Theatre. There was a moderate house on Wednesday night to witness "Tell," Mr. Lyne making his appearance appear-ance in the title role. It is a drama which depends almost entirely on its language, the sensation of the apple-shoeting apple-shoeting being tame beside the effects which mark the present style of sensational sensa-tional pieces ; and the fine, patriotic sentiments enunciated, drew repeated bur;ts of applause. Mr. Lyne's personation per-sonation of the character is too well known to need special comment We may say that this veteran actor has lost none of his full volume of voice, and plays as spiritedly and well as he did years ago. Mr. McKenzie showed to good advantage in the unthankful part of Gesler. Miss Adams was capital cap-ital a3 Albert ; and Mrs. Romney deserves de-serves credit for her Emma. We were pleased to see Mr. Thome again on the boards as Sarnem. He is a careful, pains-taking actor. The minor parts were fairly rendered. While thus commending, we must say the play went rather slow. And there was something of an incongruity also, enough to provoke a smile, in Tell's wife getting away so quickly from her mountain home to the city market place, where she was able to join the citizen crowd and treat them to a song. If it was "doubling" it was awkwardly managed. Mr. Margetts, we understand, was himself in the farce, though we could not stop to see it Relics oe an Ancient City. Mr. M. J. Shelton yesterday brought to the Museum a number of interesting Indian Indi-an relics from Uintah, including stone mills, stone hammers and knives. He had been informed by the Indians that if he explored a certain locality he would find writings and drawings of animals, such as horses and mules; and they informed him also of a tradition tradi-tion that white men had lived long ages ago where these were believed to be. . On exploring the region indicated indica-ted Le found the remains of an ancient city, the houses of which had evidently been constructed of adobie and coarse gravel. They had been regularly built, each one having a fire-place, the larger containing two fire-places constructed con-structed of fire-clay, pieces of which are in the Museum. The remains of the city are buried underground, the place being picturesque pictu-resque with mounds, and the most of the relics found were covered with nearly two feet of earth. A broken pot, containing something like bitumen, bitu-men, pieces of fire-clay, cement and other relics were discovered and are now in the Museum, and numerous ether evidenoea were seen cf the exist once- of a people there at serue remote time far advanced in civi"li.tioti :-.bove the present aborijine i. The location of the aari ut city is ii' Strawberry valley.