Newspaper Page Text
THE TIMES, WASHINGTON, THURSDAY, JULY 27. 1899.
BRYAN AT IIIAHAPOLIS
He Discusses Hie Political Situation
Willi lioosier Democrats
lree Silver JInxt Sol He Snliorilluni
eI l All Oilier Ixfiar 1 lie ul
Ic.oli, for tin- I'nrtj Itesuriled n
Jlucli Ilt-lter Tlinn It Wax Three
learn kj The (rraiimi Viite.
Indianapolis, July 5 William J B-jun
tad an ovation when he reached ih s cl.y
at 6 20 this evening, the Marion county
Democracy turning out to receive him
and a number of nromlntnt DemocraU
Irom other parts of the State being present.
So much has been said recently about
the abandonment of the Issue of free silver
In the coming national campaign that
Democrats were anxious to see Sir. Uryaa
with a view of getting some expression
from him on the subject. Those who con
versed with nlm early in the evening re
port that he is very decided in his views
that the silver question should not be sub
ordinated to any other and that the Demo
cratic party on any other issue would be
certain to lose largely to the Populist
Aa hour alter Mr. Bryan's arrival at
the hotel he held a reception and some
two hundred Democrats called cpon him
and were introduced Among them were
all the nominees on the State ticket of last
year and a number of State Senators and
Representatives. Judges of courts, and
county and city functionaries from differ
ent parts of the State. Chairman Martin.
of the State central committee, was pres
ent, and after the reception some of the
more prominent Democrats went Into con
ference with him. It was the purpose of
these to make a full report of the condi
tion of the part in this State and get Mr.
Brian's views upon the outlook elsewhere
and discuss with him the question of Issues
in 1900. ,
This conference was private, and little
was allowed to leak out regarding the views
expressed. It was learned, however, that
Mr. Bryan regarded the outlook of the
party as much better than It was three
.years ago. and that be had confidence that
the questions Involved In the acquisition
of new territory would bring, to Uie Demo
cratic party many German 'voters who left
it on account of the money question in
JS9G. his Idea being that these men are
more opposed to expansion than to fres
MARTIN GROWS AGGRESSIVE.
Cbnrjre Tlint lie Citr Acted n n
IotillKt Denounced nt. (l Lie.
Norfolk, Va.. July 25. United States
Senator Martin, cf Virginia, who is a can
didate for re-election, is here. He is op
posed by Gov. J. Hoge Tyler, and the
contest promises to be the fiercest wagsd
for years within the Democratic party in
Virginia. Senator Martin has been bitter
ly assailed recently by opponents, who
charge him with being a lobbyist, and tho
attorney for railway corporations. Today
John Whitehead, a prominent politician,
and one of Senator Martin's strongest ad
herents, said that the Senator had au
thorized him to make the statement from
the stump or for publication othcrv ise,
that tho man who makes the statement
that he (Martin) ever lobbied far any bill
beforo the Virginia Legislature or that
he was the agent of any corporation Is a
common liar. He said that the Senator
stated that he was, before his election,
attorney for the Chesapeake and Ohio
Ilallwa) for five counties, at an annual sal
ary cf S1.C00, and that he resigned thU
position upon his election to the Senate,
and has not. since represented any client.
Whitehead also stated that Senator Martin
said that M E Ingalls. President of the
ChcsaiieaKc and Ohio Railway, was an
avowed Lee man, and supported Gen.
Fitzhugh Leo when the latter was a can
didate for the Senate. General Lee was
defeated, and it has been repeatedly stated
since that Martin was elected because as
sisted by the powerful interest cf the Ches
apeake and Ohio Railway.
PHTXPOTS HAEKED EOR DEATH.
The t'lnj County Morrise ntid Crlf
fiiite I'romlKe Troulile.
Manchester. Ky., July 2C State Inspec
tor Lester has gone to Frankfort to make
his report to Governor Bradley. He bad
scarcely left town when the Howard fac
tion became much In evidence. Ab How
ard, Andy Howard, Jim Howard, Chad
Hall, Bill Hall, Judge White. John E.
White, Charlie White. Bert White, and
Fuller Barret paraded through the town
with their "forty-fives" buckled on Tho
members of the Morris and Grimn faction
have not been in town, but one of their
friends says they are determined to kill
four Fhllpots before they quit. The men so
marked are George, his son Peter, who
were acquitted for killing Aaron itVirris
and Hugh Griffin, and Robert and Carl
This threat has been carried to the Phil
pots and more fighting will follow the next
meeting of the factions. So newspaper
correspondents will bj allowed to rema n la
Cla) county. They have been threatened
and driven out, and it is wenb a man's
life to come here and be known as a nsv.s
Barbourville, Ky . July 2S Aft-r trend
ing four days in Clay county studying the
feud situation, during which time te in
terviewed the Whites, Howards, and Phi -pots,
State Inspector Letter has arrived
here to talk with members of the Baker
faction, who are hero attending Circuit
Court. The Governor's messenger call" J
on Jim and Wiley Baker In the Barbour
ville Jail and heard their side of the tor.
The Bakers are still very' bitter toward
their enemies In Clay county but indlcat"
that they will not be the first to ttart
trouble when they return Lome.
Judge Lester is of the op.nlon that no
more soldiers are needed In Clay county,
and that no immediate clash betweca thj
factions is Imminent. In coming over fro a
Manchester to London, Inspector Letter
took the road through that part cf ilia
country where the PLllpots and Gritfi is
live. He talked with a number of the
leaders of the former family and all ex
pressed the opinion that tbete would be no
further trouble. The several Griffin fami
lies are preparing to leave the county fo.
good. One or two of them have disposed
of their small farms at a saciISee for cash
in order to be able to do so
TO BE BURIED IN A CHAIR.
nv liner Wuliinu'N Ihiilj AMU He In
tern d In au L'uumuiiI 3Iniiner.
Poughkeepete. July 26 All the arrange
ments are cow completed for what will
probabl be the most novel funeral ever
held in Dutchess county Tomorrow after
noon at 2 o'clock the body of Mrs George
S Norton, wife of a contractor, at Paw
ling, in accordance with her with:, will be
Interred seated la the chair In which she
died. Mrs. Norton bad been an invalid
for several years, and much of her lime
had been passed In a rocking chair Shi
exacted a promise from her husband that
she should be burled in her chair when
she died Her son. Frederick Doughty, of
this city, visited her yesterday, and while
she was out oa the lawn with him she
suffered an attack of heart failure, and
Sinking into hir old chair she passed an)
Richard D. Klml'n, the village vheel
wrlght, has constructed a chestnut box
for the body, and cbalr. It will be lowered
Into a crave prepared to receive a person
fa a sitting posture. The box Is early
three feet wide at the tcp, over four feel at
the base, and Is Sttv-one Inches high. The
front will be hinged, and the body will be
tisiUs while the Rev S E Mail-cy u con
ducting the funeral service TL box with
the body Inside wjll weigh K5 r jn's. A
epeclM apparatus wUI be devised to us r
Xho great weUbt lain J" ri.
BICYCLE TRUST TALK.
Speculation iih In the Prcnldeiiej of
, Hie evv Co m hint.
New York, July 25 Tho circumstances
of the bankers and the ejele manufactur
ers having separated and gone to their
hones docs not mean that a rcce3S Is being
Ial.cn in the work of perfect ng eje'e trust
details A president and other officers are
to be elected next week. Since the general
assembly of manufacturers adjourned at
the 'Waldorf Astoria a week ago this elec
tion of officers had been the uppermost
theme The stockholders In the newly or
ganized trust went awaj to think the mat
ter over. Vi bile it would be natural-for all
the makers to agree on A. G Spalding,
who originally undertook to laun:h a cycl;
trust, as the fitting man for president, it
is not certain that he would accept the
honor and obligation because of the exac
tions of hi3 other alfair3. A man lientifol
with cue of the biggest makers said today.
"I think that Spalding will not accept
the presidency If ofTered to him. The tip
that George H. Day, who has resigncJ from
his official connection with the 1'ope Man
ufacturing Company, may be the man, was
a good one. I cannot think of an) more
likely man. At the same time the Day
Uca must not be counted on as a sure
thing. The honors belong to Spalding, and
if he should conclude to accept them ho
Is quite likely to be the man."
There will be several Immediate results
from the combination affecting the tport
and the trade and the commercial pads of
cycling. There will be no racing teams
stppotted by the makers In the trust. The
advertising will be consolidated and di
rected more toward dally publications and
away from the periodicals. The makers In
the trust will not compete between them
selves, of cojrse, but they will make a
sharp competition In prices, in advertis
ing, and in variety of production with
those who have remained outside, so that
there arc apt to be some lively passages
for a year or so In the trade.
BANK SAD VALENTINE'S NOTE.
911,337.50 I.unned lo Him With ya
New Brunswick, X. J, July 26 More
misdeeds of Cashier George M. Valentine,
new undergoing a six-jear sentence In
State prison fcr embezzlement from the
j Middlesex Ccuuty Bank, of Perth Aniboy,
j continue to come to llfiliL It has been
I found that the bank bad notes of Cashier
Valentine amounting to $11,337.50, with ab
solutely no security whatever. It Is said
that one man owed the bank for notes ag
gregating J43.C0O, the security for which
is a,Jij9lljtyv.saia to be worth only 52U.000,
although the bank declares that it is worth
There are other notes of the defaulting
cashier lor $15,000, with the endorsement of
his father, R. X. Valentine. There are
also notes of the value of I13.S50 with Bay
Stale Gas stock. Standard Fireprooftng
Company, and other stocks as collateral.
There is still another note for $31,100. the
security for which nobody seems to know
anything about. The ostensible security is
the stock of a Xew Jersey Improvement
company. Lawyer James Parker sajs the
stock is not worth a cent. The bank has
a total of $115,381 on notes.
Prosecutor John S. Voorhees, who has
be2n subjected to much criticism for per
mitting Valentine to plead before the full
ertent at his peculations wa3 known, made
the following statement yesterday:
"Valentine came into my office and sur
rendered himself, plainly under a keen
and remorseful sense of the enormity of
his offence He confessed his crime, and
I jiej uiuugui ueiorc me court .a lew uajs
laier oie teuuerea a pica or. guiuy. 1 never
heard of an instance In which such a plea
was refused. But suppose that. In vlolatlo-i
of all usage, I had refused to accept the
pica and said. 'No. jou cannot plead
guilty, you must make a fight In court. In
that event the case would not have conic
before the grand jury until the following
September In the mean time Valentine
woald have been out on bail, as It Is a bail
eble offence under the Constitution. The
case would not. In the ordinary course.
have been tried until October. Then, if
his counsel made a fight, as there is no
reason to doubt that they would, a post
ponement, on account of a sick or absent
witness or a score cf other reasons, would
probably have bren secured. The trial would
then have gone over to the January term
"Assuming that he would then be con
victed, his counsel would have carried the
case by writ of error to the Supreme Court,
where It would have been heard iu June,
and decided the following Xov ember. The
case would then have been appealed lo
the Court of Errors and Appeals, and
argued at the. following March term. It
would have reached a final determination
in Xovember. 1501. In the mean time the
culprit would have been at liberty all this
time, the oxcltdment and 111 feeling and
demand for vengeance that surcharge the
air now would mostly have abated, and a
sentence of six years would probably seem
after those delajs quite exemplary punish
ment Instead of this delay and the large
expense the trial would have involved, the
culprit Is sentenced and in prison six days
after the crime is confessed."
PUrESTV AVERTS A STEIKE.
I'ein..IiiciIn I'relKht llinulleri lte-
'turn lo Their .IoIih.
New Tori, July 25 The threatened
strike1 6ft the Pennsylvania Railroad Com
pany's TSo freight handlers In Jersey City
was avertj-'d this afternoon mainly through
the efforts of Rev. Father Daniel J.
Brady, assistant rector of St. Mary's
Church. The priest was aided by a num
ber of conservative men among the em
ployes. The freight handlers quit work
at 12 o'clock and it was the understanding
they would not return to work unless their
demand for an increase of wages was com
plied .iih. The priest appeared and
pleaded with the men nqt to strike, point
ing out the evil of strikes and adding
"Remember jour loved ones at home,
dear men. Remember jour wives and
children, and do not leave them without
their daily bread while you vainly attempt
to right a wrong by means of a strike.
Remember strikes breed poverty, mjsery,
sorrow, and in the end few of them arc
Although the company refused to grant
the increase the men returned to work,
after cheering for rather Brady.
A STRIKE AT YOUNGSTOWN.
Three 1 linuxniiil Iron mill Meel
"Worker Wrlk Onl.
Cleveland. 0 July 2S Three thousand
five hundred employes of I he Republic Iron
and Steel Company a' Youngstown. O , are
out. The strike has been renewed until a
satisfactory and binding contract is made
with the company. The strikers arc out
side of the amalgamated association, v.hlcli
they left In 1&. working since under their
cwn scale of wages, based on the amalga
mated association scale Under the recent
increase of the amalgamated awocialion
scale, the strikers wy, their wages should
be Increased. Since UK the amalgamated
association wages were reduced in all 25
per cent, and the wages of the Voungttown
strikers only 25 per cent. whiJi, under the
increase granted by the company. Is now
restored to he 1S2 standard The aml
gamated association will not take part in
ihe strike, as It has nothing In common
wlih the strikers All cf the finishing mills
and the valley plants of the company arc
idle today, causing serious delay, the com.
pany being overcrowded with orders fcr
anUIuir nti n Trenl? I'orl.
United States Minister Conger, at Pekln
has Informed Ihe State Department that
the Tsung-ll-Vamcn recently Informed blm
that they had decided to open Nanking
as a treaty port and lo establish n. custom
bouse there for the collection of dutle?
and further, that the minister superin
tendent of southern trade had memorall7ed
the throne sugjcstlng the appointment or
a Taotal ai superintendent of customs, to
which the Tsung-H-Yamen gave their cini
iFoimer Sccrcfniy of State Hi an
Discusses the Situation.
TImiiirIi n Ileniililleaii. "He Hellenes
the llemoernli Jlaij Triumph I'eur
the Members of His Own lnrt
lliv He Too A-iiithetie The Cleve
land Strike- How to Settle It.
Daniel J. It; an, former Secretary of
State cf Ohio, and a prominent lawvir and
Republican of Columbus, talked at some
length j ester Ja regarding the aspects of
the forthcoming campaign In his State, and
also cf the significance of the strike in
Mr. Ityan Is inclined t.o the belief that
the Republicans ma carry Ohio this fall
because it is the year preceding the Pres
idential election, and also because of the
present prosperous conditions of the labor
ing people generally throughout the State.
"Every man in Ohio who wanta work can
get It," said Mr. Ityan. "That fact alone
should elect the Republican candidate. The
only thing we have to guard against now
is overconfldence. The republicans may
feel so suro of the election as to become
apathetic In case they do make that mis
take they may have reason to regret it.
"The Democrats will. In all probability,
nominate John R. McLean. He is, in my
opinion, the strongest candidate they can
put in the field. Mr. McLean is a magnifi
cent organizer, and a politician of remark
able resource. The Republicans will com
mit a grave blunder If they imagine they
can defeat such a man as Mr. McLean
without any particular effort.
"I hardly think the Tocal differences of
Republicans will affect, appreciably the
probabilities of our carrying the State.
When a full vote is out. Ohio is Republic
an. We have seldom had a walkover, how
ever. There are a half million of Demo
crats in the State, and before anj Repub
lican attempts to boast he- ought to look
over the vote In the last Presidential elec
tion. In 189G the Republican plurality was
less than one-half of one per cent of tho
"If that one-half of one per cent of tho
total vote should, through apathy or over
confidence, remain at home on election day,
and If the Democrats should with their
skilled organizer get out the full Demo
cratic vote. It can readily be seen that
the outcome of the election will become
"No; I do not think the Cleveland strike
will seriously affect the election 2lther
one way or another. It is a singular fact
that labor troubles In Ohio have not thus
far proved to be much of a factor in State
elections. The labor organizations seem
to be run on a non-political basis. They
have In the past not endorsed or sup
ported in a mass cither of the two great
"I have watched the developments In
the Cleveland strike with interest. Liko
all Ohio men, I deplore the results re
ported In the papers I think, however,
that the sympathy of the people generally
is with the strikers and against the cor
porations. Speaking generall), I am In
clined to believe that when emplojes of
a corporation unitedly go out on a strike,
their action, in a large majority of In
stances, Is Justified. I believe In the ever
lasting truth that intelligent men seldom
demand the unreasonable until the reason
able has been denied them Take this
Cleveland strike as an example. I am con
vinced that the emploves there are worked
longer hours than they should be. I agree
with them that they have the right to lc
sist what seems to me to be an Injustice
in the length of time they are compelled
to be continuously on duty. I hardly think
any scale of wages, however high, would
compensate men for the work they aro
compelled to do under the time sched
ules on many of our traction companies
throughout the country-
"There Is another phase of the- subject
which is awakening great interest. I re
fer to the proposition for arbitration. I
havo obssrved in recent years that the
officers of corporations not infrequently take
the position that there is nothing to arbi
trate that the question is one of Interest
onlj to employer and employe, and that it
the employer so desires, lie may refuse ab
solutely to submit the question to arbitra
tion. The corporation seems o claim this
as Its right.
"Now, I am Inclined to dissent from
that opinion. I think that any corporation
doing business under a public franchise and
operating a system so closely allied to the
Interests and conveniences of the people as
is a street railway, for instance, should h:
compelled, out of respect for tha public
atone. If not for the strikers, to submit
all controverted questions to an impartial
board of arbitration. I believe that the
people have the right to insist upon arbi
tration In such a case. There is no law
which says that the officers of a public
corporation are infallible. They may be,
and indeed are, as frequently in error aj
"There is no reason, therefore, why they
should refuse to adjust their difficulties
through the medium of unprejudiced judge;
In Belgium, in France, in Germans-, and in
Switzerland, such a system of arbitration
as I have alluded to has operated beneficial
ly for a number of jears 1 believe that
it would, if commonly adopted in this coun
try, be followed bj satisfactory results"
KENTUCKY POLITICAL HUC-TJP.
Iiceillllllon iih lo the HiTeet of
Ilrovvn'H Clintlltlac .
Louisville, July 2G Te'egrams of con
gratulation and promises of support have
been pouring in on former Gov John
Young Brown today from all over the
State. The anti-Goebel afternoon papers
print columns of special despatches from
nil the principal cities, announcing the Ju
bilation over Brown's strfnd and inter
views with leading politicians en Loth
sides, referring lo Brown's candidacy In
very comnllraentary terms A canvass o'
prominent Goebel men shows a vo'e cf at
leatt 20," CO ronceded to the bo ters Thi
vote in itself would In all probability b
enough to defeat Goetxd with a fair tlc--tlon,
and it is so admitted by many ardcic
Goebel men. Said one of the most proin
inert Goebel leaders in the Stat- tonight
The entrance of Governor Brown into thA
race, I am forced to adn'lt. has lent a dig
nity to the bolting movement that It ill 1
not before possess. He Is a man of great
popularity, and has an unlmreachab'c rec
ord behind him If he polls tven iO.100 o
25,V6J votes it will make things verj dan
gerous for Senator Coebel I do m Le'lev
he will poll trore than that In raj o-?lu oi
the majority of the antl-Gcebe1 people wl I
cross the line complete!) end vote the Re
publican ticket Mucli (Upends on the
Goebel election law. If it wo. ka as we
think it will Goebel ought, to win. but it
will be a close thave. I, frankly admit
however, that I am not .to sure as I was
two ddvs ago "
The Brown people knew no Hm t ta thcl
claims, bales the present antauslasm
dies out. an honeel effort will lie made b,
them to elect Brown Imtead a' mere v
drawing from Goebel's vof A arge de
fection Is b.lng counted on fron the Re
publican ranis which will hi badly spit
by the machine nomlnalloa o: Tay or
lellnw I'ever Iteporl.
The following jrllaw fevt Trpoit wn i-al! (l
to the War rviurlrwnt jTflerttay from rimf
u '!On O'llrlll), at Ilium llavj d id
K BI44 Irom rtiaao 23th, Mlvatk naif
'ows zl, n iih, im ilmtta, 131, en? crw ci .
inviliaii, 2ltli, nn ra, no derUsc tafc i j'
hrr on JOlli ongitiatrd in Larraw at Culii
l".rrion promptly moved into" cu&p , n w
V New Triiuuatluiitle hfensuship.
Glasgow, July 26. A new At -anti: steam
ship service between G!a3gov anJ New
York will go Into operation, la the autumn
The proraotors of the line arc the Logan
"ompny of British shipovvntrs, of Liver
pool, and Rankin and Gllniour, of Glas
The Horxelex CnrrlanreN Meet "Willi
Had LncL. In l'rnnee.
Paris, July 25 There Is really a run on
the black for the aulomoblllsts. The
"Vclo" this morning announces two more
accidents one fatal. Pierre Glffard, in his
leader, finds consolation for the public in
the fact that tho victims are automoblllsts
themselves. Manufacturers, however, will
net got much comfort from this, for if the
series continues there will scon be shy
ness about getting Into nn automobile.
The accident by which the death was
caused of Joseph Bollinger, former mayor
of Ay, and director of an Important cham
pagne firm, was due to the failure of the
brake to work while the automobile v-as
descending a hill In the rear of Joncherry
on Sunday evening. M. Bollinger was ac
companied by a lady. M. Deullin, of Epe;.
nay. and his mechanician. They were go
ing at a fast pace when, in descending a
hill, the brake failed suddenly. The car
riage, for some unaccountable reasom
turned completely over, all the passengers
being thrown underneath the vehicle. When
help arrived M". Bollinger was dead ani the
others were so seriously Injured that it
wa3 impossible to obtain any Information
as to the Incidents preceding the accident.
The second accident took place at Waul
Charles Craulncht, a well-known Be'gaa
sportsman, ran over a little child with
his motocycte. The Infant had an arm and
a leg broken. Cranlncbt was flung out of
the vehicle and has a fractured skull and
concussion of the brain, and Is not expect
ed to live.
THE WORK OE EECRTJITTNG.
General Otln Cables That Hi Hecl
nieiilH Are I'lllInK Itailill.
Recruiting for the volunteer regiments 1
exceeding tho expectations of the War De
partment officials. Reports from General
Otis at Manila show that the regiments be
ing organized there ore rapidly filling up.
Each organization. Including tho volunteer
cavalry, has about one-third of Us quota,
and recruits continue to appl) for enlist
ment. General Otis cabled the War Djpartment
yesterday that Col. J. Franklin Bell, com
manding tho Thirty-sixth Infantry, ha3
about 500 men: Colonel Wallace, of the
Thirty-seventh Infantry, who is recruiting
In the southern part of Luzon, has about
400 men. Colonel Lockett, of the Eleventh
Cavalry, who is now enlUtlng men for hU
regiment, reports to General Otis that he
has received over 400 applications, which
are coming in rapidly. In closing his des
patch. General Otis says: "Might raise
here an additional regiment exclusive of
The recruiting In thi3 country took an
other jump Tuesday. The Increase Mon
day was nearly 100 over that of Saturday,
and Tuesdav's returns show an increase of
nearly 100 over Monday's enlistments. Thj
returns made public jester Jay give the total
of Tuesday's recruiting as G17. the number
enlisted Monday being 525. The aggregate
of all the enlistments up to Tuesday night
was 5,400. The Thirty-first regiment at
Fort Thomas, und;r Colonel Pcttlt, ha3
now 1,049 men, "bsing short its full quota
only 260 men, and these will probably be
secured this week.
The detailed record of je3terday's re
cruiting is as follows: Tenty-slxth, b'J.
Twenty-seventh, 96: Twentj -eighth, 70:
Twentj-nlnth. 42; Thirtieth, 124, Thirty
first, 55; Thirty-second, 6S; Thirty-third.
24; Thirty-fourth, 21; Thirty-fifth, 8; ths
Philippine service, unasslgncd, 20.
HOME FEOM THE PHILIPPINES.
Shnfler IleporlM Ihe Transport 3Ior
nu Ctlj at Mm I'raiieNeo.
General Shatter telegraphed the War De
partment ye3terday of the arrival at San
Trancisco of the transport Morgan City
from Manila, as follows:
San Francisco, July 2C
Adjutant General, "UaMupirton
Tni sport Morgan City arrived from Manila
ye-terilay with following military pafccnsjers
Officers on duty, Vaptam Moore, Twentj first
Infantry, Jfajor Carduell. lnef urscon,' act
ing afftoxit ftirs-roiii J.M. Williams.
Officers wounded, Capt A. Jern, lirt lion
tana. Second Lieut, 1 A. l'ratt, firt South
Dakota, and ,1)ornian J llalilwin. First North
Dakota; svcrf Ho-nital .Corp men, eight en
lifted men. Third vrtillcrr, as guards for four
insane "oldierS. r "
hnlited sick as fallow; Kouitli Cavalrj, four?
Third Artillery, three; Fonrth vrtlllerj. one,
Infantrj, Third, tru. Fourth, six; Mnth, one;
Twelttli. five;. Fourteenth, seven, Seventeenth,
file: Kigliteenlh. eijlit; Twentieth, nine. Twen
tj first, one; Twtntj pecond, fifteen; Twenty
third, three ; I!apital Corps, four, California
Heavy Artillery, one; Wjomimr Light Artillery,
one; Ftah I ight Artilltrr, four; First California,
four; lirt Lplorado, eleven; Urst orth Da
kota, twenty, 1 irht boutli Dakota, one hundred
and fifteen, first Idaho, Twentj four; 1 ifty
flrt Iowa, clghtten; Twentieth kanaJ, sUtj
teien; Thirteenth Minnesota, thirtj eight; First
Nebraska, fourteen; Tenth lVnnshantj, nine;
l-trt Montana, eighteen; Jirt Tennessee, six;
lirst Washington, twenty-nine; First join
Died during voiage; Private JIurray SUCas
lin, Twentj peccm! infantry; Sergeant Jay I.
itundell. Company L, Firt South Dakota; Pri
vate jlteler ft Rohli", Companj i. Tentli
Pernio lvania, on Jnlv 13. 19, and 1, re-pect-nelj.
SllvFTHl, Major General.
WHEEL RECORDS SMASHED.
Four Remarkable Aehlev ciuciiti on
the A nllliaill Traek.
Waltham, Mass. July 2G Tho National
Cj cling Association covered itself with
glory at the meet on the Wnltham track
this evening Four world's records were
Arthur Zimmerman started the ball roll
ing by lowering the two-mile paced record
E E Ryan, the Waltham amateur, came
next with a new half-mile paced record,
amateur, doing the distance in 0 48 3-5
The third record was a new one made
iu the four cornered match motor paced
H. J Caldwell covered the ten miles in
17 minutes, 20 seconds
The most evcltlng feature of the entire
meet was the five-mile handicap tandem
motor race. The winning team In this
event, Rudcn and Porttr. starting from the
2C0-janl mark, made the five miles In
S minutes and 6 2-5 seconds, while Staf
foid and Stcenson. the scratch men. rode
the distance In 8 minutes and 7 l-r seconds,
which is the fastest lime ever made by a
bicycle. The second mile In this was done
in 1.31 1-5.
HACXED WITH A HATCHET.
Jinn Kill llln Wife. Ti Dnimli
ter. ami Hlin-H'lf.
Brazil. Ind . July 26. Late last night
Charles Warnfaugel. of Denmark twenty
miles south of here with an old hatchet
used for splitting kindling wood hacked
to death his wife and two daughter, aced
twelve and ten years Then, with a
butcher's knife, he cut his own throat and
died beside bis dead vife For some time
the murderer lrs acted strangely
V l.onK-DlNlaiiee Stiim.
London. July 2 Holbein, a bicyclist
yesterday swam from Blackwell to Graves
end and back with the ebb and Hood tldjs
in tvlve hours twnty-?-vin minutes, and
forty-two and thre-quart-r seconds Th
distance Is forij--tbr a mi! -s The perform
erne is declared lo L th b st ev r known
full of vitality,
comes from the
iss of Haslet
Filters. It cures
S:j that a
nue Skimp cov
ers the necfc o"
3 3 CELEEaATpD 3
ThBiubassador's Pleasant View of
Results at The Hague.
The Conference IIa Furnlihed a
3Ie:un of Kseape From "War Tlint
"Will Jlc "Welcomed ti Ihe People
of DllTeriuK rVatioiiH Amerlea'it
Mnml AKnluHt Ilnroileua Alllnnee.
London. July 2G. The "Times" this
morning prints an interview had by its
correspondent at The Hague with Ambas
sador White, the head of tho American
delegation. Mr. White predicts that the
arbitration treaty will be serviceable from
the outset, and that It will be tho germ
from which a more complete system will
be evolved by future conferences. He says
that public opinion in any nation that Is
drifting toward war will generally sec In
tho arbitration tribunals mean3 of escape,
and will insist that the questions at Issue
be referred to it. As time passes such a
reference will seem mere natural and more
normal. Thus It might be hoped that ev
ery advantage which Is clahncl for obli
gatory arbitration would be obtained with
out the overwhelming disadvantages at
Mr. White explained the grounds oa
which the American delegates Insisted that
the United States should not be forced to
interfere In European affairs, or v ice versa.
He said that It any modification wa3 ever
made in the policy that the United States
had so long observed It must be after he
fullest opportunity to study the subject In
all it3 bearings had been given to the
American people, in whose hearts th;ro
was a deep, even religious feeling against
the nation entangling itself in the Internal
affairs of foreign 'nations. Nevertheless,
this attitude did not Imply tho slightest
withdrawal from full co-operation In the
judicial settlement of international diffi
culties. No power would more gladly wel
come the machinery of the arbitration con
vention than the United States and none
would more faithfully adhere to it- The
past history of the United States abun
dantly showed this and the future would
be interpreted by the past.
Mr. White added: "I am convinced that
the arbitration plan will be of vast value
to my own country and to mankind. Future
conferences will ripen tho good fruit It
will bring forth. The American people
will, I believe, recognize these facts heart
ily and Tuesdaj's declaration having been
made, will accept our work readily, will
make use of It lojallj', and will gladly Join
in any future measures for perfecting it-"
The Hague, July 26. At the session of
the Peace Conference jesterday Sir Julian
Pauncefotc, of the British delegation, op
posed a clause In the convention concern
ing the laws and customs of war" on land,
specif j ing that the destruction of cable
terminals was permissible In war en the
understanding that Indemnity therefor
should be settled on the restoration of
peace. He said that Great Britain attached
great importance to the stipulation re
garding the right to demand Indemnity.
The destruction of a terminal might ren
der useless thousands of miles of cable.
Who, ha asked, could estimate the .gigan
tic sum that might be claimed for Indirect
damages? Great Britain could not possibly
accept a clause so gravely restricting her
liberty of action in time of war. He added
that if the clause was maintained he could
not sign tho convention. Tho Conference
accordingly decided to eliminate the clause.
THE BOTJNDAEY DISPUTE.
Heller ProNiieetif for mi Agreement
In the Alnnkil Wntter,
There were not wanting indications In
diplomatic circles yesterday to assure all
Interested parties that a temporarily sat
isfactory' agreement in the Alaskan bound
ary dispute Is now in a fair way of being
reached. Officials In the State Department
seemed to be satisfied with the prospects
of an early and reasonable settlement of
the controversy without resorting to either
of the alternatives arbitration or war as
cmppitAH hv Sir WllfHrt I.ntirlnr In Mi t
reply to Sir Charles Tupper's recent la- '
The departure of Reginald Tower, tho
Charge d'Affalres of the British Embassy,
on an early train yesterday morning from
Washington for Newport, Is interpreted as
furnishing convincing evidence that the
acute stage In the dispute precipitated by
Sir Charles Tupper's intemperate utter
ances has happily been relieved, and that
the cordial relations between Great Britain
and the United States have been preserved
was remarked by at least one official
at the State Department yesterday that
the happenings of the past week have only
added fresh proof to tho theory th3t tho
two great nations of the English-speaking
race hive at length arrived at th-it point
in their diplomatic history when even In
exciting periods and under forbidding con
ditions, their representatives refuse to per
mit the cordial inter-relations of the two
countries to bo sensibly weakened or im
periled by the clamor of certain unthinking
politicians venting their emotional theories.
"The English and the American peoples
have been noted for their sterling common
sense," said an American diplomat ycsler
daj, "and I take It that this Incident is
only a repeated notification to the world
at large that these two nations will never
permit themselves to be tho victims of
imagined injustice or of Hotspur Impet
A REPLY TO ENGLAND.
British I'roHiN!tI hi Ihe lliiuuiliirj
Conlriiv ersj riHivereil.
London. July 2G An officer of the Co
lonial Office said this morning that the
Alaskan boundary question hinged on the
Interpretation of the Anglo-Russian treaty
of 1S2j defining the boundary. He hoped
that th: assertion that there would be an
early settlement of the dispute was correct
As Ehgland's latest propositions await the
decision of the United States the Colonial
Office Is still hopeful, but the officer would
cot predict an early s.Utlumeat. He had
not heard of the reported offer of the Called
States to give to Cauda a port on Ihe Lraa
Canal under American soverelgaty and
could not say whether or not Catnta woald
Th? United States Btnbaiey this morula
received despatches which are believed to
indicate that the matter is Bcartaa; a im
tlemen. Th-s dipatchea caatala repflea
to th last British urnpoiaU, aad are Matty
to brias Ambassador rotate, who to ialt
int; the Karl of Dartmouth at Wotvfraasap
ton. back to London
I.iivia MreiirttM J'litwltii? Down Mimiiu
Victoria, II C. July 26 According to
advi-es received yesterday morning from
Hawaii the lava rivers flowing dawn the
sldts of Mauna Lau from Mokuoweowexi's
crater bid fair to do consl lcrablo damage
not only to plantations ami outlying build
ings, but also, if reports which reached
Honolulu shortly bfore their departure be
true, to the city of HUo
A Hcnolulu paper cf July 13 printed a
story telling of the destruction of Volcano
House by the stream of lava, but this was
scot afterw ard proved untrue. The stream
had cot reached Kllauca
The first flow was on the Kau side. The
stre-im' was to all appearances the largest
lava l'flvv ever witnessed on the Island. It
niudolrapld progress, and after destroying
several plantations and houses It wa3 sup
poseilirto have reached tho sea on Julj 5.
Tbcj other flow, though net the largest,
promises to be the most destructive. It
-.r.3 said to be within ten miles of Illlo
when the Port Albert left. The citizens
of the threatened city were trying to
change the course of the lava with dynamite.
Prevention Against Many
Hot Weather Ills.
SILVIO.N'S D. D. S. C TABLETS are spdy.
safe, ard most elticient in curinj Diarrhoea, llj-ien
terj. Cramrn, Cobc, Cholera Morbua, and all
other lonel troubles.
Jtl'.WOVS UKALTH DitLNK - delicious. Imb
Ming cnrative beverage, rurra several summer
HI. Conns in tahlets tor 10 cents; IS (or ii
cent. Irepared in four flavor.
MLJ.V.O.V. DiSPrSll CI UK will quickly re
lieve and cure all fomis of Indige-lion. Dypertua,
and all stomach troubles troin overeating or
JIUNJON-S NERVE COTK nrstorei overworied
and overtrained nervM to a healthy coiidttion.
cure nervous exhaustion, heat weakness, fatigue
alter evereiT, etc
S1UNV.OVS WOOD CURE corrrcU all Im
purities of the blood; invaluable in heat erup
Jlunyon'a ltemedic 57 in all are mostly 25
rent-", at a'l druggists. Munyon's Inhaler cures
Catarrh. Hay Fever, Hose Colds, Aahma, Hiver
Coughs, etc. Price, ?1.0.1, at all drugeisfci'
Munyon's Doctors are- free the best medical ad
viee for Ihe mere askinc 03 THUrTbtSTil
STItLET NORTH". EST.
NEWS FROM ALEXANDRIA.
Alexandria, July 26 In the Corporation
Court today John M. Johnson, attorney for
Mary E. Garrett, of Baltimore, Instituted
suit against Alice W. Garrett and others.
The object of thesult is to procure a de
cree for the sale of tho cotton factory
property. In North Washington Street, be
longing to the estate of the lata John W.
A meeting will be held In the rooms of
the Business Men's League on Friday night
for the purpose of organizing a branch of
the Travelers' Protective Association of
Under the law relative to the selection
of a city engineer, an examination of ap
plicants for the office will be held on Fri
day next. The examining board will be
composed of Charles B. Ball and C. E.
Davis, of Washington, and W. II. Fink, of
this city. W. B. Corse, who is at present
acting with the committee on streets, and
C. McK. Lcmley. of Baltimore, will. It is
understood, be applicants for the office. A
special meeting of the city council will
probably be held to consider the report of
the examining board.
The Democrats of Fairfax county held
a meeting at the court house this after
noon for the purpose of, appointing dele
gates to tho State senatorial convention,
which will be held in thlsrdty Wednesday.
August 9, and for the Hbuse of Delegates'
convention, which will bi 1scM at Fairfax:
Court House on Anguf IS- So far Mr.
Donahoe has no opposition for the Scnat?
nor Mr. Wlllard for the1. House of Delegates.
The excursln of theWoman's Auxiliary
of Lee Camp to River View today was well
Councilman H. R. Burke has gone to the
White Sulphur Springs to spend a few
Mayor George L. Simpson and Auditor
E. F. Price, who hive been spending the
past ten days in Atlantic City, will return
Tho sociable at the residence of Mrs.
Pickens last night, for the benefit of tho
furnishing society of the M. E- Church
South was an exceedingly enjoyable affair.
A fine programme wa3 rendered, it which
the following participated: Misses Alice
Thomas, Blanche Rotchford, and Rebecca
Pollard, Messrs. Harry Helwig. Louis Bih
ram. Harry Stelner, and William Coaley.
The water mains of the entire city will
bo flushed Friday afternoon.
A QUEER SOHT OE BOOSTER.
He IuhImIm on Urturiillipr the DnlleH
iif n Hen.
Plalnfleld, N. J.. July 26 Breeder and
fanciers of chickens in Pialnficld are
greatly interested in the strange conduct
of a black Spanish rooster that has taken
upon himself the duty of hatching a betting
of eggs. This freak U the propertyof Wll
lard Ross, of Codington Avenue. Five
weeks ago the rooster, ordinarily a very
dignified fowl, first showed a disposition
to "set." For over two weeks every time
he visited the hennery Mr. Ro3s drove
the rooster from the nest that he had
selected. The rooster showed all the per
sistence and 111 temper of the "setting"
hen. Ross' efforts to dissuade the bird
from his purpose to usurp the functions
rightfully belonging to the hens of bis
brood finally turned into a de3ire to see
what the fowl would do if a setting of
eggs were placed under him. Consequently
nearly three weeks ago Rosa selected thir
teen egg3 and placed them in th3 nest
which the rooster had signified his prefer
ence for. The rooster settled down to tho
duty of the gentler sex cf the brood with
a persistence which was quite astonishing
to Mr. Ross and which has since become
the talk of the town, at least among tho3e
who st'idj aad experiment In the chicken
line. Twice a day, as Is the custom of hens
while setting, the rooster leaves the nest
for a short time and struts about the j"ard
with all the pomp and swagger that was
his wont before he showed the desire to
A DOUBLE ELECTROCUTION.
Two Murderers lo lie Iixceuleil lit
Muf; Sins? ou,piomla.
Sing Sing. N. Y.. July 26 Warden John
son will Issue invitations tomorrow for
witnesses to attend the 'execution of two
murderers In Sing Sing prison on Monday
next. The doomed men are Lwls Puller
son, a negro, and Michael McDonald. Both
are from New York, the former killing hi
common law wife and the latter kllllne,
Lewis Titus, a timekeeper under waoei
he was employed. There ha, not bees a
double execution here since the term of
Warden Brown. In 1S92. and they will fol
low each other qulcklj
REPAIRS TO THE BUFFALO.
Mir In lo He lmle Hie Fine! I'rulver
In Hie Voir.
New York. July ZsV-ltoaaiiB we two
thU week oa tke cralarr Baftalo at the
Brooklyn aavy yard. Site will ke UM taoet
veawel cf her elaaa la th CaMed Statea
Navy whea the refasira are easaalnlTil 9fa
will he mted m far eaactal Inaaan ahary
between New Yark aad MaaUa. Cantata
Kvaaa. mm of the awaahefa af the barnH
of roaatrsetiae thai wvare! tho ahxwa
liens, tatenated hUneaM peranaalty ra th
tUtlDC on of the aaia- Th entire IMerhar
will be reincleHed and iBaravtsaeaia will
be atdd. The ship will's worth ai hraat
TM.ttoa an completion of reaaira. afce
will be painted wb.te ao4 attrd with a
number of modern awn
Murine llnuil t-onerrl "ISil tSteiiliiic.
The follow loot Is the prnitraauBe for the
Marine Band concert lata evening at 3.-13
at the Marine Barracks
March. "lUnda Venn lh va" Sovna
Overtttrr l,r (irronifiM" . . kit lot!
lTbb overture f deerriplive of tbe mart rrasir.
period of the Krign of Terror The !ea4m;rt
ul the ttiroadin itrputtes, their trtumiitiant
-insilur of the Vlar-eilUi-e" a they are led
to eveeutioii. intrrwovin with the hot.t4 of
a raob brutalized hi a verj i-artiae of blood.
forms a pktnre whh h has earned fur this
work a la-tins p'aci n the repertoire of the
greut Tmphonv rrrhrMra I
orertcll. "Hansel ard llretel" . IlumpenliliV
Huesethorn solo. "The Palms" Kajrc
(eiond loader Walter V fcmilh )
Selection. "Itijotetto" V.in!i
Waltz. The Debutant" .Sartelmann
Patrol, "The Ulue and the Cray" .. .Dallrfy
Hmnortxpie, "V. I'o-nical Contest" Lodfrej
ISvnopeis The bard tun-a up. Principal per
formers trj their re-ptiic instrument..
Competitors assemble to ArjH for the ordtr
o( playtn?. ltules rrad out bj the mvuer
Oijrnor Trombono). The perfrrmer tau-ins
mot laujrhter to take the prize Jud;ei
prejiare their paper The content com
meaied. ihe competitors hems Vte-srs
Clannttto. Corneltl. Piccohni. kciph mo.
Llannctto, jr. and Fasotti Jndjes take
rctes after each variation. Jealousj id the
drummers. Unexpected result., the prue Itefns
awarded to the baaA drummer. Termination
Vatriotic. "Halt Columbia" 1'jlcs
SPECIAL NOTICE This Is to give notice
that application has been made for tho
issue of duplicate tax certificates upon lou
21. 22. 23. and 21, square 1277. and upon
lot 227, square 1290. ors:ss:d In name of S
S Henkje. and Issued at the sale of
APRIL. 1S32. the original having been da
s'royed c. yw CASILEAIL
FIRE' FIRE' FIRE rianlng mill and
fine shop and cabinet lumber burned July
1. the finest stock tver assembled In thU
city. Four days after this loss my cabinet
maKcra. carpenters, machine hands, and la-
! ISniTAl- TvUV. - - at -at j, .
at work as a hive of beea at planing mill
foot Ninth Street southwest, where current
ftVrl AST0 fna 4M1 - -.. - .. -- a
. v.mv.o ,ui mui ere cemmencea ana are
being finished. No orders for mill work or
lumber have been canceled. All orders
booked beforo or after fire will have and
are receiving exli close attention and
prompt delivery I thank my customers
and the public for confidence reposed In.
yours very respectfully. THOMAS W
SMITH. Main lumber office. 1st and In
diana ave.; wharf and storage yard, foot
4th t se.; planing mill and factory, foot
9th SL Jy23-6t
SPECIAL NOTICE The Halls of tho An
cients. 1212-1S New York Avenue, will
be open during the months of July and Au
gust between the hours of 8 a. m. and 6
p. m. dally (Sundays excepted.) Admis
sion during July and August, 13s. Excel
lent opportunity for study of history. Lec
ture at 4:30 each day.
FRANKLIN W. SMITH, President.
Contraction of chest, short breath, weak
lungs, and asthma cored by medical gym
nastic at the Gymnastic Institute, 20 Third
st ne. JOHN E. REUBSAM, Dr. 1L Th.
S3.50 per month.
DelNeieJ lt UM.
The Typewriter Exchange.
1006 F Street N. W.
DKTHIJ, IIIUTAIIY ACVDEMY. VA.: thirty
second -ession opera September SI Patron
ase from 20 States; hxs prepared more soldiers
and scholars than any other private Lnstitotkra
ia the South: illustrated catalogue. Address
K. V. Mcl.NTVUK, t-upt., Dethel Academy. Va.
SEIBOLDOn Tuesday, July 25, 1SW. t 5.13
p. m., Jinb. JUSTINE wlLHUJIINE SEIOOLD
(nee Cass), beloved wife of Benno Seibold. in
her thirty third year.
Funeral from her late residence, iH Tenth
Strecet northwest, on Thurdy, July 27, lsto. at
3 o'clock. Interment private. it
CLACETT On Tuesday, Jolr 23. 1333. t his
reid;nce. 201a O Street northwest, at 10 2a
p. m., DOHsEY CLAGETT, youn-et son of
tbe late Danus and Providence Dorey Clajett,
in the fifty sixth year of hu age.
Funeral from his late residence at 3 p m. on
Friday, Jnly 2S, 1339. Interment at Uak Hill.
Kindly omit Hovers. jr2t-:t-era.
FRED J. SFUTDLER & CO.,
1703 Seventh SI. . W.
rrlrate Itoonm for fanernln.
J. WILLIAJil LEE.
r't Va. Arc. .. tV.
rirt-elnmi Serv lee. Tlione. :SS3
AUGUSTUS BUSCDORr CO..
luilerinkers ami Cmtinlnieri.
S003 eErE-NTH STHEET K. W.
Flrtt-clus Service. noil Irr
SIXTY BULLETS IN rfTK BOuiT.
I'ntc of n Colored I'leml at the llmul
of n JIInsIisIpiiI 3IoI.
Jackson. Miss, July 2C At Greenfield,
six miles east of here, Sampson Hayes,
colored, attempted to assault M.ss Corlsy,
an eighteen-year-old white girl, on Mon
day afternoon The neighborhood spent a
day and two nights hunting the swamp3
for Hajes and found him this morning.
They left him in the middle of the road
with more than sixty bullets in his body.
Hajes .vas a farmer convict.
ASHY AND NAVY NEWS.
"Vlnv emeuts of arihliia.
The cniiacr Newark has arrived at Callao.
Peru. The gunboat Hist and the naval to;
Potomac have arrived at Port Ilojal. S. C. The
Michigan and the Yantic, with the. Detroit Vaval
Militia on board, sailed yesterday frc-m JJackinac
Soldier IleuthK iu Culm.
The following death report was received by ths
War Department yesterdav from General Itrooke
at Havana: Death report. 2Sd and 21th, fcantloso.
Denjantn Hrcircman. luartcrmatanr'- eroplo-e.
died 20th. apcplevy; Puerto Principe, Henry Join
sen, addr. Troop E, Eighth tavalry, died Sid,
yellow fever, William Gconck. private, Oompaar
G, Fifteenth Infantry, ditd ?3d, jellow fever.
V Qiiettlon of iiuil Haul..
The Secntsry of tn Navy rendered a uccuum
yesterdai that a former rasaeer officer trans
ferred to the line with tke rank of rwaiaaailer r
captain and aMtgmd to ihxty m aeeeari ia com
mand of a navy yard r shore atattoa shot aat
act u commandant of th rani r ttatkea w i..
absence of the commandant The dachfoti was
bavit oo a ikrcviffan cl tut zta! I ami I bill
wWcts priviilr lor the Iranaftr f nahkter of
Acer to the Hm- The V.-rt-Tarv a irferareteil
that arorMan to mrjn that I rase meiiwers
wfcw have aalel J coommhU rant to the line
hell ptrmvm- eaty easmMi r nx iM; while on
Cnplnln lilting; Uelnelietl.
rapt W. H. WkUiac twi e-.n hu i i Iron
Ike riaanl af the raaianr Halaa. aad Urui
rnmawaiihe K. hk Maahas liUMll k Navel
aha. The (amtoa le at YahehNaa, aa har r
h wiaBa lo ma faa . dtpnta Kosati
waV la m at Tahpri.au .ci , a aMarknl
tram maaaaaa' km w i awl .a thu ar
nw ami araaemt in iaa-n ia Jruy hit Man
to Ike I BUM at Mast ikMv .iu. Uaoteaaat
ImvaaaaaW " rin..l fear hie ran
shut aa tke rVi I m uW tat I.. -I Manila Har
raetaia . . tmi w i.ihj
he otojrh t I- the f,rfctmaci 'f T1!
a tarr an..' ii rVrlmm jih N If ttoj fjgBg.
Mred t vtan 1 eraefchft.
I itlmrlen en TraQlr
TW w..i Uik. laiial mraidad a atataaaent
liaiiai? (Mm lliat Jur N- moaUi
of Aaav riant hmn vtwU ntere-l t e port
e faakariea. Oaka. Thi' . re mi ice veewb
f art tuaaac cf n t r, an I n wrr
taaa vfwe-lt uf a art t nraf i4 tog.
Ike ' ealevml tfcv. ere t -t ia. 1 1
A IKK I i agr rl ,Jt Kau, t'ir.- r - i Ml. of
a as Inaaaar 4 ak'ta toa- iMl two v -v La-;
Hah. with a ae loaaace ot i.l : m erf the
veMeU awaliuned carried t, .n (if tho?
cleared darhtg Jane tor f r tru p. m rue 'was
a NorwecUn ttrara vewel. I .' I t jh! on-
waa an keatlirth tteam wm ' f l is r)ttr
nur, the month tkirtv-aee Vt i c..ti ' in the
coastias; trade entered Ihe rn from j-r p.rts
in Caka CI tke number mm n I tnty tw
were Cuban laillnc vte' I i tiaae of J.J70
lorn; nine were Cuban vessel of a tonnage rf
".fill tons. There clcar.d lor ports 'in vtj
during the month ten team vevehr. of a ton
ni;e of 3, tow, and eighteen were satluc
vessels, cf a tonnage of 519 tons.
! LAUNDRY WORK.
Ccrner C anl Slin Sts. N. W.