Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The morning times. (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, August 24, 1895, Page 6, Image 6',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Library of Congress, Washington, DC
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
THE MOKSTESTGr TIMES, SATURDAY, AUGUST 24, 1S95.
That's not extraordinary
at all. It's an every day
occurrence for us to have
something- new and something-
different to what airy
other house has. It's
on the ground floor of our
store just opened full of
beautiful things full of
light and brightness the
most tastefulty-fitled room
of its kind in Washington.
Ifs devoted to
Bedding and Portieres, Tapes
tries, Covers, Lace Cur
tains, Window Shades,
Tattle Covers, etc., etc
We extend a personal in
vitation to you to inspect it.
WASH. B. WILLIAMS,
7th and D Streets.
Anxiety Felt in Canada in Regard
to Half Breed Discontent.
EIEL EEBELLION EEOALLED
Jl JLiLO JL&i 8 JUL
Sent on trial.
Ask for Catalogue.
Wyekof f, Soamans,& Benedict
COR. STH & F. STS.
I BE SURE YOO GET
KEIHEBEC ICE !
It'a the purest, hardest, mostjjfl
economical Joj in tue world.?!
u'rosuro to get pure "Kcune-pS
bee" If tvo supply you and at 22
lov.est prices loo. Yellow wag-
ona lettered "Independent do-"S5
Independent Ice Co,
M nffinic '910 Pa. Ave 'Phone 591-2.
Eg UlllbrJo (3108 Uatcr st..Geor5cfn.
Clear Potomac Ice
a to 30 inches thick will be sup-
pi!ej to large customers at the
" "Three Sisters" Icehouses, abovo
tlieAquedu'-t Bridge. Good roads
' for hauling. Low rateb.
Independent Ice Co.
t,K IS RT
tiiA nn-? &
e v. 1 6 -ud v u t!ie mnrvlo:!
Fi : It rrcrtati3ii CALTHOS I
fi-er. KiiJ a it cm. euur.iuf that !
i A!.THO wi-i U-forc jourl
Ucaltti, Ntrciiiffliuziu Vigor.
lri1andpa if ratifird.
Address VON MOHLCO.,
Slr Anrnran Arrnt. OnrinrntL Ilfclo
TIMP :sOVV T0 BrY Yorit WINTER COAL,
I till L Price;, u ever po low lor 20 years Don't
forget lhat SJIAMOKIN is the beat all-round
coal in the market Jo 25 per loa.
A. B SMI ill. Mass ave. audF at ne.
THE HABDEST-THE REST.
Telephone 41 Office 1122 Keluir
SpiMid Sunday on the 'Water!
Take th- ride to Fortress Monroe and
Norfolk. If a delightful trip is -wanted.
It's the most charming, most thoroughly en
joyable "outing" -within the reach of those
who -wish (oiitiHlSundayaway from home.
Elegant sieanier "Newport News" leaves
her -wharf at 8 a m. Sunday, gives an all
day sail down the Potomac, an exquisite
view or Old Point Comfort, Hampton
Itoads, Newport News, and Hie Atlantic
Ocean, with an opportunity lo visit Vir
ginia Beach ami Fortress Monroe. Then
the grand rjit. Jiome, with the most refresh
Ins night's sleep, and liome again Monday
morning at 7 a. m. Fare for the round
trip, S3 50. Day steamer leaves on Sun
day, Monday. Wednesday, and Friday al
8am Night steamer leaves every even
ing in the year at 7 o'clock. Any informa
tion will be furnished by Col. John Callahan,
at the company's wharf.
L,orduud Tady Aberdeen OffcrMednls
and Dresses to Indians and Squaws
to Induce Good Farming and Hoime
lit'eplns: and Are Treated With
Sneerei and Contempt.
New York, Aug. 23. A Sun special fioni
No little uneasiness is cnus-ed from time
to time in .Manitoba and the Canrfdian
Northwest by the attitude of the Indians
and half-breeds, whose rising under Louis
Riel, cost bo much in blood nnd ticasure.
Only a day or two ago the Sarccc
Indians, who have a l enervation a few
miles rrom Calgary, were visited by Lord
and Lady Abetdcen, and seized the oppor
tunity of not only setting forth what they
conceived to be a serious bill of griev
ances, against the government, but impu
dent!? told the governor-general, through
their cliier, Hull's Head, that they i'id not
intend to work, nor did they believe in It,
and that it was because of woik that thoir
numbers were now so suiall.
NO MEDALS OR DRESSES.
The governor-general offered a prize
medal lo Ihe Indian cultivating the best
kept farm, and Lady Aberdeen a new
dress to the mistress ot the best kept In
dian house. It was this that drew forth
the Indian protests against work. The
chief said they had been wailing to see
how many oxen the governor-general
would kill for them, and Had been disap
pointed. He also said that the government
had broken faith with them and lea its?
Several leading members of the trilk
made speeches displaying a most rebellious
spirit, deprecating work and deploring
its evil effects.
But perhaps the chief cause of alarm in
the northwest of Canada is to be round In
the condition of the half-breeds, of whom
there are 1,000 in Manitoba and 5,000
in the Northwest.
The great majority of them are descend
ants of French-Canadian voyageurs and
Indian women, but there is also a number
of Scotch and other half-breeds. When the
government took possession of the country
once belonging to the Hudson Bay Company
the hair-breeds had -before them the choice
of iMMitg considered Indians and wards of
the nation or free men.
WANT A NEW CHANCE.
They chose the latter alternative, and
soon found themselves unable to compete
with the new comers, many of them specu
lators who soon dcfiiKriiotl them of all they
Now they are poverty-stricken and grow
ing poorer'every year. They are scattered
jn the neighborhood of the new. northwest
ern towns, and so threatening is their
manner and condition that great pressure
is lK-ing brought to bear upon the Govern
ment to reserve for them a special terri
tory and to aid in settling them upon it,
which is beheved to be the only means of
averting a dangerous uprising.
STRKET EXTENSION SUIT.
Argument Concluded and It Is Sub
mitted to the Court.
Judge McComas resumed his hearing of
the Tingle injunction suit against the Com
missioners to prevent them from filing
the plans or proposed street extension yes
terday. The opening argument of Attorney Wil
liam A. Meloy for the Tingles and Messrs.
Thomas and Duvall in defense of the Com
missioners, was completed Thursday, and
Meloy l?gan his reply to the defendants'
The lawyer began by replying to the
argumrnt advanced-Thursday that no in
junction should be asked until the party
is distuibed in his possession.
The moment the map is allowed to be
filed, Mr. Meloy contended, his clients are
disturbed in their possession, for irom
that time on there is a handicapping
cloud hanging over the property that would
cause prospective purchasers lo hold aloof
That Congress would give compensation
lie admitted. But where? Not until it
had passed judgment upon the acts of the
condemnation commission had revised its
proceedings and gone through the long
tedious and doubtful routine ot making
The Commissioners may never make
application for the actual condemnation
of my clients' proiwrty," eaid the lawyer,
yet it must lie in its uncertain state until
then. We are left hung like Mahomet's
cofrin, between heaven and earth, await
ing the sweet will or the Commissioners to
make the extension as they see fit.
Judge McComas will take the case under
advisement and deliver an opinion after
Itenl Kmale Transfers.
Deed in fee have been recorded as follows;
Hernice E. Davis to William H. Baden, lot
11, square 1028, 10. HatlieL. Henderson
to Christian J . iTbhc-rf . lot 29, block 14,
Takoma Park. 10. "William II. Baden
to Beruice E. Davis, lots 94, 95 and 9G,
Uaden's subdivision, square 1028, $10.
Joseph Reynolds, jr., to Harrie F. Wheat
and Alexander Suter, lot 119, Williamson's
subdivision, square 133, $10. William II.
Sholes and Charles W. Darr to George II.
Plant, jr., part of lot 17, square 59G,
4.000. Commissioners of D. C. to Charles
S. Hyde, part of lot 18, square 1030, $1.48.
William A. Gordon to Adlumia D. Sterrelt,
lot 83, square 100, $5,100. Mary Hf-any
to Thomas Heany, lot 73, square 509, $10.
$1.25 to Baltimore and return via B.&O.
August 24th aud 25th.
Is a Blood Disorder It Is
Characterized by Pain in
the Joints, With En
II Is Curable by Modern Methods.
Consult Dr. Walker.
A large percentage of the caecs cured by
Dr. Walker are those with which other
physicians have been unsuccessful. His
treatment positively ernes all db orders or
the brain and nervous syFtem, diseases or
the skin ai:d blood, catarrh, atthma, con
sumption, malaria, dyspepsia, rheumatism,
neuralgia, hemorrhoids, diseafes or wo
men, sexual weakneFP, and all affections of
the lungs, throat, heart, liver, stomach,
kidneys, bladder, bowels, and other organp.
Restoration of Etrength and vitality in
men who are conscious or diminished power
and vigor, as a letult of part follies or
ovw.--lndiiIgenee, is one of Dr. Walker's
Dr. Walker may be consulted free of
charge, personally or by letter. His well
known sanitarium at 1411 Pennsylvania
avenue, adjoining Williard's Hotel, is open
daily for consultation and treatment. Of
rice hours 10 a. in. to 5 p. m.; Wednesday
and Saturday evenings, 7 to 8; Sundays, 10
Charges ror treatment very low.
All interviews and correspondence sa
credly confidential. No cres made public
without consent of patients.
1 At the Opening of
IN THE CHINESE TONGUE
Great Work of a Retired Bishop
Disabled by Sunstroke.
. ' Clothing "d
"- " Houses
709 Seventh Street, N, W.
With one of the most complete and neat lines of Pine Clothing
and Furnishings as ever was displayed in the Great Capital City.
I intend to do a strictly legitimate business. I will only
handle goods that arc strictly No. 1. I will also sav.and not fear
ing a successful contradiction, that every suit and every piece
oF Clothing in mv building has been made to my order in the
last thirty days. This statement I am bound to say. as there
arc not many who can make it correctly. Now, what I intend
to have is this, for the first day to show you my stock and
prices. I will offer you an inducement to come. Head them
Complete Translation of tlio Bible
Into the Clilne.se JLunsniiKU to
Appear lit Claraetern.
Vancouver, B. C, Aug. 23 Among tho
passengers who will leave for the Orient on
the Kmpress of Japan next week is Rev S.
. J. Schereschcwsky, I. D., retired Pro
testant bishop of China, who Is engaged on
a most Important task, namely, the trans
lation of the Bible Into Chinese from the
original tongue. '
In 1859 he left for China as a missionary
or the United States Kpiscopal Church, and
was subsequently appointed bishop or
China, being the third incumbent of that
office. In 1S82 he suffered a sunstroke,
which compelled him to resign his office,
as It affected his. speech and rendered him
tumble to move about. After leaving China
lie visited Europe, and there lie commenced
the task on which he has been engaged ever"
Four years he spent in Europe and the
remainder of the time in America, and now,
at last, this stupendous work has been
conTplettd. Jiu'l tNi- bishop has with him
a translation of the whole Bible in Id man
characters. On bis arrival in China he
will commence the work of reproducing
the inaiiufccrlpt into Chinese characters,
after which it will be printed and published.
This will take about t'.iree years more.
Speaking of the recent riots., the bithop
says the Mandarins are, in his opinion,
mainly responsible for them, as they are
the chief opponents of foreigners, and
they use every possible means to stir up.
the ignorant natives against the wltitcs.
KNTJ OF THE DEATH LIST.
Luwt of the Victims Removed From
the Denver Hotel.
Denver, Col., Aug. 23. The list of dead
in the Gumry Hotel wreck stands at 22, and
this will probably be the total of the cas
ualties. Of these three bodies remain
unclaimed by friends, though it is believed
that they are the missing men.
The fire department, exhausted by their
labors, were permitted to return to their
quarters yesterday, and gangs of laborer
were set to work t clear away the wreck
age lo make certain that no more bodies
lie buried under Ihe debris.
The has been a woeful lack of executive
ability shown by the municipal authori
ties iii the work of rescue, and the wreckagft
will not be all cleared away before Satur
day night. Rumors of missing people
lack support and the death roll will not he
No Summer Goods All Fall and Winter.
,An All-wool Cassimere Suit for $6.75; worth $10.00
A fine Black Cheviot Suit for $6.00; worth 9.50
A fine all Dark Melton, wool, for $7.00; worth 12..00
A fine Silk Mixed, all wool, for $8.50; worth 13.00
Fine Black Dress Suit for $10.00; worth 15.00
20 different stj-les Men's Business Suits, $5.00; worth S.00
Men's Pants the Finest You Ever Saw.
Dress Pants for $2.50; worth $3.50 everywhere
Business Pants for $1.75; worth 2.50 everywhere
Working: Pants for $1.00; worth 1.75 ever3where
Our line of $3.00 and $3.50; worth 5.00 everywhere
Special Boys' Suits 90c
Men's Pants, 80c; worth 2.00
Look Before You Buy.
The rcg-ular 50c Double Knee Pants for 24c Bojs' School
Suits for $1, worth $1.50. Combination, all-wool, for $2, worth $3.
The Suit we g-uarautee for $2.50, worth $3.50. The Dress Suit for
$3"worth $5. ' - -
25" These 'are onl a few of a thousand we will show you.
These prices are in keeping- with the times.
The Clothier anil Furnisher,
p 709 7th St. N. W., near G,
RECORD OF THE COURTS.
DAXA DAVEX1' OUT'S DIABV
IIiuitlwrltiiiK Identified hy Kev. Mr.
Davenport an That, of Ills Son.
The State Department received yester
day from the custom house at New York
a few pages of a memorandum book which
belonged to the laic Dana Albert Daven
port, the young Anacostiau whose myster
ious disappearance from here and death
in Scotland have already been published.
The box of clothing belonging to the de
ceased is expected to arrive at the State
Department to-day, it being now in the
New Yorkk custom house.
The informaUou was given at the State
Department yesterday that the Tew pages
or manuscript have no value, except as to
the handwriting which was identified by
the Rev. C. "V. Davenport as that of his
son. The subject matter of the writing
gave no clew as to the movements of the
It was also stated at the Department''
Uiat the identification by the photography
sent over was complete. This is the last
chapter, therefore, in a very sad history
and entirely clears up the mystery.
Tho Eveninc Times is tho pnper
that everybody buysl
(Twenty Pages.) ,
- CENTS A
Delivered to any $"art of ihe city.
Send in Your Subscriptions at the CoBilniiation Rate 3,000 Columns tor BO Cents.
Are You Already a Subscriber
to the Morning Times?
Emijty Court, No. 2. Justice McComas In,
the matter of EleanorDitting, Edward Tine,
and Sarah Casey, alleged lunatics; writs of
inquisition ordered to issue. Orme vs.
Iteed and others; order confirming sale and
reference to auditor. Childs vs. Pabst;
and others; leave to deposit $970 into regis
try of court granted. Kuofr vs. Willett;
rule to show cause returnable August 28.
Morrison vs. Bedford and others; Chas. E.
Hodgkins and Christian G. Schneider al
lowed to Intervene, and rule to show cause
returnable September "4. Coppes vs.
Maysc and others; order making Hugh
Ralston party complainant.
Probate Court, Justice McComas Pro
ceedings in estates have been recorded as
rollows: Henry H. Dade; prooror publication
filed ami will fully proved. Wni. II. Cam
mack; order granting letters of administra
tion to Elizabeth Jlocke; bond, $1,000.
Ward Morgan; rule on executor returnable
August 30. Michael Horan; -will dated
August G, 1895, filed for probate. Laura
A. McClure, guardian; order appointing her
as guardian; bond, S;i,000. Anna Woleott;
order of publication. Gustav Okum; or
der of publication Issued. Rosa V. Bacon,
guardiau; ortler of appointment, bond
$1,000. Catherine Lee; -will dated Juno
30, 1893, naming Jeremiah A. Lee execu
tor, filed. Robert Reyburn, guardian; or
der of appointment, bond $200. James L.
Edwards, guardian; two final accountings
filed. Martha A. M. Coppinger, guardian;
second accounting approved. Benedict Mil
burn; first accounting of administrator
approved.' Frederick Whyle; -will partialis
proved. Harrlelte N. A. Nute;. petition
of Frank A. Nule for probate of -will and
letters testamentary. William II. Shipley,
guardian; allowance for support of ward.
William E. Clark; consent of widow and
brother -and sisters to probate of will and
grant or letters testamentary filed. Mary
Mahoney; receipts of legatees filed. Allen
Jaqua; will dated November 6, 189-1, ad
milted to probate, and Lucy A. Jaqua ap
RECEIVER TO ANSWER.
Mrs. Murkrlter's Petition for tho
Willett, &, Rnoff Litigation.
Richard A. Ford, receiver for Wiiletb &
Ruoff, was yesterday directed by the court
lo make answer on' August 29 to the peti
tion of Mary A. Markriter, filed in the
The petitioner stated that she rented the
property occupied as a hat store by tho
firm, for $3,000 a year, in monthly pay
ments ot $250. She understands that tho
goods will be removed' from the property
before August 31, at which time another
payment will fall due, and she therefore
asked the court to restrain tho receiver
from removing Ihe stock until payment had
WILD CAT REAL ESTATE MEN.
Their Crookedness Has Caused One
" Man to Lose ti Farm.
The crookedness or the wild cat class of
real estate agents of Washington is still
engaging the attention of The Times' Bur
eau of Legal Advice. One of the most ex
tensive dealers in real estate called at the
bureau 'after the first publication in The
Times of the three crooked cases and com
plimented Messrs. Ralston and Siddons on
their expose of three or the devious oper
ators. Three of the cases, all of which were
against real estate men who had swindled
women, have been satisfactorily settled.
In two ot them deeds have bee? guaranteed
and in the third the chances are that a
settlement will be made within a week.
One of the biggest reported shady transac
tions was stated by the sufferer to the
bureau yesterday, and will doubtless be the
subject of a criminal prosecution, If not
satisfactorily explained. The complainant
in this case states that he has lost a planta
tion hi Virginia through one of these 6hrewd
operators. Tho Times attorneys are of
the opinion that lie has a good case, and
will push it vigorously.
It is learned that the men who do this
kind of business are few in number and
have no standing with the real estate fra
ternity. Their business is done with victims
rather than clients.
WOOD AND ROUINSON CONFESSED.
Nearly Cut His Thumb Off.
S. S. Hickey, a messenger employed in
the Treasury and residing in Laurel, Md.,
nearly cut off the thumb of his right
Land with a razor while shaving yester
day forenoon. Hickey lost a large quantity
of blood before he reached the Emergency
Hospital, where Drs. Smith, Furlong and
McDonald sewed up the flesh.
LOUDOUN LIVESTOCK EXHIBIT
Loesburp, Va., August 27, 23, and 29, ISM.
For the abovo occasion from August 20th to
29th Inclusive, limited for roturn until August
30 inclusivo, tho Southorn Railway will sell
tickets from Washington to Leesburg nnd re
turn nt $1.Cj, which includes ouo admission to
tho. Fair Grounds, and in addition to regular
trains August 28th and 29th special train will
be operated loaving Washington 7:15 a. m. , ar
riving Leosburg 9:30 a. m retur ning leaving
Loesburg'atC:10 p. m. and arrivo at Washing
ton 8:10 p. in.
Already tho best eyeninu newspaper
in Washington Tho Evening Times
Admitted to Have Stolen Clothing
and Implicated Wnlchl Francis.
William Wood and Daniel Robinsonthe
young negro burglars captured by Police
man Sutton Thursday night, in Quigley's
stables on E street, with a bundle ot cloth
ing, were charged yesterday with house
breaking in the night. The police located
yesterday the place from which the clothing
was taken, which was Jacob Stein's tailor
ing establishment, at No. G31 F street
The men gained entrance into the place
by forcing the rear door.
When arrested Wood and Robinson con
fessed that they had stolen the goods
found in the stable, and implicated Walchi
FraHcis, another colored youth?
Last evening Policeman Sutton arrested
Francis and locked him up' in the Twelfth
street station on the charge of being a sus
The police think from the tales told, nv
"Wood and Robinson that Francis and they
are wanted by the Virginia authorities
for extensive burglaries across the river.
Robinson had another charge ot petit
larceny preferred against him yesterday by
Kate Iseinan, of No. 427 1-2 Tenth street
northwest, the articles stolen being a pair
of cheap shoes.
BANKERS AND BROKERS,
NEW YORK. PHILADELPHIA. BALTIMORE.
WASHINGTON and ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
Metropolitan Bank BIdg.-7th and F Sts. 7th St. and Pa. Ave.
LONG DISTANCE HONE 505,
INTEREST IS ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS
on dally balancos subject to oheefc. Those
-nho havo accounts open that usually
have balances to their credit should coa-
aider the advantage of such balauces
It t3 credited on your pass book, added
to tU principal and made subject to
JOHN JOY EDSON. . . .President
JOHN A. SWORE . . .Vice President
ILS.CUMMINGS. ..2d VicePrestdeat
JOHN R. CARMODY . . .Treasurer
ANDREW PARKER . . .Secretary
Loan & Trust Go.
Cor. 9th and F Sts.
Housohreakers Make n Iltitil. -.
Burglars entered the store of Jacob
Stein, No. 621 F street northwest, before
daylight yesterday morning and got away
with five pairs of pants and a light coat
and vest. The place was entered by
forcing the shutters and breaking the win
dow pane. Headquarters detectives are
looking for the housebreakers.
Watch nnd Dress Goods Stolen.
Petty thieves stole a lot of dresB goods
from Lucy Wooden, of No. 1306 I street
northwest, aud a lady's open-face silver
watch from Harry J. Gorbutt, of No. 309
Second street northwest.
Personally Conducted Tours to Wnt
klns and .NIa;;H,ra Fnlls.
The Pennsylvania Railroad will operate
a personally conducted tour to Walkins
Glen and Niagara Falls Thursday, Au
gust 22. Rate, $10. Tickets good for
ten days, allowing stop-off privileges nt
Watkius and Rochester, ill cither direction,
and at Bufralo returning. Special train
to leave Washington at 7 a. m. Later
tours, September 7 and October 8.
FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL.
The-following arc the opening, the high
est and the lowest, and the closing prices
of the New York stock market yesterday,
as reported by Silsby & Company.
Op Hlcfc Low
American Todscco 9SVj
Atcblion. Top., JS S. F 1T?4
a. a, a.
Chesateako J; Ohio
C .K. & Uulncr
Distiller K Cattle Keed..
Denver&Rio Graado. .
Genera! Electric Co
Louisville & Nashville...
Lake Erio & Western ...
N. Y. Central
- 20 SOT iji dH
- i?6 , W4
. am 6i-K oi em
.. ai',a 2ii s!v 2iy
- 4Sl 4SK- 4S& -SSfci
. 6X b-H, 86 Sli
. asw st;j aeu
. C1J4 6H.i 6IJd 61J-4
.. i&A Vt W54
. 115 115 113 115
.. 235s -ISM 375,; 3751
,. 61 G!$6 51 61"
.. i03 :03fc vent itB&3
..35 35 31-y C5
. IKVa & IWA 102&
.. -mi 4i
.. ;$ SSJs &; 2S
and others whose occupations preveiA
them from making deposits durinj
regislar banking hours will find It con
venient to visit tha
Union Savings Bank. 1222 FS1.H.W.
which is open EVERY SATURDAY
NIGHT bet ween the hoursof 6and8. .
(Four per cent, interest en savings
American Security and Trust Company.
Capitil (pakl In), S!.'5U,00a
As much inoney as you
wish to borrow will be
loaned by this company on
real estate and collateral
security at prevailing rates.
AMERICAN SECURITY & TRUsT CO,.
1505 G street.
C. J. BELL, President
Southern Kailvray pfr...
Ttnueiseo Coal & iron. .
Texas I'aclfic :...
Whee. & l. ."
.Whee.i- L E. pTd
S154 si si?$
-tl 41 419S
W5$ 7JJ Wfc
1105-4 186 106-4
35 354 35
12 12 :'
98 98 93
Zl tlH 21 21H
16S-, 1C9R 16li lBki
5-s 503 50fe l$
Chicago Hoard of Trade.
Op'n. aish. Low. Cloi.
September Gljf 6234 61 S
December 64J 66$$ 8 r
Feptember 35 Sij 35$4 W
May 32 32 3-y$ iSV
September lVT,i 19 19-jjj 19
May 22 i
September 9.55 9.55 .20 9.47
January 9.S0 9.fc7 9.85 tt.95
September 5.S5 5.97 5.90 5.93
January. 5.93 5.95 5.35 5.95
September 6.90 5.90 5.72 5.S0
Washington Stock Excnanse.
W. & G. R. R. Cs, new Issue, S-0CO at 140.
Ches. & Tot. Tel. 5's, 53,000 at lUQJv- Traders'
National Bank, 10 at 103. W. & G. R. R, 4 at
2S0. Met. R R,3 at 96; 10 at Q5W. Pneumatic
Gun Carriage, 200 at 2Sc: 300 at i'Je.
N'otico The board 'will adjourn over Saturday
during August and Septembor.
GOVERNMENT BONDS. Bli Ask'd.
US. 4's R. 112- 1124
U. S. 4's C Ibrji
V. &4's 1925 122
U.S. 5's 1901 115J
DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA BONDS.
5's 1S99 "0-year Funding" 101
6's 1902 "30-yoar Funding" gold. 112
7sl901 "V, ater fctock currency. llo
7's 1003 "Water Stock" currency.
3. Go's 1924 "Funding" currency...
3fci's lies. 2-10"s, 1SJ3-193J
W GK KConr. B's 1st, W-Z)
W & G R It Conv. G's 2d, 19y3- 41 ....
MetRRConv 6's, 1901
Bel: R R5'sl92l ,
Eckincton R R6'a, 1SS6-1911
Columbia RR 6's, 1914
Wash Gas Co. Ser A. Bs. 1502-'27...
"Wash Gas Co, Ser B.Gs, 1901-'29... It4
Wash Gas Co Conva's, 1901 123
U. S. Flee Licht Conva's. WOi 123
Ches& Pot Tel 3's, 1S9S-WU 100
Atner Sec tM Irust 5 s, 1903.
Wash Market Co 1st ti's, 1892-1'JH.
$7,000 retired annually
W ash Mark Co Imp 6 s, 1SI2-';
Wash Mark Co Exfa B's, 1914-'27.. 107
.. . 250
Masonic Hall Ass'n 5's,C, 190S....
Wash Lt Infantry 1st fis, 1&0I...
Wash Lt, Infantry 2d 7's, 1S93...
NATIONAL BANK STOCKS.
Bank of Washington
Bank or Republic
Farmers and Mechanics. .......
saf DErosrr and trust cos.
Nat. Sato Deposit and Trust 120
Washington Loan and Trust. 120
American Security and Trust 137
Washington Safe Deposit
Washington and Georgetown
Georgetown and Tenallytown...
OAS AND ELEC LIGUT STOCK.
U. S. Electric Light
.Lincoln v bja
TITLE INSURANCE STOCKS.
Roal Estate Titlo 106
Columbia Title 7 -
District Title. 10
Chesapeako and Potomac. 53
American Graphophoue 3
PueumatieGun Carriage 23
Washington Market. 14
Great Falls Ico 130
Bull Run Panorama .-.
Nor. JS Wasb Steamboat 90
Wash. Brick Co
Ivy City Brick : '.
Lincoln Hall 70
Morganthaler Linotype 191
23d List of
Ready to be
Called for at
Plio to graph
This list is published
daily, with all new numbers
as they are completed.
Photographs that are called
for are struck off each day.
Baltimore, Aug. 23. Flour weak, un
changedreceipts, 11,310 barrels; ship
ments, 27,070 barrels; sales, 150 barrels.
"Wheat steady spot and month, 65 5-8a
65 3-4; September, 66 l-4a66 1-2; Decem
ber, 69 l-4a69 1-2; steamer No. 2 red,
62 l-2a62 3-4 receipts, 41,439" bushels;
shipments, 12,272 bushels; stock, 716,
672 bushels; sales, 93,000 bushels; south
ern wheat by sample, 66aG7 1-2; do, on
grade, 63 l-2a66 1-2. Corn steady spot,
43 3-8a43 1-2; month. 43 bid; September,
42 l-2a42 3-4; year, 37a37 1-8; January.
27 1 0
36 3-4a37 receipts, 17,230 bushels; ship
ments, 30,000 bushels; stock. 79.102
bushels; sales, 105,000 bushels; southern
white corn, 44a45;do, yellow. 44 l-2a46.
OatssteadyNo.2 white western,2G l-2a27j
No. 2 mixed, 25a 25 1-1 receipts, 16.7S1
bushels; stock, 124,429 bushels. Rye dull
No. 2,47 l-2a4S receipts, 1,334 bushels;
stock, 30,363 bushels. Hay firm. good,
demand choice timothy, Sl5.00a$15.50.
Grain freightsdalland easy steam toLiver
pool per bushel, 2d.; Cork for orders per
quarter, 2s.6d.a2s.7 l-2d. Sugar firm,
unchanged. Putter steadj, unchanged.
Eggs firm, unchanged. Cheese firm, unchanged.