Newspaper Page Text
22D YEAJR NO. 6,828.
WASHINGTON, D. O., THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 10, 1890.
FBICE TWO GENTS.
CIIN(.ED IN ALT. ITS SCHKDULlS
REDUCTION OF DUTY IN MOST QF THEM.
The Proposed Duty on Tin Plate
ADDITIONS HADE TO THE FREE LIST.
Material Alterations In the Measure
Whloh Will Wreek Repulilisan
As stated In Tim Cnrnc yesterday,
Uic Tariff bill reported to the Sormto by
tbc Flnanco Committee Is, with tlio
exception of tbc wool and agricultural
Ecbcdulcs, almost Identically tbc samo
as tbc committee's bill reported In 1883.
No formal report accompanied tbo bill,
nor Is It certain tbat any will bo pre
pared. A statement will bo reported to
tbc Senate as soon ai It can be prepared,
showing tbo effect of tbo provisions of
tbc bill upon tbo receipts of customs as
compared with the receipts under tbc
present law and tboso estimated under
tbc House bill, Tbo changes made by
Ibc committee arc as follows:
Tannic acid or tannin, SO cents per pouml,
reduced from St.
Logwood, sumac, hemlock ami other bark
dyes, i cent, reduced from 1 cent.
Olyccrlno (crude), 11 cents per pound, re
Cured from 'J cents.
Fxtract of licorice, 5 cents, reduced from
Alizarine assistant containing less than
Co per cent, of castor oil, IS cents per gal
loiij reduced from 40 cents.
Flaxseed and poppy seed oil, 27 cents per
gallou, reduced from 30 cents.
Opium containing 0 per cent, or teas of
morphia, and opium prepared for smoking,
$Vi per pound, increased from $10.
Uarjles, unmanufactured,.! per ton, re
dined from $2: manufactured, per ton,
reduced from $7.
White acetate of lead, 51 cents per pound,
lccrciied from 3 cents.
Iliown acetate of lead, 3J cents per
1 fund, increased from 'J cents.
Hulrate of potash, 1 cent per pound, re
duced from 1) cents.
Suliliate of potash, 30 per cent. Ad va
lorem, Instead of 3 cents per pound.
Sulphate of soda, 80 percent, ml valorem,
instead of 1 rent per pound.
AitUts' water-color paints are made du
tiable according to class, Instead of 50 per
cent ad valorem.
llrlmstone and sulphur, not otherwise
provided for, are transferred to the free list,
Instead of being made dutiable at $8 per
(round sumac, 8-10 cent per pound, re
dm ed from 1 cent.
Muriatic acid and sulphuric neld, not
otherwise provided for, dutiable at J cent
per pound, aro transferred to the free list.
Chloride of calcium Is stricken out of the
cl.ciaii si schedule, also printers' composi
tion, and duty trill he assessed on its com
Peppeimlnt oil, 35 per cent, ad valorem,
Instead of It per pound.
Butyric or propyllc alcohol, dutiable In
the i bemlcal schedule at 10 per cent, ad
valorem, Is transferred to the liquor sched
ule, and changed to $3 per gallon,
lllues and chromes, ground lit water, 35
per cent, ad valorem, Instead of 8 and -I J
tents per pound respectively.
E tr.THK'.YV.IBK AD CLAWANK SCIiEDCLI.
1 Hrcorated china, S3 per cent, ad valorem,
reduced from 60 per cent.
Plain white china, no per cent ad
valorem, reduced from 85 per cant.
Larthen, stone and crockery ware, not
t pedal 1 enumerated or provided for in
tLU act. flo per cent, ad valorem, reduced
from W percent, awl GO per cent., accord
Ire to class.
Lreea glass bottles, holding sot less than
a put, and demijohns and carboys, 1 eent
per pound, reduced from 1J cent.
Bottles holding Jen than oss plat, 1)
cent per pound (reduced from 1) cents per
pound au4 50 cents per gre, according to
(lass and gUsswsre not otherwise enu
merated, which lathe House bill are cov
ered by &ix separate paragraphs, are coa
bolidated Into one paragraph and include
mirrors i small) and lessee wholly or partly
snuimfai lured, pay a duty of 45 percent,
ad valorem (this is la the nature of a ts-ge
I jpolUUed v) Under, crown and common
wiuUuw glass Is radueed i eent per pound.
(n uud plate glass is nude to pay a duty
of ( jmr cent, ad valorem in audltieu to
the other rate charged.
tqectatles and we-glaasM,6U per cent,
ed VJioreiu, ialea.r M 30 cents pentosan
sr,d .3 pr tent, ad vahwew.
i euse coating $1.58 per grass pairs or
cs. wj per cent, ad ahwm, lintaul of ft
j i r gross
lxiacl and e-glass lent as, bevelled,
Hi per lent, ad Valorem, iuatesd of T5 vents
pei gross pairs and 44 per eent. ad valorem.
Iron ore containing mote than 3 pet teat.
of i upper J eant per pound est ike copper
lastcsd of 1 cents,
t lass Xo. 3 of hoop ison or steal, JuMmbte
at 1 1 tents per pound, is waits te include
from 10 to 3B wire gauge, awl Class Ko. 8
dutiable at 1 3 feats par pound is inane to
include ires tabular toast Ko. 39 wise
Iron or steel rails $11.96 per ton, reduced
fstni ili.U par ton.
TUe additional doty Imposed est plains c
baud iron, coated wish sine or other watals,
U u.ad J ceat per pound Instead al cent.
The provision that after July 1, 11,
inauui actures of which tin plate la (be chtof
pert shall pay 1st MfcHtton to Uw rate of
duty upou tin plate an ad vsIomoi duty uf
;;. ir cent, is struck out.
Mauafactused steel, vshiad at salt snore
1 ceuts par pound, a reduction of i-W
tt-ot er pound on all grades.
iiold-poliebed iron or steel. cast par
pound, Instead of If eents.
liuu or steel anvils, or parts thereof, 3
cenu w pound, tnateat at M v
C'kU hollow want, at easdw per
i per pjtMad, b-
atoad uf 3 cents.
The provtston makiM; -14 par cmrS. ad
vaionut the ndwhuaw duty on caeiu is
T Uc duly on shtfiKuas and evolver-a6
at. J so pes cant, ad valorem is cbnMd to
ju.coidus to value, and 85 pat cent. 4
valorem. Crochet ueedlas, S5 par caas- ad
Nc-dlcs not snerUlljr prosidad Is. 38 per
sent ad veiocen. Instead of 18 wants par
Crude sJusssniunt, per cent, ad va
lotetn, instead of Moat cant.
ttrvuie pnskdet, 13 par cent- 4 valoseni,
t ute copper, Unportod in the tesuu 0 ore,
4 cent jr posumt, IneUad o li aafts.
iid topper, I cent per pound, Ustoad
C oarsa tuwer and eiwif i euwat, I eent
tar pound. Instead ot f OW4S.
t onper in otbur lutms, ,m wn tjOtfod.
Nulicl and oiUal aMay. awl par
t,otwd, sedtwed Isoas U eeBts-
BVk tliiL, li cents per pound, redvued
truitt H cents
t.t.J watches and aul cSm:. -' per teat
. . v.viu educed rrcUlU ur lJj'
Mlca, itattabte at 5 pw eent. ad valorem,
and ntckel, ctntle, dnttable at 3 cents per
pound, are transferred to tne free list.
Sawnl boards, $1 tier 1,000 feet, Itrstead
The Hoiie provision rltlnst an equal re
taliatory dnty on sawed lumber, Imported
from countries imposltiK an etport rtuty cm
logs, h struck cmt, ami a nrovtston lnertd
making the duty to be tmrtosetl In such
esse the same as the rates under the present
Sawed boards of caMnet woods, 90 per
cent, ad valorem, reduced from tW per cent,
erotic scnitm ti.
The 2 cents per pound lionnty Is ex
tended to maple sti car. Xo bounty ts to be
glTcn for less than SOO ponmls of sugar per
jtar. Persons who applv for or receive the
bounty, who are not entitled thereto, shall
pay a line not eceedlne $5,000, or tie tm
ptlsoned for a period not exceeding five
jeart, or both, in the dlwretlon of the court.
Sugars between No, 13 and No. 1(1 Dutch
standard are to pay a tint v of B-10 of a cent
per pound, Instead or lrfng Imported free,
as provided by the House bill. Susrars
above 10 Dutch standard 0-10 of a cent per
pound, Instead of 4-10 of a cent.
Tbc tobncoo shedule Is unchanged.
Barley, 95 cents per bnshet, reduced from
SO cents; barley mall, 40 cents per bushel,
i educed from 45 cents.
Cleaned rice, 1J cents per pound, re
duced from it rents; undefined rice, 1 cent
per pound, reduced from 11 cents; broken
rice, i cent per pound, reduced from J cent;
rice flour and rlco meal, I cent per pound,
reduced from 1J cents.
Tbo provision allowing ft drawback on
sugar used In the manufacture of condensed
milk Is struck out.
Cabbages, 1 cent each, reduced Trom 3
Dried peas, 15 cents per bushel, reduced
from 40 cents.
Oil seeds not specially provided for In
this act, 35 cents per bushel, reduced from
Flsb, not specially numerated, 1 cent per
pound, reduced from 1 cent.
.Metal packages containing shell fish, ad
mitted free of duty, 11 cents per quarter,
Instead of i cents per quart capacity.
The duty on oranjos, lemons or limes, In
packages, Is reduced 50 per cont.: In bulk,
1 1.R0 per 1,000, Instead of $1.50.
Grapes, CO cents per liarrcl of three cubic
feet, Instead of 2 rents per pound.
Chocolate, 'J cents per pound, reduced
from it cents.
Prepared cocoa, not specially provided
for, S cents per pound, reduced from 3
Tbc provision giving to exporters of
mtat a drawback of the duly paid on salt
used In the curing of meat for export Is
(lum sulstltiitee, 1 cent per pound, In
iteadof3ctnts. KIlKMtC or SPIRITS, WtNBS VNDOTHBH
1111 wines In Jugs, containing each not
mure than one pint, $1.05 per case, Instead
Any excess of wines tteyond the Invoice
quantity, 0) ceuts per pint, Instead of 5 cents;
but no additional duly Is to be assessed on
the bottles or Jugs.
Dottles or jugs containing one pint or
less of llmior, 3 cents each additional, In
stead of a ctnts.
Fruit Juice, not specially provided for,
containing: not more than IS per cent, of
alcohol, 50 cents per gallon, Instead of 00
Soda and similar waters, In liottles, con
taining not more thau pint each. 10 cents
per doien, Instead of 13 cents; containing
more than i pint and not more thau li
pints, 30 cents per doseu, Instead of !
Natural effervescent mineral waters are
transferred to the free list.
UllElH'LE Or COTTON MAMriCTfUS.
Cotton cloth, valued at more than H cents
a square jard, If bleaebed, 31 cents per
squats yatd;ir printed, I cents, Instead of
80 per cent, ad valorem.
Ibe provision that ready-mads clothing
having India rubber In its composition
shall be subject to a duty of HO eents a
pound and SO per cent, ad valorem, is
All pile fabrics, bleached, li cents per
square yard and 30 per eent. ad valorem;
It dyed, colored, or stained, painted, or
primed, U cents, ami 30 jier eent. ad
valorem, Instead of 10 cents per square
yard and 30 per cent, ad valorem, (foods
manufactured of cotton, chenille, are not
spectSed as a special chus. The uuximuui
duty on hose is 40 eents per dosen pairs
and 40 !-eent. ad valorem, instead of $1
and GO er cent ad valorem. The maxi
mum duty on shirts and drawers is 81.35
iter dozen and 40 per cent, ad valorem, in
stead of fS.35 and 40 per ceut. ad valorem.
l'orete are eliminated as a separate ara
granb, and duty will be charged according
to the material of which they areeouipoaed.
MHIUlLEOr t'LSX, UKMf AND JITg 1SU
VJM I'lCTl BBS THBMKtll'.
Flax not baekled or dressed, j30 per ton,
instead of li cent per pound.
Hackled ttax,84U per ton, instead of 4
eents per pound .
i am made of jute, 35 per cent, ad va
lorem, intead of 90 per cent.
HumHuk tvtine, 1J cent per poaud, in
stead of li eents.
Cellos bagging valued at U eents or les
per square janl, 1.3 eents per square jard,
ititrad of 1 IS eents: valued at wore than 6
eents per square yard, 1.5 eente per squat
ard, bsteul of 1M cents.
Oiklottt for aoore and waterpsoof elotn,
not i edally provided tor, valued above 38
ienl3 per square yard, 10 cents per quare
yard aui 3d per cent, ad valorem, laead
of IS cents and 36 per eent. ad valorem.
Brown and bleached Uneu cloth contain
ing not taw than ltO threads to the square
iutb, 8.) per cent, ad valorem, instead of 80
per cent.; thh? duty to take enact iiume
diately, inslewl of January 1, lakH.
In the House bill nsanuiactures of vegeta
bte Sbre, except cotton not specially pro
vided for, are wade dutiable at 86 par cent.
sd valorem. In this bill they are divided
into two clasoas, one valued at 5 cents per
pound, or teas, the duty on which U '. cents
per pound; the other, valued above 8 cents
par pound, the duty uu which. i 41 par
cent, ad valorem. These classes include
sisal Of monila yarn, dutiable at 3sl percent,
ad valorem in the House btU.
Vegetable hair I Atritauibrei and China
grass (ramie), dutbtble at $4 per ton and 15
per cent, ad valorem, respectively, are
transferred to the fsee Met.
The paragraph Wflkliff mala, rugs and
screens made of vegetable material dutiable
at 8 eents par square yanlU atrkkeu out,
and they will pay duty according to the
material of which they aw comwomsX
All manufactures of vegetable ibse, ex
cept cotton and jute, not oshacwiin pan
vlded tor, ace divided into two classes
Valued at 8 cents per pound or bats, 3
tents per pound, valued at muse than 3
cents par pound 44) par cent, ad valvfaw
These inctnvlte all woohut fahrhfs ctMsaaist-
itms tnan lAv tntnads to mtt anuase ii9fi?i
snS9 ann onar swan . nif a, awatntsMt,
in tne House eill, at A cents oar
sq par cant, ad vahtent and 88 ipr cent.
aa valorem, mspecuray.
stusalan cainet's hahr u taken out oj the
woolb of the third claw.
On woolen and worsted yarns valued at not
snore tnan 30 cents par pound, the duty h to
be Si Umc the duty uupoaed on pound of
twice that duty ; and on woolen and worsted
cloths, hnis rtjhyfa's and wannffaiHtrai ol
very rbaairli.Uoii wane whutiy or In pct of
wool valued at not luore than 38 ceuis, the
dut) per pouud ft to be three tune toe
duty fwiponed on a pound of unwsanad
wool of toe atst-cla, luntead ol twice that
On bUus-oU, hat and 8anueU tor undar
wcar, valued at not wore tUau cents par
pound, the 4U v U to be the sanut a th
bapoMdon H pounds uf wool of the 8mt
cla, uistead of the duty on one pound.
Do trlm.umga and buttons of wlucb woai
urukil . a coai,jJui.it uiaUt!, the
Jut j w ' c UO aati pci Jo-id a-tl 'Jt pot
cent, ad valorem, Instead of Tt) rents and 80
!t k ast silk oootw senrnt LS.
The bounty ft t per pound for silk and
7 cents per pwrml for fresh cocoons reeled
nl prarltwed In the L'ntteit States Is struck
out. Also the parstrraphs flttng dntles on
goods In the piece at from $ cents per
pouwt and IS per cent, ad valorem to S.80
per pound ami 15 per cent, ad valorem.
They are all made dutiable at 5 percent,
The provision that allk chvtMng whew
composed In patt of Imlht-rnbher shall pav
a duty of 10 cents an ounce ami fl& percent,
ad valorem Is struck out.
tntwis or fft.r. rAren, and hooks,
Copying pPrs, filtering pPr. stiver
paper, and tissue paper, are changed to 95
per cent, ad valorem from 8 cents rr pefltrt
ami 15 )f r cent, ad valorem.
Cigarette piier from 15 cents per pound
ami 15 per cent, ad valorem Is changed to
85 er cent, ad valorem.
Main photograpliers' pajier Is elranged
from 15 per cent, ad valorem to 95 per eent,
llmslies ami brooms of all kinds, 95 per
cent ad valorem, Instead of 40 per ceut.
Duttons, oteept agate, pearl and shell,
are stricken hut and will be assessed for
duty under the schedules relating to the
materials of which they are composed.
Pearl and shell btittons are to pay a duty of
3 cents per line, button measure, ami 95
per cent, ad valorem, Instead of 4 cents per
line button measure.
Ilrlstlcr, 90 per cent, ad valorem, Instead
of 10 cenls per pound.
Cork bark 5 cents per pound, tnstead of
10 cents; manufactured corks, "I cents per
pound, Instead of 15 cents.
Dressed feathers and downs of all kinds,
sO per cent, ad valorem Instead of 50 per
Hair cloth, S cents per squaro yard, In
stead of 30 er cent ad valorem.
Jewelry, not specially provided for, A)
percent, ad valorem, Instead of 50 per
A minimum duly of 50 per cent, ad va
lorem Is provided for In tne glove para
graph. Osier or willow, prepared for basket
makers' use, 35 per cent, ad valorem, In
stead of 40 per ceut.
Manufactures of fur, 85 per cent, nd va
lorem, Instead of 90 per cent.
.Matting made of cocoa (line or rattan, 3
cents per square yard, Instead of 13 cents.
JIats of cocoa fibre or rattan, 4 cents per
square foot, Instead of Scents.
Paintings and statuary not otherwise pro
vided for, 30 perccnt.,ad valorem (from tho
Common clay tobacco pipes, 35 per cent,
ad valorem, reduced froai 70 percent.
I'mbrellas covered with silk or alpaca, 53
pir cent, ad valorem, Instead Of 55 percent.
I'mbrellas of other materia), 40 percent,
ad valorem, Instead of 45 per cent.
1 lie following manufactures, dutiable
at the rates named, are stricken out of
tbc sundries schedule and mado dutiable
under the schedule relating to tbo ma
terials of which they aro composed:
Pianofortes and pianoforte actions, 40 per
cent, ad valorem.
Palls, dolls or toys, wholly or In part of
ludia-rutiber. 45 per cent, ad valorem.
Masks of silk, 85 per rent, ad valorem.
Musical Instruments, 35 per cent.
Musical metronomes, 30 per cent,
t'mbrella frames and parts, 50 mr cent,
Manufactures of osier and willow, 45 per
cent, ad valorem, are transferred to the
wool schedule ami reduced to 95 per cent,
Peat or neat moes, 10 per eent. ad valo
rem, Instead of J3 per ton.
Ilclllug cloths, iwnei'ially tor military pur
poses, are further limited by the dsflultWu,
"lint not suitable for the manufacture of
Illue clay, for the manufacture of eruel
bles, Is added, from $1.50 ter ton.
Feathers ami downs for beds are ex
tended to include all kinds, crude and
The provision, "Fish the product of
American iUberies ami fresh or froieu Ash,
caught In fiesb waters, except salwou," is
matte to read, "Fresh ash caught by the
citUensot the United States In the high
seas or the open waters of the lakes form
ing a boundary between the United States
ami the Dominion of Canada."
Orchids, Illy of the valley, asaleas,
palms, and other plants used for forcing
under glsu for cut Dowers or decorative
purposes, are added.
Nkkei matter Is added, Instead of pa
3 cents a uound ou the nickel rouialnai
tne urea in mckei comaming more tnan
3 per ceut. of coper are to pay a duty of i
of 1 ceut a pound ou the topper contained
therein, instead of li eents per pound.
Peltries awl other proper effect and
goods of Indiaus tossing or repaasing the
boundary line of tbe Territories of the
I idled Mates are added.
Sponges, dutiable in the House bill at 30
per cent, ad valorem are added.
laploea is made free without any re
strieuon. Itteh of coal tar w added.
The lluutattoa in value to 5tfl ot wearing
apparel and personal eSeetaof persons
arriving in the United States which assy be
admitted free of duty Is struck out.
Vtuks of art, etc., brought by profes
sional artUts, lecturers or tcieullsU for
temporary ue ur exhibiUon, not for sale,
and bow admitted free of duty for the term
of it month, way be retained in the coun
try an additional period ot six months la the
discretion of the Secretary of the Treasury.
In the paragraph adntftting uuwrought
gbtss disk free, a provlsb-u is added per
muting dteks eight inches in diameter to be
polUhad snawently to enable the char
acter of the gtas to be determined
Uypsunt, or sulphate of Hate, is taken
front the free hat and made dutiable at $1
Degras is taken from the list and made
dutlaMe at 1 cent a pound.
The connnUtee struck out all that
changes made by tits) liouae bill 1st the
InsetBal revenue rffgiilatfotti riwnsiftlBtr
thn tax on tsifcanro. thw ntnttufaytyr-g ui
vinegar ftotti aJeoavol vapor, and the)
fortincatiost ot win. Inavini tbe (aw a
It slahvils at pieaSNst. The fgtcrnjil tewo
nus) tuc ou opium, uWpafwl fof iniaV
iag, Is Increased itottt $ to $ltj per
A lteecrted QunHineat.
Ur. O. P. Austin, one of that clevateat
men on Kcwepaper How, has just laws
honotcd by a cotnpnratively nnw hut
glowing cornosslioB thf I'tnta New
aniwtataost At tha tegulujr affi
mneting of Uw Press News, held is Sew
only eiecteti a diiectof. hut waj also
utaik ont o th esjscutive bonnl.
A MndMsan's Hiinriltyin.
Kkv Yost.. Juae 13. Joaw McKvoy
tn4hagal IttyiHtn oj JrrJbdr tnftl. t ihn
fcn,gl jg &q dhult to ga affflgj Ig tjhjg
city thnl hw was aioua to gtd hncg.
7hn mtiicfi wauhl tmt aasnl alsn. hjack:
TJC'fclMWP! "BafKm iirftrt &&& fei&& to
imI gM iw uli.
pw.w. i ,aiii li i ii ii-miie
Ots-vs Cttv, K. l.tJwm - 4
sttvete iikUJiersUrni pswMii over this
city yswdy aiteraoon. I'Ue Ught
niu atruck Ae coatkai of Us. J W.
ThAAViwr and tk hsun ot Robert Fisltcr .
ban t thc tUnw- Ku ti wat tUrtd
is eltaVK nit
TL r . but, and to keep lmi go and buv
wj. .clbiugat the Ureat BanCrnpt aae,
;i. -t .uij ot eel tturLUwtt l'uv.u
....e u'- , ' . pj tUeUh ,Te ily.it cis
MOKE AND MORE INHAltMnXIfll'S
GROWS THE "0. 0. P."
WHAT LED TO J. B. EAVES' REJECTION
Vigorous Protest Against Subifitssion
to Republican Despotism,
NEBRASKANS HAVE A ROD IN PICKLE
Motel and Glass Mea Oiaim to
why j:ayi was niyucTKD.
Tnorilt.Rft WlllCIt AFPt.lCT ItKt'UIlbt
CANS IS Till! TAtl ItKRt. STATB.
"The North Cnrnlina Ilepubllcans
will now proceed to jump on tho Ail
ministration nnil umkc the nlr In the
Firth District lurid with cuss words,"
snltl a well-known Tnr Heel politician
to a CittTtc reporter this morning.
"Harrison nnd the Senate have reopened
the old sore and unless some skilful
scheming Is done very soon It will be
Impossible to restore harmony In time
to prevent the Democrats from mtkln?
a clean sweep of the State. Harrison
made a bad blunder when lie turned
over the patronage of the State to tho old
revenue ringmaster, Molt, and I think
the President Is beginning to see bis
"About fifteen months ago the I'rosl
dent appointed J. IJ. Kuves to bo col
lector of Internal revenue for the Fifth
district, North Carolina. Ktves was
clialtnian of tho Hcpubllcnn State K
ccutlvc Committee, and was Indorsed by
nearly all the lending Republicans, In
cluding Congressman Ewart and Chit
bam and Dr. Molt. Some time after
the appointment, however, Dr. Molt
changed Ills mind and began to oppose
the confirmation of Kavc. Str.tngo
stories about Kavos began to be pub
lished in the Northern papers, wlilrli
wore supposed to emanate from Dr.
"One of tbo allegations was tbat
leaves lmil bought tho Influence through
which ho was appointed. There was
not much credence, however, placed on
tho teport. The real objection to Titves
seems to have lecit that during tlta last
camiwlgn, while acting chairman of
the state Committee, he published fiver
his name a most impudent and out
rageous circular, known In North Caro
lina poliiic as the 'Hive Pinkerlou
Circular,' In which a groat many tin
tmths were set forth. Senator Vance
could never forgive him for this, and It
seems the Senator was able to bring sev
eral ltcptibllcan Senators, Including
Ulalr. over to his way of thinking.
"Tho rejection of I laves ieojens the
contest for tho collectorshlp and keeps
nlhc the bitter factional lights that have
always characterized the Republican
UxHlletsof North Carolina. There is ao
Internal revenue district in the country
that has given the Government so much
trouble as the Fifth North Carolina.
It has been twice annexed to other dis
tricts once under Arthur and once under
Cleveland la order that the President
might have some peace of mind, and
undoubtedly Harrison will have to
serrymander North Carolina revenue
districts after the manner of his prede
cessors or else make up his mind to be
very much worried by tbe importunate
ami indefatigable Tar Heel office
seekers." Dr. Mott, It is aliened, could not con
trol the appointments made by Kuves
awl for that reason the Doctor turned
or the collector and helped to bring
about his rejection.
MKTAL AND gIaSS MEN MAD.
IMKlf SAY THKV HtVE MEEK THICK ED BY
THE hKXATE COMMITTEE.
PiTTSMVitu, Pa., June 18. To say
that the iron, tel and glass manu
facturers of iltuburg are excited over
the wanner la which their special In
terests in the Tariff bill have been
handled by the Senate Finance Commit
tee does not convey any idea of the feel
ing here to-day. They are wad. They
claim that they have been tricked, and
that the country, and the ltepuuikan
party uattleulariy, will go to the iletu
niiio haw wows if tbe Senate Finance
Committee is allowed to have its way.
A member of Andrew Carnegie's
nriu sahi: "The duty est steel rails and
ou aearh all the other articles in the
metal stbedule, as fixed bv tbe lie
Kinley bill as it passed tbe I louse, were
uncomfortably near tbe danger line.
Tbe tnte proposed by the Senate
Fiancee Coutmittee, if adouted, will
esMttysd a complete readjustment of
value, and this means ruin k many
and angering to thousands The what
bill U direct violation of the pledges
est tbe Hepublkan party."
George A- Macbeth, who has been
classed as a fine Untie waanfarturer. is
pinched somewheie, ami anil. "Tbe
bill is an outrageous costapiravy to
Other manufacturers talked la a
similar strain. They will n;bt hard to
defeat tbe Senate snip ndmeats William
Martin, secretary of tbe walifajiistirl
Association of Iron and Steam Workers.
says that if In bill is pasted it will be
useless for tbe HepuWicans to nominate
a candidate for President U im.
WHY AHE AU. M'HB:
ttV ASS AU WMUtCOM O' AIL fAitHEs
tr4fH IS W WtottXtl:
Fau.4juu.ytt1 a, June W. The ftm
t. day says edUortaliy: "iia maft
basjd ied ftosn both parties in
thai lMvtMilar brsineb o Comzetssf if
affit what eAplitnation en he fives lor
silence uadkr tbe iliitrriflr Mat invwss
UMdbothj adopted to pttvetM Ca&am
mm Bom seeing a puhttc bill until tbe
cnucas whip was drawn u acoure all
ko refused obedience'
"The ne Force h&l, wnn as the
Fcdetal Kltction meaaure. a pcivaKly
Urtruduced by Mr. U4fte bf hamibu
tie biil to the Clerk, m hi tillable
vndei Bpeaket Stani'i na- ruks. but
wben m presenle4 all bUU are puhiu;
Vfopttw, and ntuud be nastn a matter of
tt.cel U the hie coosm. vbeto they we
otntn to tbe tn..s. nf . Tbe
Mr FenVtai Eketiu bill, bowevec, was
uidetedhyKr Lode to bt itbhekl
trout puhlu. M-rutiny and to be refused
to ncpap.-r (.urtuspuudvutj
'lU b ia il it-ut iret.? '.- l.te
Public Printer with tmlers to keep it
until Monday and not permit It to be
seen hy any one oulshle of the printers
working on It. and another order was
sent to the Docnment Tloom that the
pilntetl copies should 1 given to no
one The result was that a bill Intro
duced In the House ami public property
on Saturday was not seen by a single
member of Congress until Monday
evening. Just when the caucus was
ready to shiver tinder the lash of the
Ppealicr, awl the result was the caucus
Indorsement of a Mil of huge propor
tions that had not been considered or
even read by the men who had to vote
"What mcmlier of the House Issued
mh lawless and despotic orders? If
one may do It, why not all do It and re
dncc the House to the clandestine ma
nipulation of the most Important bills?
Surely the self respect of the body
should demand that any member thus
wantonly violating tho courtesies due
to members, as well as violating the
law, should be publicly admonished
ami mil to shame.
"And what otllccra of tbe House
obeyed such lawless orders ? And what
public olllclals of the Public Printing
Ofllce accepted and obeyed such lawless
orders? The dignity of tho House, as
well as the sclf-iespect of each member,
clearly demands that the Congressman
who Issued such revolutionary orders
and the ofllclals who obeyed them
shott'd bo subjected to public censure If
"Why have all members of all parties
been dumb and submissive? Is there no
Ilcpubllcan who has tho manhood and
coiiraec to halt such abuse of decency
and law? If not, why arc the Demo
crnttc members of the House silent un
der such an outrage? Tbe ono bill that,
of all others, demands the most careful
consideration before voting on It has
been clandestinely pushed forward by
lawless action of both members and
suliordlnato olllclals of tho House, and
all seem to submit to It without protest.
Has manhood lied the House? If not,
why arc all dumb?"
NKIIHASKANS FKCL, UITTKIILY.
A IIEI'I'IILICAX WHO WIM. VOTK THE
"Though ii Ilcpubllcan nil my life I
tlmll, because of thcMcICInlcy bill, voto
next fall for the Democratic ticket."
This declaration was mado by Pierson
D. Smith, one of the largest land
owners and wealthiest citizens of Ne
braska, to a reporter of tho Chicago
''. "Seven months ago I went to
Ktiropo, and have Just returned a
short time ago. While there I
made a diligent study ot the prac
tical operation of the foreign politi
cal systems and their effect upon the
laboring classes. As the result of such
study I claim, without equivocation,
that the employes of foreign factories,
though receiving less wuges, live belter,
enjoy more perfect health and are all
around as happy. If not happier, than
the American employes. This talk
about the benefits of the tariff to our
factory employes Is nonsense. If any
more miserable set of men can lie found
than In the Eastern manufacturing dis
tricts 1 am not aware of ihelr existence
unless It U the farming class
"Ami how do the farmers of Ne
braska feel about the McKlnley bill "
"Yery bitterly. They are awakening
to the fact that thev are becoming
poorer ami poorer. My Intimate rela
tions with them, having, sold about
evtr farm there Is la Iloone County to
litem, enable me to speak. The prices
for their crops are low. Protst t'onlsts
claim that but for a high tariff the
prices would be lower because of no
market as If the factory hands In the
East would stop eating. This the
farmer is becoming aware of and also
that the McKlnley bill will ad
vance the price of everything he
buys. Tinware the farmer uses to a
fireat extent. It will go up; farming
inplenients, too everything, in fact,
manufactured. Just what the Ilepub
lU.su party is thinking of in passing
such a bill I can't imagine, unless it
expects that the wool it lias already
twilled over the farmers' eyes has to
tally destroyed their eyesight. Hut it
has not. Farmers who I sever sup
posed would even read tha Mil have
learned its important features by heart.
They see which way the wind blows,
and if the Senate passes tbe bill ami it
becomes a law tbe next President of
tbe United Mates will be a Ileatocrat.
I am not a Democrat yet, but I am now
in sympathy with Cleveland's Tariu
Iteforw, and shall vote for Cleveland if
he is nominates!. "
..Uctween tbe ilevll and tbe Deep h'aa."
Major McClammy of North Carotin
has returned from a trip home. In
speaking of the hiiver bill, be sahi to a
Ckitic report r that tbe Hepublkan
parly on the silver (lueetkm bad placed
Itself between tbe devil ami tbe deep
sea. "And." said tbe Major, "tbe
Democrats will be tbe eainers. If the
He publicans pass tbe Slher bill they
will tone in tbe East, ami if they fail to
pass it they will bear from tbe West in
no unmistakable tones. My people aw
for free coinage, and tbe day for free
coinage Is fast approaching ''
Kayne atut the MiMsntaeSMsexs.
PiTTsnrut., June t Congressman
Bay ne baa written to a friend regard
tag tbe statement tbat be bad tbteat
esed to punish the manufacturer of
bis district for their condemnation of
nU recent conduct. He says 'I would
not punlsn anybody in a matter of this
kind, but tbe puntshweot of manufac
turers would mean tbe depteanio of
wages to tbe forking wen, to
whom I am saw, and have
always been since I have been in pa
Htiem ttfe, indebted fot a geneeoita and
cordial support. I have already visited
tbe Finance t'uuimiticc of tbe bestnte is
tbe interest of our hill as we passed it.
I ind it is bets,? seriously cut In tbe
Senate, and I tegaet It very much, twt
only on account of tbe industries of tbe
country, but on account of tbe Bepub
Uean party well ' The letter is not
roodfljirnB an. eapinnntkHi of ihi? ebarge
tbat sxrt wee tnade.
KaiJS, Pa., June ifc-?b Soa. W-
1.. S&oM wna aufcfrfii ybftbfT t ytmht
dgyl sjini&ajS&G& fof CnjngitNi
wtfhffrd bj the Iteawcrate uf the
Crswfecd County end this rkt
lit. Sot aaid be bad sot been sftitiiH
uf tbsy irwIsajiljffB iNftd tAsnt sssse fhf
stst ajnajst. Tbe gsisefsd bMMnafJtoS In.
tbnt wbihj Ac t rhj Ciutsty Tbiistrirrnti
wiM fuQtinr tb toad of Ctnw&stdCoMStt
iwn lS IPS' WIM fwiaw(pf Hr!'WWnM
and Tyfhmff Hi. ikJtt, be will not
THE LOTTERY OBTBiO.
A ItirAl Cnncnrn Orrm
Itrlbn to linnlslnnn.
Iptr Mtn V A rv IVl 7Tmi
Nrw Ori.kaxs. Jnne 1. In the
Honse yesterday the lottery Mil wen
over on the calendar. In the mwnlng
hoar Mr. Wells of Ilichlaml presenteil
a memorial in behalf of another lottery
enterprise. It Is addressed to the Sen
ate ami House of llepresenlatlves, ami
reads as follows:
The re tietng a proposttten pending betora
jonr honorable bod v or bottles to license a
lottery for the period of twenty-five years
fiom the 1st of January, fill, on the par
ment ot an annual license to the 8tte m
l.ontslana of $.1,000,000 sml to SHbmtt a
ronstttntronsl smetntment to that end, I
ilfslre to submit this, my pmpostttesi, wt
1, the urnlcrslaneil Renjsmln Newgass,
make the following proposition, to wti:
First, to pay to tb Stste of Loiiisltm for
the franclitse aliote trfrrml to the sum of
$l,9flO,non r smium: sectnwl, 1 promhe
that this wun of l,3Ml,000 ier Annum to
lie pahl for the llrenoe aforwiaW shall lie
devoted to such public pur)oseas the Hen
eral Assembly In Ps nlmlom may deem
best; third, I propose to gusrantee the per
formance of my olilleatloDS under the li
cense when the Constitutional amendment
atitborlrlng It shall have twn adopted, by
surh adequate tmnil ami sureties
a may lie deemed fair and
proper, equal to any bond and se
rurlty which may 1 offered by any other
person applying for the license: fourth, my
proposition includes, of course, that my
license shall lie an exclusive one durliiejho
time for which It Is granted, that Is, from
the 1st day of January, !SQ1, when the
charter of the Louisiana State Lottery ex
pires, to the termination of the grant, tb.it
Is, Iwrtity-flve years. It Is, however, un
derstood that the capital Invested In the
purchase ot this license, and the receipts
thereof, lie exempted from all taxes, dues,
assessments and licenses of any kind what
ever, whether State, parish, municipal, or
IlF.SJVMIX Newi.haoi, P. P.,
After tho reading of tho memorial
Ilcpresentnllvc Allaln moved that it bo
tefcrred to the Special Committee on
Lovecs, Education, Ponsious, Drainage
nnd Lotteries, of which Mr. Wells is a
member. The bill was so referred.
Full returns ot the Senatorial election
In the Fcllclanas glvo Decker, anli lot
tery candidate, a majority In both
tmtlshea over Irvine, the lottery candi
date, of i.MO.
In the Slate Senate to-day tbo debate
was resumed on the resolution of Sen
ator Foster to appoint a committee to
Inves'.lcate the charges of corruption on
the patt of tho lottery. Mr. Foster
moved tho previous question, tho mo
tion to indefinitely postpone, and called
for the yeas and nays. The motion was
carried yeas 'J9, navs 12. This was
another test vote. The lottery forces
voted vf-s, the antls no. In addition to
the voting twelve, Mr. Pelp Is lylngslck
In New Orleans and Mr. Decker has not
taken his seat. They are anlis. and this
gives that aide two more than one-third
of tho Senate enough to all Intents and
purposes to stop the passage of the bill
through that body.
TBE RDMOR DENIED.
Ko Outside Cornorntlnn Has Any In
terest In tlio II, nnd O,
IlAi.TiMoii8,Jtine 10. At the monthly
meeting of the Baltimore and Ohio di
rectors yesterday the city was repre
sented for the last time. Its representa
tives being unceremoniously dlmlsed,
not even reference being made to their
past services or the fact that their rela
tions were about to be severed. Of the
four State directors two will be shown
the door before another month rol'a
The two who remain represent the
Washington branch stock which the
State still owns, and which, by consti
tutional provision, it is prevented from
selling. The two who remain are Sen
ator Gorman and ex-Mayor Hodges.
The rest of the directors representing
the (Jarretts will practically Ignore these
two gentlemen when a scheme of any
magnitude Is under war.
At tbe meeting President Mayer made
a statement, in which be stated very
plainly that bo outside corporation was
interested in any of the stock purchased
recently from the city; that the syndi
cate that bought the stock represented
the lhtltimore and Ohio Hailrond only,
tbe gentlemen interested having con
cluded to pool their issues. This as
sertion kills off tbe claim made by Presi
dent laman and apparently Midlines the
action of the Iticbmond Terminal
directors, who yesterday at a meeting
were instructed to purchase ;t share of
MURBE AKB SOIdOL
it i iu UU Wife, ItiiKUeu lit Duuicti.
trr aul SUuala Illwt(.
DcsAEit, June ltt Aaron M. Jones,
sgtd m) years, a pioneer of Colorado,
and one of tbe best known wen in this
State, shut bis wife through tbe heart
yestetday while they were sitting at tbe
breakfast table. I in then threatened tbe
life of bis daughter, Kmnta, but she
pleaded se bard for her life tbat he
He then turned bis weajson 'iikm? bin
self and put a bullet through bis heart.
It is thought be was Insane Mrs. Jones'
condition is critical.
pewiaLT to mtm.
Kittens t KatUf t Pattamrton (
PniiAUtLi'tiis.. Vx , June IS. Gen
eral Mast Workman T. V. Powderly
of tbe Knights of labor, wbois mw in
Kew York, has teat to Preaideai Samuel
Goatpts of the Awerka Pederattoa
pi plains itself
eml CMnenw of the Kutgbts uf Labor tu re
view and saply to tne imay-rous cbr$e
and attfitsattons wnntb bavv bean made at.f
tin ulaletl by tne omcers " tbe Aawrkita
yeJeratton uf Lanoir against the uaic uf
tbe KnigaU uf Imut.
A unsahji -ill be held en FrUsy, Juau
'JO, at Ceopnr lu-titutc. That imi way net
have to shspeiel on hearwtf Of garUoi re
ports of the nsseting, f ttesnt it m4 an act
of CMtrtea tu ou tu Invite yun to be
ptesent ad opv a seat on tbe ptattorni
on that eu.aton. It will nftosst e uuh
iilraaiiirtt to gtuye the ptatfossn vtiMl MNt
shuuMk you tki.r to rfp! to anything to
tiMcb yon way take exception wing tne
I Tht aissentk between Uie two great
labor orjjaitton has stiru-d up jrent
i ajnd dtecuastos bas been tile in tile
varbrus hsbof imiien It la naaaahhi Ani
I a result of to morrow's KMtiftg, tbe
I 1U.. .o boi auil tu n.ei tuul u4 'jm
I hiu u.uli.i.4 &'. tU Grest BauCrut a-f
HOW HE IS REGARDED HW
POWERFUL. BUT THOROUGHLY HATED.
Where dm tk May Cwa Frea
Which Semis Him t Congms?
A HYPOCRITE AND A PROMISE-BREAKER.
it Ambitiens, Avaricious ami
Inwlwertfay" Maiae and
Reed Gem pared.
2kw Yobk. June 1!). The Pottlaml,
Mc, correspondent of the WorW tele
graphs his paper as follows: There was
recently a convention of delegates rep
resenting the llepubllcatt party in the
First Congressional district In this
State. Thomas 11. Heed, present
Breaker of the House of Ilcpresenhv
lives, received a rcnomlnallon for Con
gress. To that nomination there was
not a dissenting voice. This conven
tion, notoriously known as "Heed's
Convention," met, ami. with a degree
of sohmnity which approached the
ridiculous, made the nomination, which
was cut and dried months ago, and, un
less the predictions of Democrats and
Republicans alike in tho district fall,
Heed's nomination amounts to an elec
Tho WvrM correspondent has just
spent tho ibetter port of a week in this
district, and during that time he could
not find an active politician who had
the hardihood to hope or the lack of
nerve to fear that the twenty years'
record of success at tho polls achieved
by Speaker Heed would lie broken by
a defeat this fall. And yet there
among his own constituents he, who
A t .Alt AT WASHINOTOX,
Is not popular. Some of the younger
Itcpubllcau voters In the district, It Is
true, grow enthusiastic when talking of
Heed as Speaker. They applaud his
methods as Speaker ami especially his
way of counting a nuorum; for, first of
all. they are pleased at anything which
angers a Democrat, no matter wh it
the clTett upon their own party, and
then they glory In sending to Congress
the man who has made himself the
sensation of the day. Hut though they
nominate him ami vote for him, down
deep in their hearts the older Repub
licans despite Tom Heed. "He never
kept a promise '" "lie is overbearing,
dictatorial, sarcastic He forgets
his friends. Is selfish ami a hypocrite ' '
"He Is ambitious, atarlclous and un
trustworthy "' At the commencement
of lit til's political career his warmest
frlc ml, his chief sumwrter and the man
ager of his campaigns was Frederick
Is. Dow, who is now au applicant for
collector of tbe port of Portland,
backed by Iwth Senators and other
Now Heed is urging the President to
give the place to W. II. Milliken, a man
of wealth ami ot good standing socially.
The Republicans lit the district perfectly
understand the situation and blame Reed
Neither is it pleasing to a local poli
tician who bas done bis bent to secure a
Congressman's election, awl considers
his work of enough imiwU&ce to insure
his being treated with respect, if not
with ronstdcration, by tbe man whom
TO BOOT INTO A HII.H POfttTIOK
in political life, to receive one of Tost
Heed's characteristically sarcastic re
plies to a civilly stated request. The
statesmen of a small town In tbe Speak
er's district requested their representa
tive to use his Influence to secure for tue
in decorating their town's Q rand Army
monument several condemned eanrnta.
Speaker Heed forsook bis habits and
delgBed to answer the request, but his
reply to tbe tflect tbnt be "was nut
dealing in old junk" cost him not leas
than 1SU votes at tbe last election.
"I can't afford to be quoted," said a
well known Republican to your cor
respondent, "but, in tonfldente. I will
tell you tbat there u not a man in this
district so thoroughly repulsive to bis
patty as this Tim lUtd. If it bad sot
teen fur hU national prominence this
year I doubt if be could by any means
have secured tbe nomination. Tbe atan
b detested. He baa personally af
frosted nearly etery campaign engineer
in tbe dlstritt, but he is so sensationally
swart tbnt we can't but return him "
The opinion was in effect reiterated
by dozen of district workers, but so
fjOmnhiiiii ht Tout Seed's powet tbat not
a Republican rould be prevailed upon
to talk between quotation marks. He
ship it is only natural tbnt bis name
attould be frequently heard is conaee
!toUfe TU F-nESU'tMIAL tne,
but, so far as linifl' i concerned, Hand's
nafl&e woe't be nairffitfratif in tb eon
ventioti of laid, provided, of course.
tbat Mr- Blaine is alive 41 tbat Han.
one's mouth as frequently as in times
snet, H la ajhf? HjPnjsfjistr to smntton
Rvtd as tbe magnetic man's possible
lival, at least so far as tbe Unbws State
dekgaltoo is concerned-
cboke for Presidential nominee in 'J
is tnugbed at by Republicans and Etenao
tiajs alike- it wan Heed's tiy and be
sas entitled to the lowpiimtnts of On
Can be be beaten for Congress this
managers of both panto cotu'ede Us
iiky win be smsJlti tfcw ever before,
bttt th&r gnnks smu pcetesne of bantjtg
bint- fib) pwdbabj opponent will be
af polirifian of l&rtiaud. Present
iAdlentlons are tbat
IB. Hm1 Vk TUS ntiloi 84T
will Lie made shnply Ut the k,e of
tintnisting e present i4renjfb of the
party but at the same time they betieve
tbat tby can vtoU by Heed'.pers-.'nal
t Denied by bis coune as penirU) gain
number of voters to lieti ranks who
t te fotu- "1 Reed men
But 1kw doca TuOi Reea e. ure bis
i-'ittkis. t tV'ii 'i - Ttxat U Uu.
... w '. L L
, the x'.ui-t
nl many peonle evet since his antics as-f-peaher
made him conspicuous. Tin
question can be answered hy a tirief
Sketrh of facts. flnce 1W tbeMtine
Legislature enacted a lawmaking the
party who acrepts a bribe equally guilt v
with the one who gives It there hs-i
hern no district more rotten prtliilrai'v'
than the First Congtesstonal. which f .r
fonrteen viars Tom Heed has repri'
sented In Congress. Voters of that lis
trfet have for years gone to the p ii i
MI sold their votes with thenoncbalam a
and with almost the freedom with which
they sell their blueberries or their hens'
eggs. For the past ten years then
has been mi such thing as the
"purity of the ballot" in either York or
Cumberland County, ami the corrip
tlon has been steadily ami rapidly In
eteasing until now It has reached al
most Incredible proportions. Fathers
leading by tbe band sens who have but
just attained their majority go to the
polls and tmrgain with the workers over
the price whltli shall lie paid for the
cltlren rights nf the family The
count rttoN n most vikmcko
In the small towns ami the rural ills
trlcts. There is scarcely a farmer or a
lumberman who thinks of voting tin
less he is paid, anil paid liberally. tK.
Augustus F Moulton, a perKmil
ftleml of Tom Heed, a lawyer and a
member of the County llemocratlc
Committee, residing In Portland, said
"No one fears discovery here. Tho
law on bribery precludes any such
tb'ng. Iloth parlies to the crime nre
held equally responsible, and a convlc
lb n is without the realms of possi
bility." Democrats In the dlstritt admit that
they, too, use what little money they
can eet together in tbe district to pur
chase voles, but they claim that what
money they use In tills way is entirely
made up from contributions within the
district, and tbat they have beon unable
to secure any funds on the outside. If
this be so and there Isn't much reason
to doubt the truth of the statement -It
logically follows that Tom Hoed owes
his election to the enormous corruption
fund raised in his Interest. Aconscrva
tlve estimate places the exponses of his
campaign in 188H In York County alono
at $ 10,000. It Is fair to suppose that au
equal amount was expended in Cumber
land County. Hut
WIIKKK IHf Tilt" MOSKT TOME KUOit
Certainly not from the First Cnngres
slunal district in the State of Matnt
To locate the fund exactly Is, of course
well nigh Imnooelble. It U hinted, and
rather broadly, that the Canadian
Pacific Railroad Company is intensely
Interested In Congressman Heed, and
other large corporations are spoken of
as putting their hands down deep In
their pockets, when Thomas II. runs
for member of Congress.
Another sourch rich In votes Runt
Hows as freely In Portland as it does in
New York, and nearly as openly. It
doesn't go to consumers In the "original
jvsckage," either, Kvery drug store U
to all purposes a saloon ami every hotel
has Its barroom.
Tom Heed and the Republican party
protect these liquor sellers in order that
they may acquire a mmtgage on thulc
FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL.
New Yark MocUk,
To-ils's New lorn stock market qu.U
thins, furnished by C. T. llavemnr.
Koon9ii,l 11, Atlantic baiktrns;, WAV
street northwevt. Correspondents, M. B.
MsBdhsw, New York, C'lMudler, Bruwu X.
stocks. to3.30 stocks th 'Iti
A, TJtSrs-IS t Omaha .
Can Sooth.. SH M " pTtt
I hi., 8.AQ1U5 too Ore. Trans., let ft
Con. (Iss. 5. M.S.8. Co J 1 1
C.KIAPsc 91i 'Hi Sending 411 l
list, 1.4: W, Mt Ml . A W. Pt. tf.'l W
Uel. XIIuJ at. rsul 711 ril
Kris 'Mi m Te. Psc . 3li WI
Jersey Cen.. 15 l4 Ten. C. X I. H t'4
L. A N ST! HT U. Par, . .. &S 6t
Lake Shore. Ill J'lt H'ab. pTd.. al -J.'
Mo. Pe.... T8 Tit W. lBton 5 ss
S Y X K. 441 Hi WALE p'il TUJ
V .t U' vtM MU. R-U. Wu.b,lu.. n.1
NX Wp-fU. ttM tttt Petroleum.. 00,
N. Y. Cen. . 0W 106 .tm. C O CM SO
N. Pse.. . . 354 VH '. (ins Trust Sit Mt
p'fa. si su vatL-arst aui wf
Xorthwest .UOi'.lO S. Kenn. Co. TbJ rf
The Chteaca Slurkoti.
To-dsj's Lbn-ago grain and prot'.ioa
market quotations, tomiabsd by C 1
Havenner, Rooms! and 11, Atlantic Bui 1.1
tug, (WO F street nortst. Cnfvspuu.l
ents, M. Jt. Mendnsw, New York; Chut
itr, itrown A Co., Chieago.
wbsit. Op am ihmhc. Qmm (t
Jniy m m -'iy ,...ali im
Aug.... Wi m Ana.
rS.. .. a sn sept.
m wt .
51 1 "
WasWta Sannlc Kxsnaage.
Sales Keptlsr Call-la o'clock u
I . S. Electric Light 34. I,lu M !H
WaOungton Ua Kutut, A ,) at :nt
WaUiingtan n4 Ueotgtonn K. it, u
M- Capital KaUonal Baai, S at 1."
Traders' Sattonal Bank, at li. ...,. :
aa4 Xorth O Street Kailroad, ) t utj
t mi. 10 at td Peoples Instuaj
jO at ii Liutola Hit Imurtnctf, to ji it
I'. S. Elet'ttfa. Usbi. Uf at m. Amen la
Orsphupbone, ' iV 36 at 15.
MtM-ffllsJHQUs bono V- . ':. 'ne
Lights lat, e's, iol. I". S. Ileetri,.- Lt
STi"s. is. V a l&u.,i,
IVu- 105. w. A S Convertinte, os,
82J; Mnsonii: iUU Ass'n, 5s, C ISkte,
Wash. Varbet Co., 1st Mort., tVs. - .
Wash. Market Co., las., e, U. U! i .fe
Ssaboard Co., , ClT, u. Wasl.
Infantry, 1st, si's, 11SM, WO, Wash. Lt i a
tmtt,m.r,vm, . vasb. o. l..i
Co., ftWTlk, S's, Wit. Wash, Gss Ugst tTo ,
w. 8. 8's. ii. U)gtenk ke Coajnau
Hort. , tla. .
k'stkinsl gok ntotk Bank of wJi
fartnetn and Umbamn', I'JO, Cucu. ,
1J. CoisunbU, M, Causal, lit, vs .-
ItaHrrtf Stocks Wssotngton 1
fteorgrfonn, SaTopollsn, WTj t .
tttSulit. T7; Capitol tad Kgrtb O S;;, oi,
t5: Itklnton and i-ff'v't Hinun "t
Ueorgetuwn and Tct-ttsUytowuJt: Brr.
taswanice Stocks firmmm't, te. Frak.
an, Mi Mtrpolaan. U, Kattosal I .l...j,
!,', Artos, 1-4. Curcortn, ,Co.-ji
TBic, 130, WiwW Tills, T, VasktC ..
gas and itortrte Ugb , Wash'u
ton ,& ttearswwn tas ; C 4-tt-tdt
tight, l Jr
Tetepboni ntoii-fennsjlvaals. i
Chtisapeafce and FoUMate, 741. iwcruia
M.isi Blliweiw. Stock. Wssainxtou Mat
ket. Co.. 1. Wasfeuugtun cu.k bWu-u
Co., its, &et FajS lie Co., 3$, nUJ
Knu Vwanm Co., $i, Sattona) Safe Do
iKtait . HO. Washington Sat Ifcnniislr l '
Vasbinjoo Loan and Tun Co.. i s
Hal pgraphk, , MewaaAbak
Fununtstlc Uuji Carria, t Ante i
Stvurtt J 1-s i Uulu Hx
JtUy .... SO