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title: 'The evening times. (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1902, June 08, 1896, Page 2, Image 2',
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THE EWmGTmES, MONDAY, JTOE 8, 1896.
5 MORTOS C STOUT CO., fS
gsg Custom Tailors Only. Ng!
I Grand I
1 Week ! I
ym We arc sraimr to ym
duplicate the bio dusi- g
tiess in Suits of last "m.
ivcek remember these
cut-doicn prices do not ifa
mean cut-dozvn quali- g
tics. We guarantee cf
each garment as to Jit S
and wear. cf
At $w All oufM
Ij and 20 dollar
suits are reduced for pp
one more week to ;
At $4 All our m
rcgidar $j and $6 jO
Trouserings, in every p
variety of material
are reduced to $4. 00. lk
Morton C. Stout & Co
Merchant Tailors Only,
1112 F St. N. W.
HECHT & COMPANY.
5i5 Seventh Street.
We have got the best
serire suit at S10 in town.
We say it because we know
it to be a fact. We have
examined the $15 serge suits
of some of the leading cloth
iers here and we find ours
arc same quali ty and truer
colors blue or black.
And we sell you these on
just what terms you make
yourself weekly or month.-
Bicycle suits never were
known to seil for so little as
we are selling them. We
bought so very cheap and
they're fine goods. They
wont last long, we know, the
way they're going.
HECHT & COMPANY,
515 Seventh Street.
JIM Till DISEASES Of HEH j
PK&23 E. ST. M.W7
BOFflCE HOURS 9n!2BTrt
mic mo cesTiMic ontj joutnrol
THE TIMES DAILY WEATHER MAP.
"JTDared at tire United Btaics Weataer liJtcau.,
Forecast Till 8 p. m. Tnesdar.
For the lllstrh t of Columbia, Delaware,
aud Maryland, threatening weather, with
showers tonight and Tuesday, possibly
thunder storms tonight; southwesterly
For Virginia, Increasing cloudiness, with
local rains tonight and Tuesday; south
"Went lierCnndltionmind General Fore-
The pressure Is relatively high over the
OuUof St. Lawrence, on the south Atlantic
coatt,"iidon the north Faclflccoast. The
pressure Is low throughout the central
valleys and lake regions, with a long de
pression covering the upper St. Lawrence
valley aud upper lake region. A storm is
also developing to the north of Montana.
The barometer has fallen generally cast of
the Mixsisslppl River and on the Rocky
Mountain plateau. It haH risen through
out the Rocky Mountain slope, especially
The temperature Is lower In the uppet
lake region, the upper Mississippi and
Missouri valleys, and wanner on the north
ern Rocky Mountain plateau. ,
For the twenty-four hours ending Sun
day morning showers were reported lu
New England, occasionally In the Ohio
valley and middle Atlantic Slates, a No
showers and thunder storms generally
throughout the Mississippi and Missouri
valleys and upper lake region. For the
twenty-four hours ending tills morning
local rains and thunder storms .have oc
curred generally throughout New'England,
the Ohio valley, the lake regions, the
CROOK MJM'DtEY IS HELD
Grand Jury WilL Probably Indiot
Detective Sutton'B Assailant.
Dark Record or a De-Hporato Criminal.
IUh Iiiipertlueueoto Judgon
Oeorgc MeCauley, nll-round crook, burg
lar, .desperado, iJtiit opium liend, who
came near adding murder to Ills long list
of crimes on Saturday lust, when lie at.
tempted to sbcol Uettclire Sutton, was
held liy Judge 'Miller tfils artcrnoon on
the charge- of assault and battery wiUi
attempt to till.
McCaulc-y's face required no second
glance from lhe physiognomist to tell his
character. If ever a man's features were
an index to lilsllIV and habits his cannot
be excelled. , 4
lie isn man of fifty-five years, somewhat
emaciated from an excessive use of opium.
His gray hair )s cut, like a conUct's, close
to bis small skull aud retreating forehead.
His eye3, shifting and sinister, played oil
the faces of the great numbers of offi
cers assembled In court, lie twitched his
hands as though l.c longed to dutch some
Lieut. Brooke Amiss, wbos. bracrj and
cpilck action, saved Sutton possibly from
death, testified first.
I saw Sutton talking to -MeCauley in
Louisiana avenue Saturday." said the lieu
tenant. "I came up and Sutton was trying
to find out MeCauley 's business here."
" "Tell b.m a straight story.' I salil to
MeCauley. He refused, and I ordeied Sut
ton to arrest lilro."
The lieutenant then told now the crook
drew a rcolver and pointed it at the ile
"I grabbed the gun." said Amiss, coolly,.
Just as If such perils were aneverj.day Hap
pening fn tils It re "The sight caught In my
hand and It was discharged, the bullet
grazing my palm, striking the gro.ind, re
bounding and wounding a colored boy.
Lieut Amies told of the prisi-ner's tiad
record nud bis lerutaliou fcr always go
Detective Sutton testified to tiie same
rncts. as also did Siedal Officer Miles,
who assisted ju overpowering MeCauley.
"I thmk that is rufllcient," said Judge
Miller. "I would like to knotv. however,
when was the last time be was arrested lu
Hack Inspector Oroff, who was In court,
said in 1S84. On that occasion MeCauley
full mcj the treasarer of a theatrical com
pany from the theater tn Mrs. Eosenburg's
buardiug house on Pennsylvania avenue.
MeCauley was after the treasurer's cash
He was caugat in the house ant sent to
the penitentiary for housebreaking. McCaa
ley also had been somewhat of a Fagm,
training small boys to steal, and uumy
youths have served time and 'are doing so
now as a result of McCauley's evil teacli
Ing. w the lime of his arrest he had a boy
with 1'ini, the son of an Alexandria brick
layer named Il.iyne3. The detectives say
MeCauley looks younger than ever, though
he lias spent twenty-eight years In Jail
anil penitentiary for crimes committed here.
He makes a rraclice of being insolent to
Judges. Ooce afler Judge Wylle had ten
fenced him to three years lu Albany Me
Cauley, cursing the court In the vilest lan
guage, said. "lou , I can
stand on my head umger than that."
PICKPOCKET A1IE ACTIVE.
Number of HolibiTlPN Koportcd lit
Tickiockcls ha e been working the crowds
at the "Noah's Ark," corner or Second and
C streets south west. Thomas Taylor of No.
517 Third street southwest, reiortcd to
Inspector Hoiliubergcr today that while
mlnglinj with the throng at the ark Satur
diy night a gold crescent pin, with diamond
set, was stolen from his necktie by an un
S P. Fitklen of No. 12KG F street north
west reports a long, gold Deck-chaint with a
gold locket attached, stolen from his Louie
by a sneak thief
A tool bag containing a bicycle outfit was
stolen from the wtxel of John E.Taylor,
No 121:1 F street northwest.
Ilurglars entered the shoe shop of T.
Clifford, No CCG I street northwest, and
got away with three pairs of second-hand
shoes, and two pictures.
A blue cheviot coat and vest and pair ut
tan shoes were stolen from the residence
orwillianiA I,nch,near rtie Chain II' idgo.
A Crawford safely bicycle, owned bv
William II ltowinan. or No. 62S E street
northwest, wra stolen yesterday from the
yard in rear of St. r.itrlck'- Church.
eorct Divorce l'roct-edlnjjH.
Secret piocredings r, rdlvorre wcrel egun
toilay by Lydla C. S. Oreyke against Kolf
The Times Keal Estate bureau can se
curer tenant for your vacantstorc quicker
than any other agency.
upper Mississippi valley, also occasion
ally In the Gulf States.
Unsettled weather, with showers and
thunder storms, will continue In New Eng
land and the lower lake region tonight
and Tuesday. Showers and thunderstorm
are indicaied for the Ohio valley and east
Gulf Slates, with Increasing cloudiness
and showers in (he middle and south At
lantic States tonight .and Tuesday.
The followlhg heavy precipitation In
Inches, was reported: '
During thepast twenty -four hours Cleve
land, 1.18; Davenport, 1.12; Hannibal,
1.04; IVllllston. 1.78; Cairo, 1.06; Sprin--field.
111.,. 4.02; Meridian, Miss., 1.04
Amite City, La., 2.46; Brook Haven, Miss.,
2.20; Lafayette, La., 2.00.
Condition of Wuter.
Higltanil low tides are officially recorded
atihe Aavy Tanl today as follovfs:
C:lh-a.ra. 12.01 a.m.
!5:rt7 p. m. '
Temperature and condition of the water
at sr. tn Hreirt'Fiilh-Temperature. Iii:
condition, 30. Recclvlogrcservnlr Tern
IK-rnlurc. 77: epnaltlon nt nion h oinecti
3G; condition at south connection, 30. Dls
Irlnutinir rTnit Ti'mperatnii, 77: ion
Ultlon at InfluenJLxatehouse, 36; effluent
.scbcdnla ror street" Llshtlns
Gas lamps lighted at 8:59 p. in.; extln
glusbcd at 3:00 a. tn. ,
Nat'htlm lamps Ughtted'-ntSifiO p. m.; e.
tlngulshed at 3:15 a. m.
Z Incandescent -and electric lamps lighted
at 8:41 p. m.; extinguished 'at 3:lfi a. in.
Loud Complaint About the Dis
courtesy of the Baltimoreans.
TIEED AND HUNGRY EIDERS
Nearly 400 Went Over to tho Mcmn
iii em tt I- City Ytsterdiiy llouud
u bout and Vt'ciirlKoiiiL- Courwo to tlio
l'ark and Iinperfi'ct Arruugoiiionls
fur Foedlut; the Fuuilsbed CycllxtK.
The three hundred and eighty-five mem
bers of the United "Wheelmen or this city,
who. -!lb tweut y-tive ladles, went to llal
llniore yesterday as the guests of Hie Ful
ton Wheelmen, are "(scorching" net oer
the treatment they recehed, and It will
bo a long time be Tore they fcrgct the dis
courtesy of the l'altimcreans.
The IVa&hinglonluns arnved at Ciiuidcn
station shortly after 10 o'clock In the n;orii
ingona special train and nearly nil of them
returned homo early yesterday evening.
The tiip was not satisfactory to either tlv,
homo cj tiers or ll.e visiters, and a large
partof the dhsatlsfaction grew cut of tl.e'
fact that the crowd had swelled toalmcst
unwieldy proiiortlcus and hud outgrown
This culmiuutcd in scmo unpleasantness at
Luiigllrancli Fishing Shore, on Buck Itlver,
In the dining halt, the shore being the ob
jective point of the run,
Sevcralofferihad been made by Baltimore
clubs to entertain thq WashiiigtonlaiiH rn
theoccatiou cf their visit. Mr.V.K. Larri
more. represenllng the "Washington whrel
nicn, was lu Baltimore some days ago, and
alter a sltto the Fulton wheelmen the
scheme of that oiguuizaticn was accepted.
The Fulton wheelmen tlltVed up as much
enthusiasm us possible ilm'ciip club mem
bers and other wheelmen'lu Baltimore.
GREW TO A HOWL.
"When the big procession reached the place
where refreshments were to le acrxed It
was discovered that there were but three
wallers lu attendance; and a murmur
started. It quickly grew to a howl. A
dozen or more of the Baltimore wbcelm6ii
started to aid the waiters, and there hclred
the dish washers. An Impression quickly
spreail that there was not enough food to
supply UiecrovHl, ami tLeu Bedlam! Every
body connected with the arrangements.
howccr, while admitting that the crowd
was too big to handle expeditiously, de-,
ehireil there was enough for all.
There was a grabbing of food from the
tables, loaves of bread were broken in half.
and fl.h, fowls or strawberries helped to
make sandv, iches. Ice cream freezers ere
unofficially opened, and plates, cutis and
forks were use-d to dish out the sweetness.
Somccjclcrsqiifckly niouuted their "W heels
sons to be the first to reach road houses mid
he fed, and othrrs returned to Baltiinoreand
wentto hotels and restaurants.
Many of the visitors tried to stop others in
their onslaught ou the supplies, aud finding
it useless, they left the grounds. By 3
o'clock not a dozen of tho Washington boys
were left on the BhorC.
The Fulton Wheelmen were very much
chagriucl about the affair. The entire
rouble they attributed tn the fact of the
caterer having but three waiters present.
mo Washington cyclists Included the fol-
nwing clubs: Queer Club, 50 men, Cant.
Geqrgc Boyd: Riverside Club, 20 men.Capt.
Samuel Wlnsott; Eastern Athletic Club,
lr, men.Capt. H.B.Frazter; Six Wheelmen,
Capt. Albert Leetc; Washington Road Club,
25 men. Capt. William Jose; Columbia Ath
letic Club, 44 men, C. Stiles. lieutenant.
in command; Iroiuols and Arlington chilis.
consolidated, under command of Lieut.
Becker. 35 men; Columbia Academy, 18
men, II. Slmms, captain; Keystone Club, 20
men, under command of Lieut. Farris, and
the Altalr Club, 10 men, W. II. Beck, cap
tain. A BALTIMOREANS OIMNION.
Capt. Wilkinson, of the Clifton Wheel
men, Baltimore, said yesterday: "I think
it would have been better had our Balti
more clubs been arranged with to dnide
up the visitors into squads, so that.each of
our clubs could take Its guests to some
appointed place. The Chitons had forty
two men in line. We escorted the Key
stone and Eagle Club members.
"When the 'circus' began at Long Branch
aome of us escorted our division to a rcad
iiousc, where, we all had dinner. I Ihink
that much of tie trouble could have been
avoided had not Chief Marshal Henshaw.of
Washington, permitted his diss.it! sfaction to
take its decided form of speech. Some one
a-ked htm Jocularly If he was stumpiuglhe
county. I think the Fulton boys did alltLcy
could, and had they beca given a little tlmo
there would have Leen no caue for com
complamt. "The crowd was twice the size the Ful
toas were led to expect, and you cannot
manage affairs down on a river shore on
a Sunday very expeditiously. The fact that
Jiere were but three waiters there would
not have proven serious, as any of our
bovs would have helped to wait on the
"I think the Washington boys were not
use J to Tiding over the rough stones, sncli
as they encountered on Eutaw street, and
then the Eutaw Plies hill haltoba climbed,
all of which is appetizing, if not so pleas
ant as wheeling over Washington's smooth
streets. Something made them hungry, as
anyone will acknowledge wliasaw them at
nE FEELS SORRY.
J. W. Ogler, captain of the Fultoua and
chairman of the Baltimore committee of
arrangements, said last night: "Like all
the members of our club, 1 am very sorry
about this a rf air. We -are comparatively a
ne w club and worked hard to show our visi
tors a good time. Sir. W. K. Larriinore,
while here arranging ror his Washington
men's visit, went with mo to Long Branch
and was x-rrectly satisfied with all the ar
rangements'. "On Friday last I got a telegram from Mr.
Larrlmnre saying he had sold 150 tickets
and exiiectcd to have 300 wheelmen coma
over. We arranged with a catererto have
provisions enough for 400 hungry men, and
he bad the food ready. Tills morning I got
a telegram from Mr.Larrlmorc, saying that
375 tickets were sold. and I at or.ee rode to
Long Branch and" told the caterer of ttc
arfair. He said he could feed 400, and I am
sure be could have done so had he been
given a, chance. Later the" visiting" crowd
"Crates of crabs, quantifies of fresh
trout, chicken, and the like were left
liere untouched. There "was no loc cream
In sight when I left there tonight.
COULD GET NOTHING.
'We had arranged to get the BalU-
niore lioys to wait until after the vis
itors had dined, and were assured thev
would do so. It was unfortunate tbattbe
All sorts of proper shoes for
the summer "trip on the won
derful Comfort Last at Arthur
Hll F Street,
Next to Branch Post-office.
Open Saturdays!) p. m.
gm OOI. (ibd'anO for old go'd and
IVK WW aUrer. U. BLOOM. ttt Pa. ave.
I Crasfi Suits, 1
ff "" if 81
S4.00 to S8.50.
You can't, imagine, any
thing cooler or; dressier
.and the little" they cost
makes them doubly desir
able. You men, who don't own
one don't know what com
fort yoif are missing.
'Ours 'are-different from'
most you see elsewhere.
Better .made better fit
ting will hold their
'shape better iirthe wash.
Wheni you get one get
a good ' ope like ours.
It costs 'so very little
more thatsit's more than
fooiish to buy a bad one.
Single-breasted d o u-ble-breasted
can fit most all o( you.
$10 all-wool men's suits
fr $7-50. Eleven differ
ent styles including a
1 Eiseman Bros., g
Cor. 7ili ana E Sis. H. W.
p No branch store in Washington, f j
crowd which came from Washington was
underestimated, but Mr. Larriinore could
not liine that It was going to be so
large. Mr. Larrlmore did -everything in
his power to bring the hungry wheelmen to
reason, and to him and others among the
visitors who tried to straighten out mat
ters we feel grateful.
"Our club had no possible desire io niak:
a dollar out of the arfair. Well, we worked
bard enough to make their visit a pleas
and one, and we are sorry it turned out m
Mr. A. Glrouard, who was one of the
Washington party, 6aid today:
"They were notified to bae dinner rcady
for .100 and possibly 30 persons. When
no got there the claimed to have plenty,
aut as a matter of fact wo could getnnih--ng.
"They had nobody to wait on us. Of 370
tickets Sold as coupons orthe railroad tick
els only about 150 secured meals. The
holders of the remainder bad to go Into
"the city and get tomethlng to eat the
oest way wecould. Wewcreallhungry.and
the ladies in the party usked for a little
food to keep them from growing faint, but
could not get It.
"The trainservlce wasverygood;we made
good time, andMhe accommodations were
satisfactory, but the failure to get dilTner
was a great disappointment. They told
us we could get, our money back on the
coupons If we-iwould keep them
"The dinner was In charge of (he Fulton
Wheelmen's Club of Baltimore."
IN TIIE WRONG nANDS.
Mr. W. T. Robertson, representative here
of the WheelinC-ii's'League, said be really
didn't know whether the dinner at Balti
more was satisfactory or not. Mr. W. II.
Henshawof the Crown lunch-room could
Mr. Heiiihaw was very busy, but said:
"We fell into('jlie wrong hands in Balti
more; that's all there is about it. I t!oa'c
.viint to say anything to hurt them, but the
boys down there knew Saturday evening
that there w oulil be about 400 of us over.
They had Uiree waiters on hand to tak- care
of us nt dinner. They admit that tfccni
elirs; that's enough."
Mr. Heiishawhasa placard la hlswindow
announcing that tho dinner coupons will be
redeemed ou June 10 between C and 9
Mil. LARRIMORE'S EXPLANATION.
Mr. W. K. Larriinore, of "Parker, Bridget
Co., made five trips to Baltimore in
order to be sure his associates would be
well entertalnod. He said: "When I was
first over there I went out to see the
Good Hope clubhouse, and had about Je-
-eidcJ that was the place to go: but later
a committee or five of the Fulton Cycle
Club came to me and Baid they bad
exclusive control of the Long Branch
Park, it was a line place, and they would
see we had a good .time.
"I thought It, wonld be better to put
ourselvcsln charge qta club and have ct
crowd where eerytiiing would be under
our own control. I rcrcrted here and we
agreed to go to the Long Branch Park.
"On Friday I wired them we bad ISO
tkket3 sold and they might expect 300.
On Saturday noon I .wired that we had
COO tickets sold and Saturday night. COO.
3unday morning I went over by the first
train to bejiircJthnteveryihmg was ready.
' ''When I got there I meta number of Ful
ton Club boys, and they said everything was
ready and lii 6oodabape, I replied it
would lie no use for me to ride over to tho
pars", and I would get ready to meet our
folks on the train.
"Every thing was well handled by the rail
road and I felt good., We stretched out oa
the run to the grounds. Around the lake a
mile an'd a hair, our line made a complete
circuit. lackliigabouta hundred yards. The
run was a little warm and dnsty. and we
were tired and jeady"for dinner when we
"Instead of the proper -preparations,
there were no tables 'under the trees, as
expected, and while there was an abund
ance of good food, there were only three
wallers to serve it, and only one cook
"We saw right away there was a balk,
aud told those who, were waiting if trey
preferred they could go to the nearest
club-house or io Ihecity, and their money
would be refunded.
Those wlio bad already givenup tbeir
tickets w'e asked to be patient.
THE SENSEjT,HEY SHOWED.
"A-large numbcr-lcvl the good sense to
go elsewhere. Trme who remained be
came unruly. ThejKalum Club boys tried
to help tie c.torerb'Jt the first ones to
get hold of anydhingtselzcd nil of It.
"Finally thcreirwasia grand rnsh "on the
caterer, and thc-boywtook the food in any
way they came tfl itjo-lce cream wasdished
up with plates and -saucers and everything
else seized and eaten in the sa me rough way.
Up to that point, thBiburdcn was on Balti
more., n j t, w
"I am sorry auUvajFulton Club trnen.
They ought iiotvlpibAe relied so on the.
catercr.butshouViUiaFeseeii for themselves
that, thlngs.werf repair, L wish our boys
had behaved Dftjcfdin "Pl'e of.tlw trying
circumstances.' -,nf. ,
TODAY BEGINS THE
HE fact that we are holding-a clearance sale of $48,000 worth of Fine Summer Shoes for
Men, women ana Children -has crowded this store the entire week. These values are tre
mendousmatchless. Since our great and successful sale last August no suck bargains
have been announced in Washington.
This Is an elegant lot of Men's- Congress
stiocs.ln Kangaroo and Cair, hand-sewed.
They are chieHy small sizes, and those
who can be fitted will draw a prize
hero. These shoes are worth from f-t
to 50, and we'll close them outnt
31 .48 Table.
Men's Innd-scwed Oxfords nnd strap shoes
nud Prince Alberts, in Tans, Calr and
Kangaroo, plain glolK: ami Loudon Ties.
The sizes run rrom 4 to 7. and tho
widths are narrow; but, if you can bo
fitted, you'll get a shoe worth from ?3
to $1.50 for
S1 .98 Table.
A most worthful and good-wearing shoe.
Razor and Opera Toes. Cannot be bought
anywhere less than $2.50. Tlie.se shoes
arc handsomely made andstrongly sewed,
but our price is
Men's Fine Patent Leather Shoes, with
rull .extension sole, latest out. These
arc positively the "swellest" shoo this
season, ordinarily the price of these
shoes Is $4. but yourcholcc is before
you at , ..-
Fine Tan Shoes, In all varied new shades,
including Creams, Oxblood. and Chocolate.
All the latest styles or toes, uotomiltlng
the new Yale Cap toe. These shoes are
the essence of style, and worth $4, but
during tblssalc they go at
Souths' fine Tatcnt Leather Shoes. In Opera,
toes, sizes 11 to 2, excellent value for
2.50, but they go from thlstablcat
ill Will IS A FORGEBY
Continued from First Page.
causes It to become streaked wlt'i brown
and to resemble old paper. This will has
undoubtedly been Ironed."
"Will iou tell about the severance of the
lower third from the rest of the paper of
"I think It has been cut off with some
sharp instrument. In my opinion, It could
never hae been torn."
The expert then testified at length con
cerning the Ink used in the mysterious
paper. He talked freely of the manners,
old and new, of the manufacture of Ink,
and concluded by saying:: "I have made
only a microscopical examination of the Ink
on the paper, bat it Is my conclusion that
thcUnk in the will differs In lu character
istics from any inks I have ever examined
that were used at the time the paper Is
supposed to have lieen written."
A CHEMICAL TEST.
A half hour's recess was taken at 12.30
o'clock and when ccurt re-convened the
subjcctorink was again taken up.
"We wan t this witness to ma ke a chemical
test lieforo court and Jury," said Mr.
Worthington, "on some word in the letter.
If this paiier, as I understand Prof. Car
valho. is written In India Ink the nction of
the chemical will hae no effect on the
coloring. If it is an Ink with Iron in it it
will readily show disintegration."
Mr. Darlington and his associates object
ed, but arter several explanations by law
yers and experistlicygaveln. Judge Brad
ley authorized the test on any word coun
sel might agree upon.
"Berore that we want to know what chem
ical Is to be used." said Mr. Lee.
"It Is muriate of tin," the witness re
sponded. The word "of In the thirteenth line of
the paper, between the words "Luke Dev-
Jn" and "Washington," was agreed upon
is the lest word
A drop of (he add was- iwnred upon it
and jury nnd court and lawyers waited.
Then the sensation of the trial was
sprung. The exicrt took up the paper
after the chemical had operated for two
and one-half minutes and looked at it
carefully through his glass.
"In my Judgment," he began slowly,
"that is a loaded Ink. It is leaded with
'archil' a chemical. This Is a characteristic
of Arnold's writing fluids, and he has been
using it in their manufacture for the last
"How aliout licfo're that t!s:c,""inquired
"It was not used by him."
"Was it used in any inks over ten years
'80 far as I canlcarn.it was not."
"Was 'archil' used in Inks in 1S73?"
Mr. Darlington objected, saying the wit
ness speaks from information alone.
"I speak from the experience T have had.
and that is as much as any man in the coun
try." answered the professor.
"What, then, is jour conclusion?" asked
Mr. Worthington, as Mr. Darlington with
drew his objection.
"Judging from the ink alone, I would
say that paper was no; written in 1873."
Major Bultcrwnrth conducted the cross
examination that followed.
STABLE WALLS COLLAT-SED.
Accident Nrar Police neadqunrtera
Caused Gn-nt F.xcltenient.
Considerable excitement was caused
about 0:30 o'clock last evening by a loud
-crash, followed by clouds of dust ill the
alley in the rear or police headquarters.
Wild, rumors were started that a build
ing bail fallen and crushed several persons.
Policeman John J. Whalenwasscon on the
scene, and found that alicut thirty feet
of Uie tbc side wall of the stablcVNo. 470
C street northwest, owned by Mrs. Gray,
had collapsed and fallen into the Ulley.
No one Injured.
"WAITINO FOH THE COVENTIONS.
Stocks Firm lu Expectation of Sound
Money 1'lnnk at St. LouIb.
New l'ork, June 8. The 'uncertainties
surrounding the political situation are
still keeping operations at the Stock Ex
change in check, anil the business and
changes In prices during the first hour of
trading were again on a small scale.
Wall Street, almost to a man, is for gold.
audit can be slated that no special activity
can be expected in stock circles until the
3t. Louis cuivcnlion is beard from. The
comparative firmness of prices can be-ns-
criiicd to a general impresslcn that tee
currency plank of the Republicans will
meet the views of both home and foreign
bankers. It investors thought Uherwlse
securities would not be mring anywhere
near present figures.
Operations for London accountthismorn- A
Ing were trining and had no Infmence
whatever on the market. At tbc start
pricesTarr, off slightly, except In'tnecase
of sogar,. wuicb fell 1 per cent or so..
Ms- ' est
SECOND WEEK OF THIS.
CLEARANCE SALE OF SHOES.
S D?Eo!a Oxford Ties, with patent
leather tips, opera toes, and all sizes.
We ."won't say how.much more these uro
wotth, but leave the pleasautsurprlse for
you to buy them at this extremely low
Ladles' Oxford Ties, vlrfkld, patent leather
tips, opera nud needle toes, quite stvhsh
and worth S1.00, $1.20, S1.50 anil $2 00.
but the price set upon this tableful or
values is but -
Ladles' handsome Russet Oxfords, with
opera, needle and square toes. This is a
most valuable table to those studying
economy, and the price set Is, although
they are worth $2 00, outy
Ladles-' Oxfords In fine Black Vlci Kid, and
a variety of the new shades in tan all
styles of toe. and worth up to S2.E0, but
now they go for ,
Ladles' fine Seal Tan Oxfords In light
fashionable shades. Also Russia Tun Ox
fords III darker shades, so popular now
needle opera and razor toes regularly
sold at 52.50, but they go during this
great sale for
Later this stock recovered to 124 1-4.
The market for raws is being closely
walched. Today's cables reported raws
firmer. At home refined was unchanged,
bat the demand was good. The engage
ment of $100,000 gold for shipment to
Europe tomorrow led to some profes
sional selling of the list, and It was said
that farther amounts will be forwarded
later In the week. At 11 a. m. the market
was quiet and weak.
Tobacco rose to 65 1-4 after 11 o'clock
oa more active trading, but the general
llt was weaker. Tennessee Coal was es
pecially weak and fell to "211-2 on re
ports that the (o:ipany'8huinessliHfa!l-r.
olt materially of late. Lower prices were
also scored ror Grangers, Manhattan, Dis
tillers, Pacific Mall and Leather preferred.
There was a little Improvement in the vol
ume of business, but the trading was noi
large bvanv means. At midday speculation
was dull and weak.
NEW YOnK STOCK MAHKET.
FnrulHbed by Seym on r Ilron., bank
ers nnd brokiTM, members of New
York Stock Exchange. Wllxtllnsnon
office, 000 Fourteenth street. J. A.
On. ItlcTi. !.- 2:10
Air.SiiEnrReanlnsCn. 12414 ::4!$.lr3 irtji
Air. Hug. Rofln. Co. pfd 103. 101 WK KM
AlcbiinTon.iS. F.. HJJ HJi Wi U;
rarncanToluccoCo.. 'IB MJj fcijf
Bay SlMo liis ...... SHVi 29 W CS
Chesapeake Ohio 15VJ 15X 1V IW
Chicago and Xorthw'n.. KB 105 ICO; IMlf
Chlrago, linr.&Q 71 l -,7f 77
Chlcaeo Uas rsy cRVJ Cuv. it
CM.AStP 76t 7Ck Hi :nM
ClCLftl TOJJ 70J5 70s-, TMf
CSt. P.M. .fcOma &i ilM. 42Vi Ki
Distiller J-C:ittlo Feea.. 1754 '7S4 17 17
uenei.il i:iectrle 32 .11 :t! :s
lake Miorc AlLfco..... 131 151 ISI lit
Laclede Gas 3 3 23 23
LfluUtlllo.tXaibtlllo.. ; 4Vi 1K 4SJ:
Mannattan IWJi lea MJJ ltJIi.
iio. i-acinr. :s tsjj -S$ :".H
N.Y. Cent. A Hudson... JK?! W.i 1 6
Northern Pacific pf J.... 1$ HJS I'M Ui
l'acincilaii r i 25 :3k
l'hila 4 Beading a UJi S;Z Sis
Southern ltauway ifd . Sl s :;, 1S
'ieunesStfeCoal &lroa .. :xs - :-'- -4
tiniun pacific 7 75i oJ5 7
U. 15. L.pM 5FU 0 WVi GIJ4
Wcitcra Uuioj lo-A ion si &1
Wheeling .Slake Erie.. Uj 10 !;, 9
WuHliluston Stock Excuungo.
Sales Ohio Xatloual Ban';. I Oat Si Clicf.
i Pot. TeL, 'J at 3)0. Columbia It. 1U Cs, f Ouu
UGfEKXMEXT DOSn'. BID. ASC.
r. . 4-s - ;i7 isi
O. S.4'. o uw;
u. b. is htit..... Hi. 'J ......
U.S. "S bl llJi
DISTIIICT Of COLUilBIA HOXDS.
5'sISttj -.. car l'uiidiuj" 10J
O's lsO-"3U-y,jr Fnndini' gold.... Ill
MctKlt "s 100I 1C0J4
Met K KOunrtrs llw ! !.,
Belt KU o's HE i - 31K t
Eckliigton lUllroad. tfs 7 10J
Columbia it lib's 1DU ll-"Ji JlSJi
Wash tin Co. Ser A. &&AJ02--ZT.... 112
Wash lias Co. her B. 6"? 19iH-'i.... lis
Clicsai cake JiPotoaiac 'lclS's.... 1UU
AuicrSec & Trust .Ts.F ami A.1903 iqj io,
Anicrhcca.TrustS'sAaudO.llsJi IIM 101
Wish Market Co 1st F. 17JJ-1S1I
S7M0 retired anuually 119
Wi.ii Mai kct Co, Hup. '. H-z;.. . ivt
Wash .Msrket Co ext'n 17s. lll-'iJ. ltl'J
Wash. Light Infantry Is: 6s. S3
XATIOXAL. IIAN'K STOCKS.
Bank or WasUlugioo. 273
UaiiKor ltenubllu 214
MetrooolJUu S3 "JO J
farmers auu ...eciuuic:'. lsu lift
Second m Vila
Columbia. 12" ......
Lspltsi ;..- 117 ,
West End 107 11U
IrauersT . 99
Lincoln , luo? ltil
.SAi'K DKI-OSIT ASB T11U3T COM1-ASIKS.
Aat.Sufo Deposit and trust 115
ash. Loan and Trust... .'. 12U
Amer. liecuruy Trust JlU
Wj3".fcUiuUei.ojlt 51 -
Capital 1 raction Cv. 73
c.t.uuipla. ........................... a5
tii.urgeiTn & 'ieuleyiuwii 6
i.ASASU KI.KCTKtCl.tUHr STUCK.
WssV. lias 45
Oci.rfctotvn Gas .'....... 42
U.S. ..icctncxjijut : Ulf( ,
Firemen's ; S
Metroio.ltaft.. .........- .......... o
Arlington - - 1
Ueniioii-Aiiierte ' -- b
iNtlonal Union - 111
Poupio's " Mi
Mnt-otlt .............. J. i7.-...... 7
tjoiumercial. .-........-.-- ...... 4 ,
:;ealFs:sto Title.. ...110. J.t J....JBJ
Columbia Title. ...... A J.... ij
Washington litlc.,...lu 3
DLtrtit Titie. ..11......... 7.
Teuusylvaida 34 .
Cutiapake and I'otoiuae tSJJ
Aiiicruau Uraphoplmne tyj
American Grapb-iphures ptd... Io-,
Putu uaticUuucfarrl.igo ,-ju
1FISCELL VS EOIIS STOCKS.
Migntnaler Linotype luen) ...... V.SK
IjinsioiiJlonotyto, ...... ....... ... 7fe
lireatcdls Jcs ... .z. ......... iu
Luicoio If ll ....... .....-... ..........
i Tomorrow. 1
Q 0 for handsome, well- 3
JUC made Duck Suit. &
AVorth fully S2. g
PQ for very wide Duck 8
03C Skirt Worth S1.2S. K
S S. E. Youne, Doable store
g 02-8o7tn nw.
JySL AT.g. Fon CLASIFICATTOJT.
WANTED-Board and room for two
, .IT!'!"! ,ia!Ss: 8tatc bt'ce and location
definitely. E. T. GILMAX 1420 N. r.ave.
w' Ju- tr-em
No matter bow dull It is in Wall Street,
there Is always something acUve through
whlcb money can be made If on the right
side. Wheat has occupied that position
ror some weeks. The papers and market
letters have been rilled with advices to
"BOlVln our letters (we seldomadvertise
advice now, so much compcUtion) we were
the only ones whlcb advised against a
boom la wheat, on the day it first broke
to 58. We tent a letter to all clients and
advertised offering to send it free to the
public, telling how thoe who were "Long"
could save themselves from loss and moke
Weadvised the purchase or a"SPREAD"
good till June 6. The cost r0r 10,000
bushels both sides wa-s $22.50. Many
followed our advice. Result we bought
Puts at 50 1-2, Calls at 58 1-2, good
un'H yesterday The Puts protected all
wheat held, so that no rurtber loss could
be Incurred. Wlieat was also bought at
53 1.2 without margin or risk. Sold out
Saturday at a profit of over six hundred
dollars for an Investment of eleven dollars.
The Calls at 5S 1-2 were also called and
the wheat sold, profit over three hundred
dollars, making $1,000 profit for $22.50
Those who were "LOXG'' or wheat
were able to hold or get all there money
back and big profit besides.
Our racihiles for dealing in grain and
stocks cannot possibly be excelled. Our
offices are the largest In the world, our
market letter Is admitted by every one,
including business rivals, to be the best
published; it is en file for years. Come io
and see us, or write ivhcn you are in
trouble, we will suggest a remedy; thcrr
Is a resource for every emergency.
T. E. Ward & Company,
1333 F STREET N. W.
The Union Savings Bank,
1222 F Street N. W.
MONEY TO LOAN
On approved District real estate aol
FOUR PER CENT -
Interest paid on savings dcpoi'ts.
Open notil 5p.tn.on government pay
days and atur lay evenings from 6 toe,
F. II. SMITH President
Al.VIN" M. LOTHi;OP...First Vlco President
I. O. KIMBALI. econd Vice President
JACKsON 1L KALiTON secretary
T. A. LAMBERT ... Treasurer aud Attorney
Col. F. C. Alusnoitn. I A. M. Lothrop.
I. O. Kimball. Jackson 1L Ralston,
T. A. LamberT. j Isadnre Saks.
Wilton J. Laoiber-, F II. Smith,
j l-tf E. Qnlncy Smith.
SILSBY & COMPANY,
COMMISSION STOCK BROKERS
613 Fifteenth St., Opp. U. S. Treasury.
'Brokers and Dealers.
Stock, Cotton, Grain, Provisions,
Local Offices Rooms 10. 11. 12 Corcoran
Building. 005 7th St., opposite Patent
Of rice. .
Offices. Philadelphia. Baltimore. Waslr
Crotin. Sr best Teeth; tS; Fill
ings, 7.K np;talnless extracting,
So Expert operators, n. K
Dental Assx tb and 1) streets
- , - -jKi4)wSi