S3.950 Permit red lo alr. Recorder Lan nn tun is-ued the foiI ing marriage licenses yesterday: Wm. 1. Goop-r, ... Pettis tu.i Lou Anni- J Hirris " Levi Smith, Gerg tow Pinkey Wright, Dresdeu Printing P.eij Sold A smail two n-volution Campbell pr. belonging to H. S -valley, was -old ye-ie day uudr-r a chittel mortgage by Lou Hoffman, attorney lor the ampbeli P. in ing Press tompauy The prtS3 is one the finest of it- size in -edalia a d w bought by ih J. West Goodwin Prini . company for SOW) spot csh. CENTU-vL 12USIXES S COLLEG K SEDALIA 310 College literary in till very int-r- - -ing, The room w is crowded at last met- -' g- A number of n- w students have en tered the past week and several more will be in Mond ty. We are glad to see our old student, Mr. J. Elgar Wilson, with us again for anolli er three month's d rm. School is yery full for this time of the year and most of our n-w pupils are enter ing for six mouths or oik- year, hence w re sure to have a full -chool all sumu.er. Our classes are just s interesting now a they wer in the winter, and any one can receive just as good advantages. We acknowledge h very pleasant call from one ot our o.d students, Mr. Solon f Hurt, of Miwhnll, Mo. Mr. Hurt, al-: miib07 Wv m i00 ; accepted a good poitiou in a Man-hail. bnK. He is a first class business youn man and deserves all the success that in has gaioed. Mr. Holt, of Buffalo, Mo, with his wife and brother in-law, arriyed in the city Fridy evening and have rented a hous and are making arr moments lo start to J school lo-morrow. Mr. Hvlt attended the Central Business college one month while he was an unmarried man. but feeling that it was not right for him ro enjoy these su- j j perior adyant ges alone, he concluded to bring others imo the fold that they might 1 enoy im be privileges wun mm. ne is a . vouug will be a c-eJit to any firm with whem he may be associated. bers present at anv meeting cal ed . co , tl0 They are described by the sider she appeal, susiain the decki.:. f th. fflish surveyor. Mr. C. 13. Brown. bard its fimline and decision shall b- cld I took the miide and another juuug uiuu ui Kuou juuSiuu4Ki away nice bread like that; you may man, h8 had a good ileal .f business ex- : " ' J 2 perh nee, and we conGdently hope to have some day." "W ell, mother, a vouug business mju in a vear or so that should I stand any hetter chance of T I .1 1 rv.l - . UNEXPLORED LANDS. 1 ADeicrlption of tho Flat Tops or Gaiana't I Sandstone Mountains. Nearly all the surface of the globe betwee n the frigid zones has been ex amined by curious and scientific trav elers. If any parts are left unvisited, we know tho conditions of life there so well that we feel certain what will be found upon exploration. There are, however, the flat tops of the sand- stone mounttuns m uuiana, many , miles in exton of which WQ knQW 1U En- Indian, j and crossing to the foot of Roraima, ascended its sloping portion to a height Qf five thousand onQ hundred feet aboVO th lovcl .f lrn0 Sea the highest point I reache Between eached and the foot of the great perpendicular por tion, which towered high above us, was a band of thick forest. Looking up at the great wall of rock, two thou sand feet in height, I could see that a i fnrnst novni'Prl its ton. nnd that in places on its sides, where small trees , , . , 2, . or shrubs could gain a hold with their roots, there they clung. The great hoi nf whitt Tiink and red sandstone. ; , . . oi wincn it is composeu, are mter- : , , , . , , -ut -u bedded with layers of red shale, the whole restiug upon a great bed of diorite. No one can view this "wonderful mountain and its surrounding- similarly shaped neighbors without feeling con vinced that they stood at one time as islands in the ocean, but at what period of tho earth's history it is diffi cult to say. If any mammals then j lived upon them, when the sea washed the base of their cliffs, the descendants of those mammals may exist there still, for all communications with their tops and the surrounding country has ever ince heen effectually cut off by their sides, which are almost every where perpendicular. The length of Roraima is about eight or twelve miles, and two of its neighbors are of greater extent. All have perfectly level tops. The area of its surface must be considerable, for Schomburgk, who visited its south ern end, to the westward of the point to which I ascended, describes soma beaulhul waterfalls as leaping from its sides, forming the drainage of part of its top. When viewing it from a mountain on the upper Mazaruni, in 1872, at a distance of thirtj' miles, I distinctly saw an enormous waterfall, on its northeast side, of very consider able width and extraordinary height Youth's Companion. SCHUMANN'S POVERTY. The Straits to Which the Great Composer Was Sometimes Reduced. A passage or two from the life of Schumann, the eminent musician, shows the straits to which he was sometimes reduced for want of cash during the time he was a struggling student. In a letter written to his mother in jSovemher, 1830, he says: "For tho last fortnight I have not had a farthing; T owe Wieck twenty thalers and Lube thirty, and really live like a dog. You say I had better borrow one hundred thalers of somebody, but who is to lend them to me? I hardly know a soul, and those I do know have got as little as I have. I should like to have my hair cut, as it is a yard long, but haven't a copper to do it with. For the last fortnight I havo been obliged to wear only white neckties, as my black one is simply in nigs, and the v,-hite ones will be at an end to-morrow, so I shall have to be old-fashioned and do without. I ought to send several letters to Heidelberg, but havo no money for the postage. What will tho world think of me? My piano is horribly out of tune, but I can not send for the tuner, etc., etc I have not even enough money to buy a pistol to shoot myself. That i3 the stato I am in. So do not take it amiss if, in a despairing moment, I run right away eithor to America or to my uncle at Twer, where cholera morbus is just now raging, which might soon put an end to the lifo and career of my wretched self." Three months later he was in d:?bfc at the restaurant for dinners, and the unreasonable proprie tor wanted to be paid. Kay, he was most rude in pressing for the money (sixty or seventy thalers). Wieck, also, and a fellow-student were creditors by money lent,and the poor young man had got into'a "lix." "By Jove, it's quite true when I tell you that I have only eaten meat about twice and lived upon plain potatoes, and although I am very fond of them, still it is getting too much of a good thing." He had raised monev at his "Uncle's." "I have also had to pavvn vour watcb, and one book er the other finds its way to the , . ,,,,,, J second-hand bookseller's. You may imagine how much I am losing. The day before yesterday I went in despair to Wieck and borrowed a thaler, and heavens! didn't I pitch into the roast that's all! Pnvorr.v mnsfc hn horrible thing, because it absolutely , , y , . . J excludes one from human society." If. Y. Foal. Our northern forests are slowly olne-ing away. Duluth Paragrnpher. "ilarrv. vou oui?ht not tn t.h t r V 7 - va4 & w II getting- it then if I ate it now?" Ex chanttfL It was no Fault oi Ours that trade was a little flat last week occasioned by the disagreeable weath er, which is bound to come during April. Now with pleasant weather we will make this week very interest ing for shoping. Ot-r stock is com plete in every department of our store. We are crowded for room, and have stacks of surplus stock which we will unload thi3 week at prices far below prime profit marki We must do a double trade this week to make up for last. This is but small sample of how it will be done. Ten pieces of Selkirk Mills Turkey Red Damask af 23 cents match this, for 40 cents and get the stuff war ranted, or. 10 colorings in double width all wool Tricots at 20 centa match this for about twice the price;. r 18 colorings of fine raanchester df igonal Dres3 Suitings double width at 15 cents (we have the exclusive trade or this line.) ana some 35 or 4fc pieces of Henrietla cloth, Beige Mix twila and Foule cloth both in plaim tud fancy at 20 cents ner yard, au4 then our elegant lay out of fiue Hes iatta cloth fully 3i inches wide in grand selection of newest coloring will be let loose at 25c per yard, Our stook of fine Silk Warp Drapr t'Alnia, French Fouled, Corina Lus trine, stripes and plaids, comprises -election of choice Foreign Drew Fabrics to suit any taste, and there if ur beautiful line of LaTosca Sua Umbrellas with gold and oxydize sil ver handles. See our Gloria Silk Gold Cap 26 inch Parasol for just $21.00. See our L.aToca for $5.00. Over 100 different styles in fijM Satines, prices this week are 10, 19 20 and 25 cents. About 25 more Beaded Wraps i be closed out, and remember that w will continue to fill all orders fr Bleached and Brown Muslins at miM. prices. The steam is on at full pressure axil vou will have cheap fare and easjr sailing by being on hand early eaok day tnis week. Very Respectfully, Messeriy k Mouselike, NO. 232, W.Cor.OBaMTiMSte. GONE UP IN SMOKE. The Crystal ice Company's House Destroyed by Fire. The double ice house belonging to the Crystal Ice Company of this city was destroyed by fire yesterday after noon. The two buildings were si ua ted at Thatchers ford on Fiat Creek about six miles southeast of the city, and had a capacity of 1.500 tons each but they have been ctirely empty for three months. A farmer cominsr to town saw a cloud of smoke arising from the ice houses and gave tha alarm. It was imposiible to check the flames and the buildings ware en tirely destroyed. A Bazoo reporter interviewed Sir. D. H. Sirith yester day evening and he said that the loss was .$2,000; that there was no ice in the buildings and that the premises were insured in the Liberty Fire Insurance company of New York tor 1,000. That was all he knew about the matter. The fire is sup posed to have originated from tha visit of tramps. The Petit Jnry. The petit jury was summoned to appear at the approaching term of the Pettis county circuit court on Monday, May 6. Sheriff Smith has sent a postal card to each of the jurow notifying them nqt to appear until Thursday, May 9, as the ser vices of the Jury will uot be needed until that date. Those summoned upon tke jury will please take notice. Before the Kadi. Reton E. Graves, a newspaper man of Pilot Grove, was arretted night before last by an officer for being on a blind drunk He was run into the calaboose and yester day morning plead guilty and asked tka leniency of the court. Recorder Brady imposed a fine of $1.50. Graves had 8Qt cents on his person when arrested. Kellogs Last Night. A large and fashionable audience greet ed Miss Clara Louise Kellogg and her talented company last nisht at the opera house. Miss Kellogg wpsin fine' voice and sang with her usual charm of manner, re sponding to encors-with "Janet's Oboice, and "doming hro the Kye." Miss Car rie Morse, Messrs. Spigirpli and Lee all sang in a most finished style and. all wero encored The fourth act of Verdi's "II Trovatore" was given in costume and fin ished an evening of rare pleasure.