Newspaper Page Text
. $ Vf frrv 4'lHW "II I'llju.
22D TEAR NO. 0,827.
WASHINGTON, D. O., WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 18, 1890.
TPvICB TWO CENTS.
Harrison is Hot a CinHJale
HIS EMPHATIC DECLARATION
He Has Thought Long and Deeply
Over the Matter.
'WHEN MYTERM IS QUT,n SAID HE,
"I Expect to Return and Resume
Tho Practice of Law."
HIS DECISION UNALTERABLE.
Eo Frees His Mind Is a Confidential
FriendAround Whom Will
tbo Parly Rally?
A gentleman, who onjoys the most In
timate relations with President Har
rison, nnd with whom the Executive
talks concerning Important matters In
the most confidential manner, called at
the White Home one day during the
Vast week. The conversation turnol
upon the silver question nnd
the ptobahtllty of the passage
of a Free Colnago bill by
Congress. Tho President's visitor
urged upon him tho benefits of such an
act and the great popularity to be
gained by signing It, as well as the ad
vantages which would accrue to the
llcpubllcan party by reason of such
legislation. The President lttened-4o-
lils f i lend patiently ami courteously,
and then replied In those terms:
"lam not here for tho purpose of
acting In the Interest of myself or of
my party, but In the Interest of the
whole country and the people. When
my term Is out I expect to return to In
dianapolis and resume the practice of
These declarations wore made In a
tone and mannor characteristic of Presi
dent Harrison, and which Indicated
plainly to his friend that he
liad thought long and deeply
on the subject, and had made
up his mind upon It. Having; arrived
at a deliberate determination In this
way. the President's decision Is un
alterable. It cannot be shaken by per
sonal appeals, nor can he be driven
item it by partisan oonsideratloas.
Po his friend came away fully cos
vli.ced that President Harrison was not
nnd would not be a candidate for re
nomination and reelection, but
that he had reached the final
nnd settled couclusiaa to serve
rut his terra, doing what seemed beet
to him in all matters as they arose, aad
then to return to his quiet life as a
practicing lawyer la the eourts of In
diana. Around whom will the G. 0. P. bow
rail j i
DEATH SAYBfi HIM FKMf, DEATH.
All the Wltuextw Agulat a WreteU
Killed lu a Jtallruud DUa.ter.
Pahkeksbums, W. Va., Jua 18.
The railroad disaster a day or two ago
i n ihe Chesapeake awl Ohio llaliroad,
r.iar Ashland, ia which a number of
persons were killed, was Uie taeaaa of
saving the Ufa of A zero Polly. He was
about to be tried oa a charge of having
trutally assaulted Miss Julia Hester,
I tic penalty for which crime la this
Hate is death. The early witaesees
were the girl battel f, ker sister aad her
mother. All three were killed ia ike
.liater. and the case against Azero
Las been iriamtwed for waat of teeti
jaony against hint.
Jtesperate MHtanu M Satutre $ taueee.
IlAMBite, Iks., Jum 18. Three
Asperate area, with a laisoo, secured a
$ 10.000 check from J. II. Stewart, a
Kansas City capitalist, yesterday. Mr.
Hcwart ia la a precarious conditioa ta
ught from Ids rough usage. lie was
iidimf sear the city ia a buggy whea
J. Ld , Charles B.. and Due Golden.
stalked hint, throwing the noose of a
lung iope about hie neck aad dragged
1.1 ui uv er the dashboard. He was help
ies.- in their hands, aad signed the check
1 . eei-ape. The trouble grew out of Uti
t tiou over the title to toads claiiaed by
tin. Golden aad by Stewart.
Tke l'amiliir rnMsne (tetar.
Lewitoi. Mm.., Juae IS. Bates'
College sophosaosa buried Aenlytic
Monday night with the usual aoisy cece
mouiea During the night the door steps
if M-wral taetabet of the faculty were
touted red. The class deny that aay
timber had nay part la this work- A
f j.4. ulty autetisc wa heki yesterday aad
emeu of the class were iiiatmaded
A utiaasl AiawninHon VmtmMWtUmU
Hoaaoa, Jum, 18. Itetegatos froth
Lite I'ederwrMeat' aawaaMotw wwi
utrot hew tode to Ik jrvmb ol
iotwaug a aaiaoanl aimmm to f
tueaeet all of saw enWgtfauwa of tUt
Luul la the cosaaUw- W mmim :
delegate wtU he flvaaji aaettuat it the
Parker House by the Boatoa Aawcia
EXCITEMENT IN PARLIAMENT.
Hemlien or tho Mlntntry Said to be
Interested In Hrowerles,
Nkw Yohk, Jnnc 18. "A member
of Parliament" cable the Herald as
lollows: Sir. Smith's statement In the
Hotito to-night was to this effect: "I
comnvtintcatnl to you yeslerrlay." It
was not received with any enthusiasm
by the Ministers, while tue opposition
at once fell upon It with great energy.
Gladstone. Invigorated by the difficul
ties of the Ministry and the hope ot
galnins; office, jumped briskly into the
fray ami gave notice of an important
amendment. I understand that downs
of other amendments arc already be
ing concocted. Poor Mr. Smith looked
yery tired and jaded, and poke so
low a lone that even his friends near
him could with difficulty hear.
Gowhcn was nervous and fldgetty,
especially under the raking fire from
Hca'y, who accused him of keeping
one eye on the polling booths and
another on the stock exchange. He
deseilbcd tho new rule for suspending
bills as a political contango trick. The
Government will carry Its proposals,
but it has a hard road to travel. If the
Liberal Unionists fell off on tho
licensing bill nil would soon bo over. I
see no signs at present of such a ca
tastrophe, but the bonds of party disci
pline arc belner tightly strained and It
Is always on tho cards, especially with
n coalition Government, that they will
A sccno of great excitement took
place in the House between 11 and 12.
In consequonca of n charge brought
against two membors of tho Ministry,
both of them being directly intciostod
In breweries, a motion was made to
have their vole on the licensing bill
disallowed. The chairman refused to
put tho motion nnd tho nccuscd mem
bers denied the accusation. Courtney
had great difficulty In keeping order.
THE EIGHT-HOUR LAW.
A REPUBLICAN HOUSE SHOWS ITS
INSINCERITY REGARDING IT
11 ltrjectlnj; Meniurcs r.ooldnc to It
linftuceiucnt A Splcj- Ileliate lu
Uunj:rci Ovor nn Amendment.
When the Sundry Civil bill was under
discussion In the House on Wednesday,
when tho clause appropriating the
money for the Government Print
ing Office was reached, Mr. Hynuni
offered a ptovlso. staling that no money
shall be paid to any ierson for or
during the time an employe li
on leave of absence with pay, nor
hall any person receive pay for leave
of absence during the time such person
is at work. It also provided that none
of the money appropriated Is to be paid
to any person for work performed In
excess ot eight hours a day, except on
The point was made by Mr. Cannon
that the amendment changed the law
nnd was not In order.
Mr. Dynum declared that thu object
of tbo amendment was to compel the
Public Printer to obey existing laws.
Hu declared that It was not the Inten
tion of the Government to allow em
ployes In that office to receive double
pay during the time of their leave, yet
It was being done. He declared that
the law was being dally violated, some
thing that never hail been attempted by
any former Public Printer.
"The proposition," said he, "I have
submitted Is lu accord with the senti
ments of the members of the Federa
tion of Labor, who presented to the
President a short time ago a statement
of the evil Influences and effects of the
continual violation, by the officers of
the Government, of this law. which lias
been on the statute book ever since
1S38. They have called the
President's attention to the fact
that in the Government Printing
Office this law is violated witb impu
nity, ami have asked the President to
take some action lu regard to the en
forcement of the law. Not only has
this law been on the statute books since
IStSS, but during the last Congress, as I
have already stated, we ingrafted upon
as appropriation bill a provision re
quiring the Government Printer to ea
force It. The present lncuwbeat vio
lated it with impunity and ignores both
the law and the tut ructions to enforce
Mr. Springer declared that the Public
Printer bau refused to carry out the
Jttgkt Hour law, aad was allowing bur
to work ob piece work double that
Mr. Faiquhar sahl that practical
printers recogaiaed the impossibility of
doiag work m accordance with the law
as applkit to piece work.
The chair sustained Mr. Caaaoa's
point of order, aad Mr. Springer ap
pealed from the decisiou. lie then
argued ia support of the aaseadsneat.
aau was followed by Mr. llyauai, who
praised Mr. Benedict for enforcing the
Eight-Hour law, aad stated that one of
the foreaiea told hint taat by its en
forceawut he was enabled to give extra
work to a huge number of au who
were out of euiployuutat.
Pending the disc nsaiow the House ad
journed. Whea the House tact yesterday the
consideration of the appeal of the chair -aula's
decision was resumed. Mr. Can
non read a letter front Comptroller
Durkatn, wilttea ia April, la), to
Public Printer Beaedkt, authorising
blur to grant double pay to aa employe
who had been uaaMe to secure his
Leave. The vote was then tahea aad
the dectaloa of the Chair sustained ,
The auUter was subsequently brought
up by a section of the bill approprlatiag
$ laO.ODO to enable the Public Printer to
carry out she provisions of the law
granting leave to employes.
af r. JSyausa pjforeu saaae aasead
mcut he aad the previous day aad Mr.
Onejnoa aaade she aaase iwsjnt af oadaw.
fjy.ft after dlsfusaioa she sdAavalateait
was declared out of order.
J saa Mattjj. OgsW MabaMbM4a 4AaW
CiacuuiATi, Juae IS. Metedkh
Stealer, the world's champion hfMg
juniper, made a successful dive from
the Susaeasion Bridge yesterday, a dis
tance ofiw) feet. & struck the water
head arai aad. alter rfrmrfffy to she sur
face, be cttuibed lato the boat vahduig
for hu aad helaed roar ashore.
A easafce te (Jeanaanv's ytsj
KcaKa Fan. Fa.. JualSTht
WeiajeaWisaWsaF Wa) saiRaaeav wa aVawnBW P,
4 Co. here shut 4oaa yeatawday oa ac
Mi,mt r tiafcfl f t winiwwfs
I or lacreased vagaa. The Asaaaadwat
nfuwd aad the nMi closed- Three
kundud wca ate "abut out.''
STANFORD AMBITIOUS TO OCCUPY
THE WHITE HOUSE.
WHAT HIS LAND LOAN BILL AIMED AT.
California's GmtlyDissalisfied With
OUTRAGEOUS, REVOLUTIONARY TACTICS.
William L, SU Doming Bisk to Oen-
MR. STANFORD'S UU2ZIN0 I3KR.
A CAI.tFOItKtAK TALKS INTHUBSTtNOt,r
OP AFFAtnS IS HIS 8TATB.
An Interview with n Western Repub
lican, published In Monday's Crime,
has created considerable talk among tho
Western membors, ospeclnlly tint por
tion of tho Interview relating to Senator
Stanford's election to tho Senate In 1831.
Tho Information therein given has been
telegrnped to California. It Is well
known that In tho West tho Republi
cans arc not only dissatisfied with the
Administration, but very much dis
pleased with tho McKinloy bill. Re
publican members do not hesitate to
express tho opinion that unless some
thing is done, and dono at once, the
Grand Old Party will meet with such a
landslide in November that It will be
In n worse thnn crippled condition for
Frank M. Stono of California, the law
partner nnd Intlmnto friend of tho lata
Senator Sargent, who was defeated by
Senator Stanford, said to a Cumc re
porter last night that he could give no
intelligent opinion of thoMcKlnley hill,
which had Just been reported to tho
House when ho left home, but If the
Western press were to bo roiled on then
the Republicans In tho House had better
heed tho "writing on tho wall."
The reporter asked Mr. Stone If he
knew anything about Stanford's Presi
dential aspirations and what the people
of California thought about thorn. In
reply he saldi "It is generally regarded
on the Coast that Stanford has an Idea
he will ride Into the White House on
the strength of his Land Loan bill, hut
as that measure Is clearly unconstitu
tional, of course It Is evident that the
bill was Introduced for effect only."
"As you were the law partner of the
lato Senator Sargent, Mr. Stone, per
haps you can throw some light on the
history of Stanford's election to the
Mr. Stone hesitated, but on being
pressed said: "Of course It will not be
considered news here that Stanford's
seat In the Senate was bought ami paid
for any more than It would bo news In
California. I understand that the
Senator himself docs not affect to deny
the fact now, but moroly claims that
tho deed was performed by some of his
wicked friends without his knowledge
or consent. I'ndoubtedly every detail
of the purchase is known, and, I pre
sume, should Stanford continue to have
his name pressed for reelection and by
the same wicked friends who so con
veniently acted before, the sreaeral
opinion would be that, as Stanford is In
Europe and likely to remain thereuntil
his friends can accomplish their work,
some one who knows all the facts and
has the affidavits referred to, will
give the story to the public. Thus
Senator Stanford will be made aware
of the details of all that unfortunate
affair and would undoubtedly hasten
back to the United States In onler to be
personally assured that nothing of a
crooked nature la being done by his un
wise adherents duriug the present cam
paign. It seems unfortunate for Cali
fornia that she should be represented In
the Senate by one who knew so little
about his election that over $100,000
should have been paid for it aad he
know absolutely aothlag of it at the
time. Yet kuowing it bow should go
to Europe, leaving tbe matter of his re
election la the bauds of the same
Wheu pr eased to give some of the de
tails of what happened ia Sacramento
ia 18fel, when Stanford was elected,
Mr. Stone said: "I was there as the
confidential friend of Senator Sargent.
and aw familiar with the details. I
should recognise a true story of the
affair, but do not feel called upon at
the present time to say anything
Referring to the Gubernatorial contest
now going oa in California, aad of the
various aspirants, Mr. Stone said:
"There are a number of clever men ia
the field on both sides, and as the fight
progresses the campaign becomes more
and more iatereatiag. Of the Republi
can candidates I regard Colonel Kark
ham. whom I've known for many years,
as the strongest man the Republican
could nominate. His record ts kaowa
oa the coast aad he has never used his
official power to advance his owe in
terests aa some politicians are so apt to
do. The attacks made uaoa Markham
by the private secretary of Governor
waterman in his (the secretary's) paper
do not lead to harmonic the party, aad
if aay one thie? can eleet the defeat
of the Republican ticket more than
aaother ia California this year, it will
be such work. Fortunately, however,
the cause of these attacks upon Mark
ham are so well known that the effect
which would otherwise be produced
will be destroyed. I know personally
that Colonel Markham Is now aad al
ways has been opposed to a division of
the State. A ptopostatoa, which is aot
only farcacai for aay oae to advocate,
ltl rhJch would be uc&l to imponjfbie
to acfiftavriiah " Mr. aHttssff nede! hy
saying these would he decidedly lively
tfawt fat polsthal wtaltere this fajt ia
W L. SCOTT FOB COSUUU3S.
KOttUUTKO ay UJFMOMUf W 8U
40 ClUWiOMB cowri.
4eacaV a. Uu lint, i'urk rum.
aUatttixut, Pa-, iwm 17 The
Csasyjoed Cettatir aassaucrath. Coawea
aVua to day atajtanatod the Hw 1
Scott oflne. iron the Twettty-siash
djatrki, for Congress Tie iliatcloiie
command of Erie aad Craarioad -w"
aw- Two yeas ago, whea Mr. Scott
Xuimi she Bflaasnunoa temvai hina.
thae aafaaalacaa actadaee. the MflaV aT.
cTl'uiertea, was ahseaai hf a saa
juiUy of 3.078 over the fhuaivratir caa
didaW JaaicaK Burns, Bursa, how
ever, was not eml to tlw canvass
which it is within Mr. Scott's poww 1
When Mr. fcott was elected to Cen
tre before, the district was not con
stllnted as It is now, ami there was not
as bit a majority to overcome. Tlw
Republican candidate this year Is IN
Hon. Matthew Grlswold, also of Brie,
ami hy all accounts as shrewd a cam
paigner as Is Mr. fcott. The latter,
should he conclude to stand, would
have the active support of the corpora
tions which have hitherto been power
ful In Pennsylvania politics.
Pome weeks ago the newly-orsranlred
Fanners' League, which has consider
able htrenglh In Crawford ami Erie
counties, created surprise by passlnt
resolutions commendatory of Mr. Scott,
ami It Is supposed now that these were
meant as a "feeler" by Mr. Scott's lieu
TO STKAL THIS NEXT 1I0USB.
A HALT CU.MJD TO nRPcni.tc.vx vro-
I.BItCR ltKCKt.K8 PARTISANS.
The Federal Election bill, forced
through the parly caucuss of the House
on Monday evening last, says the Phila
delphia Timtt editorially In to day's
Issue, is so monstrous In Its revolution
ary features that Speaker Reed and his
fellow conspirators In the attempt to
maintain political power by violence,
fenrrd to allow the Republican Con
gressmen to sec Its provisions until the
caucus wai ready to ply the lash.
The hill U modified only In its least
offcnslvo features, whllo nil the revolu
tionary provisions of both the bills pre
sented arc retained. It Is, In brief, a
bill to enable nn Irresponsible partisan
Hoard of Federal Canvassers, not
answerable to the people of a 8tate or
their laws, to declare who is elected to
Congress In each district of the Stale,
and the Clerk of the House Is required
to place only the names of persons so
ccrtllled on the roll of tho House for
tho organisation of tho body, under
penalty of fine or Imprisonment.
The House onco organized under this
revolutionary method, there could be
no redress, no matter how sweeping the
violence of the fraud; and the fact that
the nuthois of this bill havo seated con
testants who were beaten four to one at
their home elections, prove the purpose
of Speaker Reed nnd his fellow revolu
tionists to steal the noxt House from the
people They know that they will low
It; they mean (osteal the power that thu
people refuse them.
This bill Is preceded by a Judicial
bill, authorizing the appointment of
many new Federal judircs. so that the
source of tho election supervisors shall
be surely partisan; and everv Con
gressional dlsltlct of each State Is to Ira
registered, practically counted and cer
tified by a partisan Federal Hoard,
whose decision shall be absolutely tlnal
in compelling the clerk of the House to
accept the return.
More than five millions of voter will
be voiceless In cither making these
election returns or in convicting or pun
ishing the burglary of the ballot. Ia
the South It Is to be a return to the carpet-bag
returning Inwrds of 1870, which
brought consuming shame upon the
Republic und ended Republican power
In every Pouthorn State, and In the
North It Is to hand over to the Dudleys
and Davenports the absolute manufac
ture of certificates of election for Con
gressmen. It is simply bald, reckless,
wicked revolution, ami none can mis
take its meaning.
When the llourbon Democrats were
convulsing the nation with their death
throes by the Lecomptou revolutionary
political methods, of which the new
Federal election bill Is the legitimate
spawn, they were content to attempt
the theft of a Mate by violence and
fraud; but Speaker Reed and hi
Jacobin followers now adopt the old
Lecoropton methods of the Democrats,
which cost them nearly a generation of
defeat, ami flaunt the crime In the face
of every State In the Union.
ISut there were brave IMmocrats in
the Lecomptou days to revolt awl de
clare the truth to the people. Where
are the Douglases, the Harrises, the
Hickman, the Montgomery?, the Ilas
klns of the Republican party of to day.
Are theie none manly enough to call
the halt and enforce obedience to the
command? One brave man could do it;
but thus far not one of all the Repub
cans of the House has woa the title of
statesman and patriot, not one.
Above all, let Pennsylvanlaas call a
halt ia this fearful wrong No Phila
delphia Congressman caa vote for such
a measure without swelling the adverse
tide now visibly confronting him, aad
even Pennsylvania, with her boasted
bu.uOO Republicaa majority, will revolt
airainst such Ignoble and violent leader
ship. The halt must be called in Con
gress, or the people will call it in
cyclonic voice In every section of the
country. Who will call the halt?
lty .IcelauialfcMi tor tka Sixth Su
KAUoaa, Mo., June 18. W. H.
Hatch was renominated for Congress
yesterday by the Democrats of the First
Missouri district by acclamation for the
aUth successive tisae.
ArWtt,-n Utmiuniu Inilsia Otovsliiml.
Lima Rock, Ana., Juae is The
Democratic State Coaveuiioa yesterday
nominated the following ticket: Gov
ernor, James P. Eagle: Secretary of
State. B. B. Chlaat; Attorney General,
W. E. Atkins, Supreme Judge, Mort
Saadels. Urover Clevelaad was la
dorsed as the next Pteaideatlal candi
date. Chairman Kisaer of the Deeaocratic
State Coasmittee of Peaasylvania has
written a letter to a flmoiaate Coa
greassaaa from Feaasyivania, la which
he state he will aot be a caadhiate for
re-election as chairsaaa. He Intends
going lato the fatahles huamaas at
Haaeltoa, P. An eafort is UAm
made by some of the lead
er. especiaUy the Wallace men.
to tadisr1 Kiauer to TvsaeJa af the head
of the uramnizatloa another Year.
Mr. Hetuel. who was chairmta la
1663, whea Mr. Pattlaoa was elected
Governor, is talked of for the place
Me It kaowa as "Mowfvd Heaael,"
fSQAftf aljfl taVSJlliW IrrWlsaJWatoiiaL
kw saw unvh 1 Utemni aantrir.
F4UUU.-SY. U.L.. June i. Colu;l
H W. Scow, of Baellua. yest-
day noaalaau-d for Coagaes by Aa
Thsanrraiir Con riwntirm si CfMtY4nyoa.
flw w vBvaannswejnp prfii"
of the Klath stok-t
aVr. lamu. Mo., Juae M. The e
etas of the Saeead CuajTOaaiiin 1 1 dav
ffgt seawsaiaated Charaai H Mi'ffltff
for Coagieaa yeter das tad declared la
favor oTGrusvr Clevelaad la l5-
SUICIDE OF AN ADVENTuHEffi.
Ily Her Own Hnmt She Olo n On
rr or Swlnttllne
Nfw Yoik. June IS. Mrs. R. 0.
Hudson committed suicide at the board
Ing-hmie of Miss Gass, In Rsst Eigh
teenth street, in this city, yesterday
moraine. Mrs. Hudson was about 45
years of age, and had talned much no
toriety as an adventuress during the
past fifteen or twenty years. She was
the daughter of a wealthy manufac
turer of Baltimore and In 1?70 married
the Rev. David Hudson, a young mlni
ler of llaltlmore, who was soon com
pelled to leave Ihe ministry on account
of his wife's misconduct. In a few
years he died of a broken heart. Since
then Mrs. Hudson has been known as
a hotel ami boantinghouse swindler,
and has bean arrested in Uoston and
other cities for swindling jewelers ami
other merchants. She has served sev
eral terms In prison. Recently she has
been very short of money and her land
lady has been pressing her for her boanl
AN ANTI-LOTTERY VICTORY.
I'romlnent lotinc White Men Hlruck
I)oun In n Sliootlnc Airrny.
Nf.w Yonic, June 18. A special to
the Time from New Orleans under yes
terday's date says: An election for Slate
Senator was held today In the Tenth
Senatorial district. Tho contest, which
turned entirely on the question of tho
extension of the charter of the Louisiana
Lottery Company, was a very exciting
and bitter one. Yesterday George
Swayre was lynched while distributing
the lottery circulars. In the election to
day a shooting affray occurred In the
Ninth ward of West Feliciana In which
11. llllliard Richardson was killed nnd
Dr. Eugene Taylor fatally wounded.
Roth were prominent young men of the
palish. Richardson being a nephew of
the late Senator J. J. Rarrow and a sup
porter of the lottery company, and Tay
lor nn anti-lottery man.
Decker, the anti-lottery candidate was
elected by over 1,000 majority.
! en in
MASSACRE BY INDIANS.
A Cowboy ()nuii Murniiiicil nnd Nino
New Yohk, June IS. A special to
the IttrttW from El Paso, Texas, says
that a cowboy ha arrived at Separ, a
station on the Southern Pacific road,
180 miles west of El Paso, with a re
port of an Indian massacre. The cow
boy says that he nnd ten other men,
who were encamped on a ranch ten
miles north of St'ir, were surprised on
Monday night by a band of twenty-five
Indians. The Indians fired Into the
tamp and Hit cowboy who brings the
inclination, says he saw three of his
companions shot dead, and he thinks
that all except himself were killed. He
managed to elude the Indians and made
tils way to Separ. Rands of armed
men left Deinlng and Lonlsburg yes
terday In search of the murderous
FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL.
Nevt York SlocKfl,
To-iH)'s New 1 orK stoeK msrfcst quota
tloua, furnished, by C. T. llaveaiw.
Itooin 0 and II, Atlantic building, WO P
street uoilliwttt. ConespowleoU. M. H.
Mendtww, New York; Chandler, Brown &
STOCK. OfKH H 30
A, T A S J'e 4111 IU
Can. South.. Sel
Ore. Trans.. 4tf 47
C, KIAfae IU1
Del. LAW. 14U
V. M.8.8. Co 431
it. Jt VT. Pt. 99
IJi. A Itud at. fair! 7U
tm sij joj ies. rac 311
Jersey Ceu.. ..
Tea. C. A I. m
L. N mi
LaVe Shore. US
Mo. Vac 741
j. rc Dai
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N. Ie 871 H t'.Gas Trust
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NortbHat..t:'4 UIJ $.
Keau. Co. 7UJ T7J
Tlia Ulilouga MarbeM.
To-dsy's Lbu.'asH grain and prorUion
market snotallons, furnished by C. T.
liavenuer, Kooats 9 and It, Atlaatle Build
ing, WO street northwest. Correspond
at. . li. Mendhaai. Xew York; Chand
ler, mown X Co., Chicago.
wbbit. Op4H Ckm roaa. Ohm Vhte
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SetM-Ilecuiar Cail-W a'eiack m.
V. . Etectrte Light 90s, HJW t life
Washington and Georgetown K. B., S at
383; 8 at 836. Eckingtoa aad aafattat
Uowa Kattroad, 6 at TOs aO at N. Cotuav
Ua Title lasurauce, 100 at Ti; lOOatfi;
100 at 71; leu at 71, lis) at Ti; 100 at 71; 14)
at 7i; 100 at 71; '.00 at 71; iOOat 71; 100 at 71.
Geoigetowu aud '1'euaallv town K. R., 10 at
SS. I'. . Klectrk ligltt; HI at 13S.
American aecurhy and Trust Ceautaaj, )
atSni;lSatStii. fie 50.
httTettaaerms itoad V. . hiertH
Lights 1st. 4V. 101; V. 8. KlectrieUrat
id, , 130; W. Jc G. K. h. w-tt) ,
BHAVai, Ui; W. A 6 ConvertiUs, tvi,
846; Xaaonk- Hall A'u, 6's, C latt, 1;
Wash, Market Co., let Hurt., , 110;
Wash. Market Co., Imp., ', 118: infd A
aeahoaid Co., ', C 17, -; Wash. U.
lafaadry, 1st, ', WO, ts); Waeh. U. la
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aer. h, '. 14J; HjgWuic lee Coataaav.Ut
Mort., as, .
hatkuul Baah StocU-Be of Wash
toatou, 475; hank oi hepublicaiO; MatMS
phaa, Sav: Central, OvTteoad. Mi
farsacr and Jtechjuiks', lsb; Ctltaeas',
hHr; COuuibU, laO, Caphal, 131; Wast
ti.. gtock Washington aad
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Ha, 57, lIMropoUuii, W. haftional L'uloo,
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Tltk, ISO; Cciwabu Tula, H, WWagta
8a tui Xkcttk Light atutht Wsshtag-
toa ua,4o. iMwrgetova (saa, to; u. V
Teteihote atui-idt sSaMajivani.
.niiasm-aKs an4 fuUtfuac. Til, Asm
gaamneauit atucks. W saatngaan
hat Co.. IS, VajJUiwtoa Bdet TJU
Co.. a. Hoot. SaM ke Co.. 3.
Hun Fiujotania Co.. Si. atattoaal aJa
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tWurtty sad Trust Co.. Uat-ela Sail, 50J;
SJ, aghh'I-Co.. 55.
HAPPV M'PIM WHO IIAVB m
mm) THEIR STUniBS
AND RECEIVED DIPLOMAS AMD MEDALS
The Annual CoramnrCwnfrit Bxircisas
of St. Cscilia's Acdimy,
AT LINCOLN MUSIC HALL THIS MORNING.
InleraUftg Hating Ftmlarst f Smsfsan
InsUttiU.-.Ths Ajmy f Ihallelj
Grg OraitaalM Yiry Many,
The twenty secoml annual Com
mencement exercises of St. Cecelia's
Academy were held this morning at
Lincoln Music Hall la the presence of a
largo audience The rtirtaln rose to n
Mnreho HongroUe by Knowalskl, per
formed by Ihe Misses L. llrvan. E.
Phillips. M. Donohoc, JI. llrady, A.
81ntcr, N. McCauley, H. Young ami G.
Favorite, on pianos, followed with a
chorus by the pupils, "O Uestless Sen."
which was beautifully Aung, with Miss
M. Itolllns accompanist. Another
chorus, "The Land of Freedom," with
Miss E. Phillips accompanist, was much
admired, and an essay, "The ltnmau
Empire," by Miss A. .Tnnney, was ap
A song nnd tnbloau. "The Virgins."
was the gem of the programme, and Li
Chant du lltvouac, by the Misses D.
French, E. Molcr, J. Malnate, It. Don
ohue, 11. Walsh, J. McCauley , V. Jen
nings and A. McCormlck, displayed
most creditable vocal culture. An In
terlude, "Mrs. June's School," was
greatly enjoyed. A recitation, "St.
Aloyslus at the Hall," liy the Interme
diate class; a cnvltlna, "Sky Lark," by
MIssL. Porter; piano selections from
"Frit Dlavoln," by the Misses 11.
Skclly, P. llaldwin, M. Morgan. 11
McKalg. 0. Smith. II. Gray. L. Peakt
and A. llodgers; a senior class recita
tion, send chorus, "Protect Us Through
Ihe Coming Night;" thorns, "Home
ward Hound," and "Homage In Verdi."
by the Misses E. Phelps, L. llryan. M
Donohce, II. Young, A. Slater, A. Mc
Caulcy, M. Itolllns ami M. Wcller.
were all excellent, (lev. J. O'llrlen
made the closing remarks, and distrib
uted gold medals, diplomas and pre
miums as follows:
Graduating gold medals snd iMplonu
were ouferred on Mteees Nina llwoe and
Ailu Jauoey. Gold tnedaU for Christian
doctrine were awarded to Mis Nluattlalne
of the senior class, Miss Annie McCormlck
of the Intermedlata elase, Mitt MnU Da
gnu of the Junior rise, and Miss Heua Dou
oboe of the atlnliu class.
Gold medal lor deportment and stlen
ilauoe Here drawn for lu the wulor clau
by Miases Nina Hlalne, Ada Januey, Helen
oung, Marie CoetajrKtbl, Mary Don
nelly, Mary Map, Kimih Torreus aixl
Itoefe McKalg; In the Intermediate class by
Miatee Annie McCortuk-k, Victoria Jen
nings, Katie WheaUey, Beatrice Walsh,
Untie Holland, Katie Dubbjna, Mode
Klcbatil, (iussle Smith and Katie
KatkllfTc; In the junior class by
Misses Mary Imgan, Katie Bradley, Lor
retto Cabell, Mary Metier, Tillle Miller,
Mary Torrens and Carrie Smith: In the minim
claas by Mioses Kelt Donohoe, Moegle
Uulgley, Fannie Bradley, Mary McCormlck,
Sophia Kupple and Tereaa rope; la the
Uj'a department by Muter Willie Mefaler,
Harry lWau, Karueat Smith, Louis Caelell,
George M tiler and frank Torreus.
In the senior class of algebra, aetrooomv,
chemistry, Christian doctrine, Kuglleh,
French, and ancient history, arithmetic,
grsuuuar, rhetoric, philosophy, couipoaltluo,
aiitiug, drawing, and sewing, pretuiuiiM
were awarded to Ml M. Parker, M. IK)n
nelly, M. Coetagglni, I. French, K. Fin
Patrick, 11. Young. M. Brady, B. McKalg,
M. Mapes, B. Skcily, J. Mafouey, B. Wil
son, X. McComtick, awl . Torrens.
In the interatediate class of arithmetic,
grammar, UWe history, geography, Catted
tats history, catechism, compoeitlou,
writing, draw fug, sewing and fancy work,
iireuiiiune were awarded to Mtsee A. Mc
:otuiick, J. Dougherty, B. Walsh, B. iiig
glns, K. t beatley, J. Jennings, K. lluoo
boe, L. FbUllpe, B. Gray, M. Haxtou, M.
Early, A. William. M. Taylor, L. HuUaod,
K. Dobbta, B. Kiehants, G. Smith, K.
JtadcliBe, J. Mead, A. Maiwell, K. Can
uifl, M. Bullitt, M. Coude and B. Cuode.
In the Junior class of arithmetic, giam
asar, geography, Bible and United State
aittot.v, spelling, composition, writing,
readitg, drawing and tewing, preaiam
were awarded to Misses ii. Gray, M. Mc
Uevtit, M. liugan, M. Menu. T. Millar, I.
jofcuanue, A. Jtilier, K. Bradley, F. John
sou, L. Casteii, A. Kodgars, M. Torrana, A.
Freut h. M. Miller, L. Aruuld. 1 Jenalug.
K. Lfuanran, E. Anderson, K. JtepetU. L
Peak. C Smith, V. Mclionald, S. McDon
ald, M. Fiynu and M. Burgess.
la the Bsiaim cUu of geography, arith
metic, reading, writing, spelling, drawing,
sewing and latechiam weuuiuus war
awarded to Misses A. Jeuklus, B. Donohae,
A. MiCullogh; L. Torreus, A. Brady. J.
lHigau, H. Aunoboe, B. HarbUi, MTQulg
br, J. Beta, M. UamUtou. F7Bdiy7j
Mead, V. Louguran, M. McCormick, S.
RuppeL M. Wallace, V. Aaderaon. K.
Merkbag.T- rope, A. Marshall, M-Bea-haai,
A-Tibpetti. K. Cuakiey, . Roger, L.
tabu, B. Abdar, A. Feake, J. aeXhu, C.
In the boys' department premium wars
awarded to Masters . Dougherty ,1". waier,
W.MeUer.W. liride.H. Baau, J. Buppel, L.
Caatel, E- Siuitii, F. Coluuvn, F.Mehler,
6. Harbin, J. Bepetti, G. Anttul, J.
Meagher, F. Meagher, J. Bkaards, S. Haa
iitou, F. Tomaa, F. Herrity, . Winters,
ti. Miliar. X. Hamilton. J. White. & Grant.
la the awafccal departmeut pwaduass
were awarded to Mise IJonohoa, l hVryan,
A. Slater, X Walsh, H. Young. M. BoiUas,
McCauly. 1 McCauley. ti. Favorite, I).
French, B. 6UU. V. Jvaaiags. i. Ml
uati, B. Douuhoc, 4. McCoHuick, F Wvl-
Soa4jK- Smtrh, A. Ki?egerSi 1 intka, B.
Gray, U. Gray, fc. Kauula, M- as,Htrw,
K. Quaid. . Pek. B Harbin. E. Ander
son, K. Bradfey, M tHigaa. C. audta. 1.
sUitUwcll, M kUrly, I Aruold, A. WU
Baat. St. MU urntk k, 1. SMtdersou; Maatar
V. MalMti -'- ZarUAira, R. Tbotupsou
Hooorablj mutiutn-d MUe L. Forter,
A. Maxwell, M. McCortukk, h. Motanen,
J. Farjraiaon, E. P hoU, M- McDetiU wad
la the art eKpanajast pceauaas were
Sarded to !: M. Hoaohue. B- OuraM,
Hurtou, M. Mace, B hUggtaa. B.
SkelJ, at- Brady, and Maateo. J. FU
patrhh aad T. Weoer
lu the ?4oruuon rias praauuaa were
awarded to a. lHaiac. A faaaey, . Poa-
ueuy, at. toaia,
fc sJ ; M-kUy .
M Mui.cs, J. M:
Cortaikini, Ik Feeac. at
J. MiJon, S. Tonau, .
. M. Morton. M Easts. A.
SB mawsflmaaawi a w "tawB"nflisr i flsw 'fJW eawa
uma. a maeatiMr. m. suax. . aua-
aBohbnfc Tir'TrT' ttovSr1
VfVm. tj uray
L. Arnold, K BraAly. M.
M Owis, h LJUituaa, K
Jrepettl, f.. Peatre, St. 3tnter, A. Rodger.
A. French tad V. MrDmrsld.
KXgBTtSJW AT TH TBIttTT KtnUtB Kr
The Oiurch of Out Father was wall
filled last night with lira student and
frttwds of KnreTMB Institute to witness
Ihe thitly eighth annual comnvatwe
rntnt of laat school. The otirtotlcnl
contest was, of comae, the mostlflwr
estlng pari of the programme. The fol
lowing terltatioff were rendetil'
.'slHtslory, Oodwln ordway; "Jeimle
Me Sell's Rht," Roy Bsrms: ''The Blwk
Horse and Ills RMer," Tntranre Parker:
The ferond Trial," William Gwrnae; "A
Sermon," Atthur (tormsn; "The Fire,"
Motrfs I.smmoml; "Vlndtration of the
Swrml," Charles Sensner; "Ts Maa With
out a Country," Theodore Wlleoo; "Imae
Novel," Godwin Ortlway: "LearadofSt.
?fnre snd the lraewn." W. Wehh: "The
rsntp," Harry Bnnlette; "The (teneral
Courl," Mrssrs. Parker, RnnrMte, Verdi,
tVllson, Webh, Ordway, Asplnwatl awl
Gwjnne: vslctllctory, Lnuls Anpinwsll.
As each speaker came upon the plat
form he was cheered Iry the students,
ami the school yell was frequently
given. The Judges, Penalor Dolph,
.ludgc Long and Lieutenant Heald,
awanled Ihe first prlre, a gohl medal.
toV. Webb. The second ami third
nrlres, silver medals, were swarded to
Theodore Wilson and Harry llunleltc,
Principal Young announced Ihe fol
lowing medals ami honors:
School honors Hnkney medsln, Godwin
Onlwsy and lniis Asplnwall. First class
Gold medals for acholarahlp, Morris I
niofld, C. Wilson, Charles Jenstier, V.
Wcl)t, V. Stone. Second class Gold
medals for scholarship, Clymer llrooke,
Joseph Bayer, M. Wheeler; nrst prire for
Iatln ami Algebra, T. Parker; honorable
mention. L. C. Mlllken, V. Hagner, Henja
mlu liter, (!ny Huntington, L. GlgnllliaU,
II. llurdette; silver medal for bookkeeping,
Jesse Krsood. Third rlasa Gold medal,
KtiEene Heald and (leorgo Mentner: dis
tinction In studies, W. Uwyim nml W.
Jobuston; distinction Inmatbetnatlcs, Percy
Coryell, fwoml Division First prise In
algebra ami arithmetic, II. Sellbauten;
botioislile mention. A. imibsuseti, It.
Graves sml ltobert atlrkney. Commenda
tion for Improvement and punctuality S.
Wilson. Intermediate Gold medal for
character ami scholarship, r.ugene Hale,
Ir. First cIsm (told medal Tor scholar
ship, Iteynolds Hill; honorable mention,
Cbarlis Johnston, John Teimy, Fred
Brooke, lt.U.CIapp, Paul Hum, Tbeotlore
WIIon. Second cla Gold meilal fur
scholarship, Hot- Barnes; honorable men
tion, Claience Ergooil, F. McMillan, Barret
Patterson and Itobert Heale. Gold medst
for proflclency In appclal cuune Motnlilko
laksaakl. Dittlmtlon In arithmetic -John
MrU Ilaien. Primary department First
ptlte, J. M. Carliale; aecond, Walter Kr
ttood; third, Liigene Bean. Gold me.lsl
for detriment and scholarship Iuls
Wleble. Improvement and punctuality
Marion Dolph and Harry Dolph. French
and German first claas, Charles Senaner,
W. Webh and Louis Aspinwall. aecouil
French claas Clymer Brooke. Distinction
In German William Johnston and Joseph
After the announcement the medal
for speakers were distributed by Senator
Dolph, and those for scholarship by
ACADEMY OF THE HOLY CHOSS.
I'tTILD WHO WON rilRMtUX fX THK
SCHOOL YEAR .It ST lUMRII.
The twenty-second annual commence
ment of the Academy of the Holy Cross
was held yesterday afternoon at Lincoln
Music Hall. The attendance was large
ami the visitors were treated to a most
creditable exhibit of the handiwork of
the pupils in oil aad water color palat
ines, crayons aad peslela, and painted
china, plaques and panels.
The pupils showed a high degree of
proficiency In their musical accom
plishments, both vocal and instru
mental, in which the participants were
the Misses Itcsalte Small, Marie Keick
hoefer aad others. Among the recita
tions by the Junior Elocution Class
were the "Legend of Van Bibber's
Hock," by Miss Nellie lackey, a poetic
essay, by Miss Lucy Johnson, entitled
"The Heart's Unceasing Quest." aad
read hy Miss Laura Triceu. The vale
die tor Ian was Miss Helen Malooey.
Hev. P. L Cbapelle. D. D., conferred
the awards and graduating medals aa
Premium in senior els Misses L.
Johnston, H. Maiouey, M. Lougbran, M.
Burke, G. Dunne, M. Gannon, L. gaunt,
Majgt Lougbran, M. O'Briea, M. Feel),
L. Tricon, X. Clarke, C. de Beast, M. Har
vey, C. Doaoaue, A. Gannon. M Harring
ton, M. Kthcrt, M. Coonall. M. Scott, M.
Meem, A. k4eU. M. Miller, X. Lack, J.
Cnuwneid, X. Bryan, . White, M. Mui
cahef. Freparatary Class Miase M. Kek-khoe-fer,
B. KeU-Uuwter and S. Bekkhoefer, K.
Traiaer, M. Gwyuu, M. Green, L. Burns, M.
Kothe, B. amall, H, Kudden, M. Mulaail,
L. gpeebt, A. Dyer, S. Johnson, 1. SiwcUdr,
B. Guntert, A. Kothe, M. aiua, M. Mote
land, L. Kewmyer.
Music Misses Hurley, M. Draley, M.
Gamble. X. Bennett, M. Conroy, McGraw,
a'. Byan, . Waugh, M. Corcoran, L
Bodenutr, A. Dunne, B. Ciarke, La
Gaice, M. Featon, s. Tounwy, F. Keison,
K. Jobnsea, K. M. Chute, t. Howlett, J.
Chamberlain, M. Faruswortb, L. Taootp
aoa and M ParUagtoa.
la the Junior Class Miase l CWary, B.
BetterUh, B. MaUway, C. Bodemer, M.
Tricon, a. Gannon, B. Bums, M. , A,
awall, K. Becker, A. Martin, a Groaaleid.
M. Hartnett, B. Hageriy, U. tdassson, J.
tUeetaecr, I. aeita, V. Harrington, M.
iNavaU. A. 6eea, A. Fcaty, F. Leary, B.
MUI, M CoJlws, A. Trainer, H. Croasaeld,
h Touairy, M. Bryan, I. h'kraace, F.
aauadex. U Fhdpsand F. Blaud.
miaaioa Ctaas-Mla C. McMaaon, I.
Dickson, A Mason, M. M. McMahon, V.
Kuater, F. Mctarthy, c. de Greaae, G.
Woaaasue, K. Iuduran, M. Maioney, B,
Hies. M. Plant, T. Hill. M. Trainer,
hTSiii. B- MUkr, M. ODouovau. J. LoTk
hcad. A. Byan. E. Howard, K. liotellibg,
F. KllioM, and Matcr W. Woodburn. L.
lacker, l.. smtth, H. amci '-. c Cuuniug
tuun. K. l-oughrau, A. Uloetruer, B- Bent
ley, J. Dunne, J. Lougfaraa. T. McMahon,
ti . Urme, V. tkawyar, Tft. Oruw, E. llud,
l. lutUotl, H- (iloiiiiy)
apectal Frauuss - li ciuiHisltloiis,
M teats M. LoWbram, t. Saiuu. M. Mseut;
per rn aift ifcPi tf Gannon, I,. CUrx, J. iosa
tehi; PhitoaOpby.M- Uarv.. ebonogiaphy,
M LrBrtea, srHhiiMb aud abjeora, M.
Miller. Wohkeepuu;, M. Kekshoafer; de
vottwewt, M, HarrtottouaadJ- Ctoaaftetd.
Dxawlua iwj4 Fahuiaj-M- O'aVkn. M.
Uwyao, at. hUIoawy, ?. Mttler. P. Whit-
Freiu.U-M. Scvii, M MulhaU, A Given,
Muatc a. Johnson, M Gtuuion, A Gan
non, ht. Trafat3T
Gold aasdad tor C'luteMsui doctriae waa
I awarded to Mia ahtggw jetaajpM
1 'twigtisti girjiff HiimfciT luc ra,fcjTs sWwvHod ai
! laMaW l SisaaiVt fid1 tWMaattl ff?f aawttwKftawsww9k
to fctiTjitot, jTtrti t Hk M. fnJjc; ggU
I itwJal fti. niAljk aaWfttfetl ataaB VTraKfcft
j A jtaaal afatat1' ffhltj. AWafllMaa
Ulatali. fatagMMaaijaat fam nntJaJantlat JT TflBilmr
Mfsaawiei' wsay"wlwweasaaa 'PL '''"ajr Hw WF
atnUmnt. GjAOlUa3fcaat aCOmtt JUtja&L AAfl sM.
fmssmm BYsmmawamsmanm mafavmaaaniPBmmsai fv
QflMMft Wettnt CkaaaWMsantai an lato ItfiihsM L.
Joanaton, H MaloAy M Leughraa, at
BurVe-dG Ouwic. '
JOHN L IN TOWN
THE CHAMPION TALKS FRRBUTO
A TRITTC" REPORTER.
ON HIS WAYTO MISSISSIPPI FOR TRIAL
What Hi Dunks of Un Columbia
IT Wa NOT BOTHER HIM IN TKE LXAST
AixivM tfl Meel Pttor Jiifesat--Kw
M LHtaaiR larrlaae. ia
Writis fkf Kim.
John L. Sullivan, the chawipton
pugilist of the wotUI, accomramied by
Duncan It. Harrison, Jack Uantltt and
Johnny Cusack. arrived la the city this
mornlna. Sullivan Is on his way ti
.Mississippi, to await the action of the
grand jnry regarding his fight with
Kllraln at Kichbtirg last July, and
stopped over here to see a few of hij
friends. He is
THR SAMR Of.tl SCI.UVAX
he was two years ago, a trltle grayer
ami stouter, but still the same Invlncl
hie past master ot the manly art. He
greeted a Chitic reporter cordially this
morning and talked freely of lit pre
cnt trouble and his plan for the fit
"I am on my way South," anUl he,
"to see what the grand jury propose
to du In regard to my case. It doe n t
meet until the 96th, ami I do not know
what the outcome will be, but I nut
hopeful I shall get off. The most they
can do is to Indict me for assault and
battery. I have lieen greatly inlsrepre
scntcd concerning that Mississippi
affair. The other party had the choice
of grounds, and when they selected
Mississippi, I had to go there or else
cvctyliotly would have said I was a cur.
Will, I fought, and you know the re
sult. Whether I gel out of the scrape
or not, I have no desire to criticise tlic
officials there, although I have Iwen
made lo do so. They arc only doing;
TUB ACTION OF THKcOI.rUMA CM'B.
"What do you think of the action of
the Columbia Club In refuting you per
mission to spar before them T
"Ob. that's all tight." laughingly re
sponded the champion. "The whlu
thing arose through a misunderstand
ing, ami I made the offer simply at the
suggestion of a couple of friends who
belong to that club. If they did not
want me I am aatlaflcd, ami there U nn
haul feeling on ray side, I assure you
it's a good deal like that llromley inci
dent a couple of weeks ago. That
was misrepresented in the papers,
but it never amounted to much.
I walked into Chamberlin's and was In
Iroduced to every body but itromlev
When he refused lo shake hands. 'I
asked him why, and be replied: 'I wu
a bully.' I thanked him for tbeopin
Ion be expressed and retired with my
friends to another loom. I'm not seek
lag acquaintances where I'm not
wanted. The Columbia boy had
pet fret right to refuse the offer I male
to spar before them, if they wanted to. '
"How about meeting Jacksoa?"
"Well, you see I don't know how
I'm coming out down ia Mississippi. I
couldn't meet him this season anyhow,
but I'm not in the habit of lettias t
man go hungry for that sort of tbtag.
I WANT TO MEET JACKSON
because I believe 1 caa best bin easily.
When I say easy, I mean inside of thirty
minute. There's no doubt but what
he Is a clever man. very active, but"
and tbe significant shrug which fi
lowed showed that John L. had not lost
faith in his own powers.
"A trifle narrow across the botlyr"
suggested the reporter.
"Ye." coincided Sullivan, "he is.
He hasn't got the weight across the
hips that a fighter ought to have: but
he I a good one, and I am aasiotu to
"What about the new play you pro
pose to star la seat seasoar"
"Duncan caa tell you more about it
than I caa. He la outllalog the plt.
aad of course I'm to have a sort of f ret
aad easy character to do. A ataa's got,
to live soase way aad I am going
TO TBV TBI STACK.
I don't kaow whether I'll he ucics
fol or aot, but I guess I will. Jt wht
be a play where you caa bring your
wife aad children without uueatioa
You see a great many people object
to sparring ia tight oa tbe
around that it approaches a display of
the aside, but. whea you spar ia are,
suit, it's different The piece wil.
draw. I think, aad I hope to uue
asoae out of it, will be the central
figure of the play, but the seat ot tbe
cast will be good actors the beat we
caa get. We shall start to taut thc
couairy ta the fall, aad go boat one end
of it to the other
"Will you snake aay eSett tog the
Coluaabta Club to allow you to iui
So.iadeed.'' repUedSulUvan. "We
tiaip.'y stopped over to see a tear friend
here, and are goiag to travel hf eay
stage to Mississippi- caa't staJad hat
weather, aad lu awful war hare. I
weigh Sat pounds, but no osje woul I
thing It to look at me, aad the weataei
Is the only thing that ever has fciacUd
ate out. "
doe act look as fat aa he says he Is an t
hi complexion t as clear a a baby's. Ii
would take hist sosm tune to truu
down for a fight with. Jax kaon, hut if U
gad out of the Mieiaaippi tri'Mr ait
right, aa he etpocts, UeVill aet iho
Auatiaitaa la the faU-
f he patty tvuvc for the feouth to-ut ;
Ka-MwaJUsmaS riaaeinnrt at a. nTna-att i
rJiiMU' tUv, Mam,, Juae 1
footer Cleveland, clothed ftosu head ' j
foot la rubber, participated la the re
gatta of the Beverly Yacht ClubyeK:
day. Be was the guest of the w fo-t
cat hua Ada aaal sajljeil over list eatiic
cotiweeighi atSUfl. Theaat a vciy
heavy, hittthe a Pwatdea eatjoytd tho
ott hMftvi) V faawawi at Ma
LaMannl WlaManmnntt MaVsanflBmnnm
TawflaT -XsBvswaasF flnvRkaBlaaawllr
Jar .ate Butm ajf
CKsaisB. " -
ii-iottd ttyiii&, aaysstrr,
i '.flj aii.