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The Washington critic. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1889-1889, January 23, 1889, Image 1

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MIST YEAK KO. 6,380.
IN CONGRESS TO-DAY.
tiik sundry liii-ii niirom: TI1K
housi;
A Ttesotutloii of Inquiry Introduced tu
(lio (ijimto Itulntlvo In tlio InilelitoilnoM
if ttii' Cckln.toti Itond to tlio District,
Sir. Pluml) offered n resolution, which
was agreed to, loquustlttg tho District
Commissioners to inform tlio Sunato If
tlio Kckliigton & Soldiers' Homo Hallway
is lu debt to tlio District, nntl, If 80, how
much and why.
A resolution win agreed to providing
tlmt tlio Bcnntu nnd llouso of Repre
sentatives in out In tlio hull of tlio llouso
on February 111, at 1 o'clock, tlio Picsl
dotil pro tempore of thu Hotiato presiding,
to count thu electoral votes, aiuf tliu ro
Milt of thu count thus announced to bo
tlio declaration of tlio election of I'lest
dent and Vlco-1'rc.slilont.
Tlio consideration of billson llio calen
dar wag thuu taken up.
A ftcr Homo thud spent In considera
tion of Hie Loulshuiu llntik bill, tbo Dis
trict Appropilatlon bill was taken up.
iiou.si:.
In tbo llouso tills moriilngtho Sundry
Civil bill was taken up, Jlr. llandull in
sisting upon tlio Appropriation bills hav
ing tlio right of way over other measures,
Tlio Committee on Appropriations Mib
milted amondnients providing $15,000
additional for tbo court-homo nt Fort
Kniith, Ark., and $0,000 for tlio Louis
villo public building. Tlio amendments
were ngrecd to, 'The consideration of
tio bill was thon proceeded with by
sections
During tbo consideration of, tbo bill
amendments were adopted appropriating
$50,000 for repairs to tbo Chicago Gus-toni-llouso
nnd $113,000 'to establish n
refugo tttntion at Point Harrow, Alaska,
and 0,000 to pay for labor on tbo Frank
fort, Ky., public building.
When tlio clnuso rohting to plate
printers was reached, In consideration of
the Sundry Civil bill, Mr. Lano of Illinois
spoke against tbo Uem to pay only ono
cunt per thousand impressions for tbo
use of (.team plato-prlntiug machines. Ho
made tlio point that It was nut of order
in that it changed existing laws.
Sir. Itandall roplicd that there was no
law In tbo matter that tbo presses wero
1 used through contract lasting only a
year. Mr. Land then dosircd to know if
tbo adoption of tlio item would not have
Iho effect of doing away with thu use of
steam presses altogether.
Upon Mr. Randall replying' that bo
thought It would, Mr. Lano proceoded to
review tbo history of tbo payment of
rovalty for steam presses.
Ho said tbo act of 1886 by which tlio
Secretary of Treasury was authorised to
enter into a contract for the purchasn
nnd operation of theso machines and
that was thus done upon np agreement of
payment of a royalty of $1 for every
thousand impressions.
Ho also argued against tlio item on the
ground of economy, holdlng-that It would
necessitate tbo expenditure of much
morn monoy to do the vfprk bv band.
Ho also moved to strike out tbo pro
vision In regard to tlio payment of ono
cent per thousand impressions.
Ho understood that tbo plate printers
wero making war against tjio steam
presses. Was It wiso,"ho said, to accede
to this demand when it was shown 'tjiat
tbo presses could do tlio wdrk as well as
men.
and when not to uso thorn would mako
it necessary to employ a largo extra forco
nnd pay out annually $102,000 additional,
,to that already paid out.
Congressmen Jinnies l'arnlyzed,
RcprcsQututlvo Humes ot Missouri had
a serious paralytic stroko on tlio
lloor of tho llouso, about 3 o'clock this after
noon. His condition is serious,
Tlio Nlcaruc'iun Illll.
Tho conferrees on the disagreeing votes be
tween the two J louses on tho Nlcaraguan
Canal bill rcacbetl.an understanding last oven
lug, and tliclr report will be presented to their
lCb)i'Ct!vo bodies to-day. All Injunction ot
tecrucy was Imposed, and It Is difllcult to
ascertain tho exact basis of agreement. It is
understood, however, that thu Home eou
fcrrccs receded from most ot tho amendments
put on In tbo House, and that the bill. In nil
lis practical workings, Is virtually as )t left tho
Senate. Among tho Important Amendments
which tho Houso conferrees receded from was
ono which gavo tho United States tho right to
llx the toll. Tho amendment which rcaulrcd
all tho capital stock to bo paid In cash and an
other requiring tho company to annually ic
port to tlio Secretary ot tho Interior wero
agieed to In a much-modified form. When
the roport Is presented to tho House a lively
aebato ls expected. -
The Itock Croak l'urk Illll.
Tho Senate District Committee has mado
tho bill for tho establishment of tho ltock
Creek P&ik a spedal order "for Friday. Th
House Committee has already ordered
favorable report on tho measure, am'
generally believed that the Sopato Cr
will do so also. Tho Tuulbeu lr
(omnilttcohus not as yet reco'
matlon from tho Commission ,
tho purchase of site that '
probably will do sol'- , r -,
meeting will bo b'"
The bp' i . . . t, ..
prlati' i i jssrs.
II' i -, ' , ' consular
i ueratlou this
.rill mi resumed
,v when the Slier-
, .obably bo considered,
J ' ..ntor From Michigan,
, j McMlllcu, Senator-elect from
, , aipcarod upon tho floor ot the
I - this; morning. Ho Is a tall, lathe?
n .idsomo nan, with a soldierly bearing which
1 hflghlcued by a short gray Imperial and
Cray mu studio.
The Interstate Comitiaroo I.uw,
Tho conferrees on 'tho Interstuto Commerce
bill held a meeting this morning, and after dis
cussing the llouso amendments, adjourned to
to-uioirow morning wlicp it Is expected an
agreement will bo reached.
Irrigating Arid Lands,
Professor Powell appeared before tho Houso
Committer on Territories hls morning and
explained tho proposed syotera ot national
aid to li ligation,
Capitol Nfitcs.
Tbo lloustt Naval Affairs- Committee uavo
dlieetcd a favorabjo roport pu tho Senate bill
to retire Lieutenant Souloy,
Tbo next bill to bo taken up by thu Appro
prhitlotis Committed will bo tho Consular aud
Ulplnmatlo bill.
.. V.ii,eflt.'i"cK appropriation ot $8,735 for
llghtllig the Lupllol giounds W.is this morn
ing laid boforo the House.
iho employes of tho Senate who claim Illi
nois us their voting place, sent vciy hand
ri mo busktt of (lowers to Senator Cullom oil
thu iiccuklon of his io-rlectou. It adorned
lils desk In tho Senate Chamber this morning,
()mri;cil Willi Ahmiult,
James Ulxou allas tlray'wus placed on trial
In tho Criminal Court to-day on the cliuigo of
liming assaulted John A, lluppeit with Intent
to kill on December 2. Ohon had been put
outuf liuppvilV saloon mid leuuueil, Ho
ws Ji put nuji""'1 'I' tUu tluur ilrnw 4
jiUtuI uui llieil ut .Mr, Huppert,
TUB DISTRICT GOVERNMENT.
Tho District has purchnsed only ono
school situ since thoy abandoned 'tholr
method of qocuring them through an
agent, and they lost $1,100 on this one.
This tdtu is situated on Montgomery
street, Georgetown. The District had a
small lot there, nnd to make It largo
enough for an eight-room building It be
came necessary to buy two small
pieces of ground, ono on Mongom
ery street and another in thu cuntro
of tho square. Mr. Cox lind negotiated
for these, ana put up a forfeit to bind
tho bargain. He was to get them for
M.C00 and $1,000 respectively. When
so much talk was raised about the Com
missioners buying through nn agent ho
allowed the, agreement to bo declined off.
When thu Commissioners nttempted to
renew tlio bargain $000 was added to tho
price of tho Montgomery street lot nnd
$v00 to tho other, Which tho Commis
sioners wero compelled to pay.
.lohn Fainter, who was recently dis
missed from tho police force, has been
appointed a special policeman without
compensation. Mr. Fainter was ono of
tho oldest members of tbo department,
and his friends regret his recent mis
fortune. CommiRsionov Webb has nearly re
covered from his bad cold, and was at
his olllce to-day.
VOTE OX THE TARIFF.
The nil! riinsiMl by tho Sniiato by n Nnr
rorr Margin.
In tho Senate at 5 o'clock s'tstorday
afternoon tho gencrnl debato on tho
tariff wan concluded, thu President pro
tempore declining to rccognlzo any re
quests for a continuance of debate.
Amendments wero thon offered and
voted upon, in numerous instances tho
yeas ond nays being ordered. Thrco
hours wero thus consumed in voting upon
amendments, and at 8 o'clock the previ
ous question was ordered and tl)o roll
called upon the final passago of tho bill.
The voto was a strict party division and
thu Tariff bill was passed, yeas. J)2;
nays, 00, as follows:
Yeas Aldrlch, Ulalr, Bowen, Cameron,
CbaQO, Chandler, Cullom, .Davis, Dawes,
Dolph, Edmunds, Evarts, JTurwcll, Fryc.'
llawlcy, Iljscock, Hoar, Ingalls, Jones of
Novadu, Maudcrson, Mitchell, Morrill, Pad
do9k", Palmer, Piatt, Plumb, Quay, Sherman,
Spoonert Stockbrldgo, Teller, Wilson of Iowa
Nays Bates, Berry, Blackburn, Brown,
Butler, Call, Cockrcll, Cokft, Colquitt, Daulol,
Kustls. Faulkner, Ueorge, Gibson, Gorman,
Gray, Harris', Jones of Arkansas, Morgan,
l'asco, l'ayue, Pugb, Hansom, Heagan, Turple,
Vance, Vest, Voorhccs, Walthall, Wilson of
Maryland 30.
Ono of tho amendments adopted,
offered by Mr. Plumb, provides tor tho
establishment of a Customs Commission
consisting of five monitors at an annual
salary of $7,500 each, whoso duty it
shall to to nsccrtaln tho effect of cus
toms duties upon the industries of tho
couutry,
m
WHERE MR. MORTON WILL LIVE.
The VIce-Fresldertt-Klect Leases tho Man.
slon or 1'rof. A. Graham Hell.
Vlco-Prcsident-clpct Morton has leased
the elegapt mansion of Professor A. Gra
ham Bell, facing Scott Circle, nt tho in
terscetlonof "Nwrrectand Ilhodo Island
"avenflgnd-will occupy It. Somo slight
repairs'anararranaionswiii no inane in
thu Into'rior nnd tho houso will be newly
furnished throughout.
LATE DEPARTMENT NEWS.
4
Tho President to-day approved tho
bills granting an increase) of pension to
Mrs. Elizabeth Scott, Mrs. Margaret S.
Heintzelman, Mrs. Mary Ann Cross,
Mrs. Lilla May Pavy nnd Mrs. Minnlo L.
Gardner.
llobert Hlnckloy, tho well-known
artist, has completed his plcturo of tho
Into Secretary Manning. As soon as tho
frame is purchased tho picture will bo
put on exhibition in the Treasury De
partment. Tho following additional removals
havo been mado in tho Appraiser's oflico
at Now, York: David O. faturgls, assist
ant appraiser; Gcorgo C. Hnmmtll, ex
aminer class 4; Meyer Meyer, foreman of
openers nnd packers class -1. 1). Ad
dlngton Knight has boon appointed to
succeed hi in",
A dispatch was received at the Navy
Department to-day announcing that Dr.
W. G. G Wilson of tho receiving ship
St. Louis, stationed at Loaguo Island,
Pa., wasfouud dead in bed this morn
ing. Thcro is no truth In tho statement pub
lished that ' ') President has approved
tho ilndi'- ho Army Retiring Hoard
in the -crnl Swaim. As yet
the " . nn no action.
at tho Navy Do-
v io supply of mato-
ou of tho United
.adack, at Maro Is-
widlfornin.
to-day appointed Louis
1 notary public for tho District
' .obi.
national bank notes received to-day
tho Treasurer of tho United Stntea for
redemption amounted to 13(38,200.
About 150 peoplo attended tho Presl.
dent's reception this afternoon.
InaiiBurntloii Kotos,
Tho contracts for furnishing tho In
auguration fireworks will bo signed to
night on tho $0,500 basis, as arranged by
Chairman Adams of thu Fireworks Com
mittee and Chairman llntton of tho Ex
ecutive Committeo to-day.
Tho $5,000 schedule was taken and cut
down $.1,500 by tho omission of set
pieces ropiosonting tbo Niagara Falls,
Presidents Washington, Lincoln, Grant
nnd several othnr set pieces.
Captain J. i). Lauck has written for a
plnco in tho Inauguration parado for
Company A, Fifth Heglmont California
Infantry of Oakland, Cal.
Tho '"87 Club" of Philadelphia aro
coming to tho Inauguration.
George C. Bolut, tho proprietor of tho Hotel
flelvue, Philadelphia, and caterer to tbo Clover
Club, will fund eh the Inauguration supper.
Tickets aro to be $10.
It. L. Hetcpcr's and Franklin I.angstoff's
bids for tho programme wero accepted by the
bubcommltteo last night.
Tho Inauguration Committeo has refused'to
allow tho uicmheis of tho Veterans' Associa
tion to ride In tlio parado In carriages.
Senator Plumb yesterday repotted tho bill
appropriating 13,600 for maintaining order
during tho Iimugurutlou,
Tlio Lincoln Club of Jiew York has applied
for ; plaeo lu the parade,
Genoral liiiruufu expects that 5,00X1 ew
York men w 111 parade,
)'.x.ltrvkutatlve ,Slnj;luttiii' Will,
The will of O, It. Singleton of Mississippi
w;is filed in tho Register's Olllco to-day, Ilo
leaves U'JO acres In Mndlsou County, Miss,,
to his granddaughter, V.Wm Slugletou; tho
housu llili'J Fifteenth stieet noithwest to his
gianddaughtets, Virginia and Eleanor Single
ton; a lot In Forrest, Miss., to the M, K,
Church South, and after some other bequests
loaves the n;sldnti tti Ma daughter, Ktg H.
BmiiuotCliuiljttu, N. O.
WASIIliTGrTON, WEDNESDAY EVENING-,
WAS IT A GREAT PLOT?
COXSUIVGKNUKAT. Sl'iWAMS STOItY
OF SAMOA'S TltOUIlI.ES.
An Interesting Itcrltnt lleforo tlio Senate
Committeo on Forolfen Itelatlonn-Ac-tlon
Taken by tlio Committee-Our lu
tnrcHts to bo Protected.
Tho Senate Committeo on Foreign
Relations held a mooting this morning
when tho Sanioan question was taken
up and discussed at length with a vlow
to making an immediate report to the
Scnuto. Printed copies of testimony of
Consul Geneial Sowall wero placed In
tbo hands of tho members of tho full
committeo in preparation for the con
sldcrutlon of tho mnitor. Mr. Sownll
In his testimony criticises severely tho
conduct of tho Slnlo Department on tho
Sanioan question. The result of the
nicutlng will probably be the roport to
tho bunnto of a resolution condemnatory
of tho attitude and nou-actlon of thu
State Department.
.CHAKACTKH OP THE NATIVES.
In his examination, Mr. Sowall testified
nt length to the situation of tho Islands
nnd their commercial value. Of tho
character of tho ui(tlves, ho said that
they wero a peaceable, law-abiding peo
plo and all Christians, and ho boro testi
mony to the uxccllent,work of tho mis
sionnrles on the island. Hu said, further,
that tho natives of tbo island wero vcrv
favorably impressed ylth tho attitude o'f
tho United States toward their country
whon tho existing treaty was negotiated,
and ho expressed regret that tho treaty
should over havo beeii negotiated, since,
ns lin said, the attitude of tho United
States toward them had not been main
tained, and thoy had boon mado to suffer'
for it.
AN INTERNATIONAL CONSVmACY.
Mr. Sowall quoted extensively from
correspondence between him nnd tho
Stnto Department froih tho tlmo of his
arrival, showlngthat tho British Consul
had been acting with' tho Germans for
tlnee years, and.lic expressed tho opin
ion frooly that therd was an arrange
ment between tho two governments, by
which Great Ilritain was to keep her
bands off in this tight! His understand
ing, ho said, had always been that tho
German Government, under this arrange
ment, was to tnko possession of Samoa,
tho British Government of tho Tonga
Islands, nnd, that eventually, Great
Britain was to como luto possession of
Hawaii. He said ho believed that. If
these operations were not checked, thoy
would soon extend to Hawaii, which is
to bo tlio northern restiug-plnco of tho
cablo betweon Vancouver nnd Now
Zealand.
TnE rr.oT'iEErr.Ns.
When ho arrived Id Samoa, Mr. Sow
all said, ho found the' rebellion encour
aged by tho GormanS(,whllo tho Samoans
had boen assured by Iho representatives
of tho United States' that they would bo
protected by this Governmont, and thev
had tomalned nuletin tho belief that this
protection would bo afforded thorn. On
the day after his arrival, Mr. Sowall said,
he received a-.dlspatch from the Sutb
Depactmiiht Jnrpctibg him to ndviso'
the-natives-motto resort to forco, as tlib
trraty'powers woio endeavoring to obtain
a natlvo'governmont (or Samoa.
Whon this dispatcln was shown to tho
Samoans thoy dcemod much impressed.
King Maliotoa, Mr. Sownll said, was
ready to put down tlio insurrection, but
Mr. Sownll sought to Impress upon him
the significance of 'the fact that tbo
United States gavo assuranco that tlm
long-promised conforeneo was taking
placo or would take placo.
Till! KINO THUSS AMEMCA.
Mr. Sowal also told him of tho assur
ances that. Jlr. Bayard had given him
orally boforo his departure Theso oral
instructions consisted in an expression of
disapproval that ho (Sowall) should havo
6aid that ho npprocd tho action of Con
sul Groenbaum in raising tho Unitod
States' ting in Samoa nnd an assuranco
that he (bewail) might contradict In any
way ho chose tho rbport that German
action, to toko control would meet with
thu acquiescence of thu Secretary of
State and tho Governmont of tho United
States. It was with tho understanding
that tho United States claimed a 1oint
right in tho settlement of Satnoan affairs
and that nothing would bo done that
would bo lasting without the kuowledgo
aiui consent oi mis. uovorninent mat
Malletoa refrained from nutting down
tho insurrection.
THE KINOls TntlSr III'.TnAYED.
Mr. Sownll said' that his action in thus
dissuading Maliotoa was of tho greatest
possiulo assistance to tho Germans. When
tho tiino came ho wrts unablo to fulfill
his promise given In tho name of his
Government. Ono month after his
promise was made, a demand was mado
on Mftlictoa by tho Germans for S1!),000,
and beforo tbo Klbg could consult liis
chiefs the German forces had taken nos
susslou and Installed in power Tama'soso
and Brnudeis, tho men whosu lives had
been saved by tho .intercession of tho
Government of tho United States. Mr.
Sc wall said ho belie vdd this plan of action
was conceived more than three vcars bo
fore, und bait for its ultimate oliject tho
installation of Germany in possession of
thu island,
l'HETEXT ion qKnMANY's DEMAND.
Tho demand fnr'iJKl.OOO was mado on
tlift itrmmd nt ilinffu Trnm finrmnn .-.Ion.
tatlons and injuries tjono somo Gormans
in a drunken Drawl with bnmoaus. In
mlrllttnti in llin innnv ftwlmntilt., in K
paid thq Samoans wero ordered to mako
(tu uujv-vv miuwfri ui tu wunaiiUU 11JU
Sanioan pbraso litqrally, to "crawl on
ti,u iwiii ' m- 3uii ...!..: i
that this form of apology was looked
upon as a iiisgruuo lu uiu uniuo laillliy
and posterity of a Samoau.
OKltMANY PAID KOU Till! I'ltOCLAMATION,
Malletoa retired to tho hills after tho
installment of Tamaseso, and for threo
weeks he continued to send to tbn Knrr.
lish nnd American consulates to ask
aootu uiu couiurunco, which .ur. euwaii
had assured him was In progiess. Bo-
fnrrt tin rxinin In ntwl tiui'riitiilftviwt lilnioulf
ho wrntu a letter to Mr. Sowall, in which
no nam nun u no nigiicn uny paper Mir-
vntiilnrtnrr lilo BViti'i1,riitv It iumtt.1 1,,.
under compulsion,
jur. buwau stntea inai no nau porsonal
knowledge that tho printing of tho
proclamation Issued by Tamaseso and
countersigned by Brandies wus paid for
by tho Germans.
INniONITIESTO AMEII10AN RESIDENTS.
Mr, Sowall dcscrlUed nt tome length
tbo indignities to which Amorlcnns had
boon subjected. Tii Germans, ho said,
had closed tbo municipal court, nnd tho
jurisdiction lu cases against Gormans wus
with, tio Qerman Consul only. Thu
Aiuoijcans, ho said, had received no
notlco prior to tho declaration of war.
No American, ho said, could speak to a
native now without placing that native
under suspicion.
Mr, Sownll's attention was called to the
correspondence recently sent totho Senate
bv tbo President. Ilo said that boforo
his dopartttro ho bad endeavored to keop
the natives quiet, but it was .evident
when ho left that some such outbreak as
was related in theso dispatches would
occur. ' "
THE OEItMAN CONSUIS JMJ'UIJENCE.
Ho read a private letter fr6in Mr.
Mooio, tho leading American' trader,
whoso lands havo been seized by tho
German finding film at Appla, who
wrote to Mr. Sowall that Brandeis, tho
Gorman Consul, wns said to bo keeping a
black-book, that ho spent his limo devis
ing now modes of punishment,, and that
tho island would become a great slaugh
ter pen If tho Gormans over canio into
full control of tho island. t
Mr. Sownll supplemented this letter
wi ha description of the pltlabln condi
tion of tho American citizens Jn Samoa,
many of whom had mnriied -natives and
wero oven now, ns hu oxpicssui It, at tho
mercy of a German adveuturer,
ADMUtAl. KIMIIEIILV'S INSTHUClONS LIM
ITED. When asked what effect thc'rcccnt ac
tion ot the Government In sending
another war vessel to Samoa woifld have
on tho Germans, Mr. Sowall icplled that
tlitj instructions of tills Government to
Admiral Klmberly wore tho ordinary In
structions; that the Germans know tho
limited authority thoy gnvo and that
under these instructions tlio rcpicscnta
tlves of tho United Stales cannot reach
tbo real catiso of the trouble at all.
The testimony ot Mr. Sowall was taken
ly a subcommittee consisting of' Senator
I; rye (chairman), Senator Dolph and
Senator Morgan. Tho investigation was
Instigated by Senator Frvo who intro
duced thu resolution under which tho
committee is noting,
OUIt INTERESTS TO BE PnOTEOTBD.
As a result of tho meeting Of the For
eign delations Committee this morning,
Mr. Shorman reported to tbo SeWe nn
amendment to tho Consular andVtiplo
matlc Appropriation blll.to insert ti fol
lowing: , '
"ForUie execution of tho obligations
and tho protection of tho interests of tho
United States existing under the treaty
betweon the United Stnles and tho Gov
ernment of tho Samoan Islands, $.500,
000 or so much tllorcof as may bo ncces
sary to bo expended under the direction
of the President, this appropriation to bo
Immediately available."
Also tho following paragraph:
"l,vdr tho survey. Improvement and occupa
tion of tho bay and harbor of Fagopigo, In tho
Island of Tutlula, Samoa, and for tho con
struction of tho necessary wharves nnd build
ings for such occupation and for a coniluz sta
tion therein under tho direction ot tho Presi
dent yOO.000, this apprpprlatlOn to bo imme
diately avallablo."
THE 11UKEAU EMPLOYES-
They Aro Not In u 1'loasiint l'rarao of
ntlnil Just Nun'.
Tho empl6ycs of tho Bureau of En
graving and Printing aro In anytnlng but
a pleasant, state of mind caused by tho
action of Chief Graves, in opposing tho
thirty days'leavo granted tho efinp'loyus
of everyJothcr department.
The CllITIo runortor at tbn HnnUnl
has sceh and talked with alargc.nuniber
oi congressmen wno- wero instrumental
In sccuring'thc passage of thcjblll which
is opposed by Mr. Graves. Judge
Perkins of Kansas, ono, of tbo blir four,
said ho knew no logical reason wily tho
bureau employes should noticnjoy tho
samo privileges as granted the employes
of other Departments.
"The people in tho bureau' said ho,
"wore tbo hardest worked and poorest
paid of any of thu Government servants,
and certainly no ono ought,to. oppose
them having thirty days' luav. It was
not supposed that all tho employes wero
to take their lcavo nt tho same tiino.
Tho thirty days is practicable In tho
Department, and why not in the bu
reau? I want thoso cinplpyos to havo
the thirty dnvs. They arc 'entitled to it
and tho fact that the House passed tho
bill is sufficient that Congress desired
justice to bo done,"
Mr. Richardson of Tonnesseo, who so
cured tho passage ot the bill, said to the
reporter that it was absurd and idiotic to
argue that it was impracticable to give
tho employes of tho Bureau thlrtv days
leave. Avhen tho Housu passed the bill
any sane person would have, known nt
onco that an increased appropriation was
necessary to carry out tlio provisions of
the bill. And Congress doesn't maku
laws without providing an nppropriotion
to put them into operatlen, I seo no
reason why tbo employes shouldn't havo
tho thirty days, and I am coniUlent that
they will have it.
HELD FPU EXAMINATION.
Two Young Moil Stinpectoil of jlelng Con.
Ildttui'u Men. j
Two well-dressed young Inen, who
gavo tholr names as Henry Martin nnd
William Watson, were locked up in tho
Sixth Precinct Statlon-housej on suspb
cion of being coiilidunco inoii.,
Thoy wero arrested at tho p. & O. do
pot by Detectives Wheolorlnnd Mat
tiuply, nnd when searched u $1,000 bond
of the United States Silv'or Mining Com
pany of Denver and a cheek! for $yiT),
both thought to bo bogus, were found lu
their possession. I
The detectives thought thaf thoy wero
tho same men who had beep implicated
in somo swindling opcratiqns in Balti
more, and they wero held to await tho
ideutitlc.ition of tho Baltimore authori
ties. Martin aud Watbon n'miswor tho
description of tho suspected Baltimore
men nnd will bo taken thoro?for fuithur
examination.
A Narrow Ksciipo for tbn Illll.
In tho Senate to-day Mr. Dlodqett called at
tention to tho statement mado by Mr. Itld
dlobergor la6t ulght, thai even If
ho bad not have been paired with Mr.
lllodgett bo would not, havo voted for tho
Tariff bill. M
Mr. lllodgett said bo went tq Mr. Itlddlo
bergcr lust night and offered to leleaso tho
pair.. "-
Mr. Hlddlebergcr replied that thero had been
a inUuiideislaiidliig us to what question wus
being voted upon; that ho was not uwaio that
tho voto wus upon tlio Dual natsago of tho
bill. h
If tho pair had been broken apd Mr. Hlddle
bergcr voted agalust tho bill, tbo Tariff bill
would havo been defeated. '
Meetluc of 1H10 Vetfrans.
A number of Hurrisou uud Morton veterans
of 18 to met ut tho Atlantic building yesterday
afternoon. Mr. A. M. Clanp presided and ox
Suuator l'omeroy of Kansas actod as secretaiy.
Mr. Clupp, General ficbenck und ox-Sonator
l'omeroy wero appointed a committee to wait
upon tho committee of tho Semite nnd atk to
have seats provided for them ou tho stand to
bo built at tho cast of tho Capitol. Tho roll of
the veterans now contains thirty-two names of
men who voted for General W, II, Harrison in
1810.
Declined the Call,
ltev. V. T. Tuunell ot biooklyn, N. Y
has declined call to St. Mary's Chapel, St.
John's Parish ot this city.
JANUARY 2J, 1889.
HOW FIGHTS WERE WON.
TIIK OAMrAIONS 1)1" TIIK WKSTKKX
SUI'PltAOl.STH.
How Iho Unttle VTm Vnrrlcil nn In Wl
coimlti mid H'mliliiutoii Territory A
Number of ItoporU huliitiltlnd.
Tho Congregational Church wns filled
rntlicr moio this. morning than ycstei day.
It was tho last day's session of tho
Woman's Suffrage Coiivontlon and n hun
dred ntul fifty or so ladles were present
When Miss Anthony called them to order
at about 10:;0.
First AIIss Anthony read n letter from
Matilda Joslyn Uugo that was full of en
couragement to tho advocates of woman's
cause.
Then sho Introduced Mrs. Virginia
Minor, who lead a letter written by her
husband, Francis Gage.
Mrs. Minor It was who appealed her
case Involving her light to vote from
court to court until tho Supieinu Court or
the United Slates linully decided it
against her.
Mr. Minor's letter was a strong ono
and lu It ho told tho women that thoir
eaiiso was just and that thoy must light
for their rights. Their motto, ho said,
should bo "In hoe slyno tincen."
After she finished reading her hus
band's letter she said a few wouls in tho
same -vein herself. Miss Anthony ills
cussed tbo Fouttcuuth Amendment a
fow minutes then.
A few days ago In tho ronort of tho
dinner of the Six o'Clock Clnbalocal
paper said that "Miss Anthony, with her
Inevitable led sbuwl over her shoulders,"
was present. Miss anthoiiy's iod shawl
Is not inevitable. This morning Miss
Anthony wore a bliick-anil while striped
shawl. Sbo never has worn any other
than a led shawl bofore, but the news
paper paragraph seems to havo worked
this loforin.
Miss Anthony detailed in nn energetic
way tho history of tho vailnus assaults
that havo been madu on the citadel of
their dlscnfranchiscinont, the Unllcd
States Supreme Court, and criticised tho
Supreme Court's decisions very severely.
Mrs. Elizabeth Archer Connor of this
city wns then introduced. Mrs. Connor
is a strong-featuicd.whlte-hnlrcd woman,
In whoso innimer tli'ero is an unusual
buslness-llko biusquentss. Sho has madu
her name well known In journalistic
circles.havlng contributed totho columns
of somo of the most inlluonflnl jburnals
of tho country. Tho subject of her talk
was "Thu Coming Sox," and she told of
a class of progressive women sbo had or
ganized and how she bad taught them
political history and other things that
would lit them to vote Intelligently. Sho
said that meu ignored women." "It is
this wrong order of things that lias
brought us hero to protest again this
ono-leggcd administration of our Gov
ernment." Mrs. Mary B. Clay followed Mis. Con
nor nnd read a paper entitled "Is the
American Woman a Civil and Polltlcnl
Slave?"
Mrs. Clay pointed out many things
that much rcsemblo slavery in tho mar
riago laws. "If a wifo refuses ,to obey
her husbamlho can lock her up and do
mivohorof lie&clothing. He can bsat
nor with a stick no larger than his linger,
provided hoy docs no maim her. A
woman was publicly whipped In Virginia
for btoaling licr Clbthos from her husband.
A woman can bo prosecuted for taking
hor clothes from her husband, even her
bridnl robes.
"Let marrlago no longer bo tho bond
age of slaves, but' tho union of equals.
Husbands do not support tholr wives.
Tho poor man's wifo works as hard as ho
does. Tho rich man's wifo who outer
talus bis friends, leans his children and
nurses them, earns her living as much as
hor husbauil does,"'
THE OU.fECT OF VOTIN0.
"Tho object of voting is to disseminate
tho principles of virtuo and morality
through the laws of tho land. Havo
men more virtuo and morality than wo
men? Threo'fourthsof tho church mem
bors In tho United States are wotneu. Is
suffrage based on tbo ability to bear
arms? No, for doctors, ministers, crip
ples, deaf people nnd tho blind aro ex
empted from military soivice, but they
aro allowed to vote.
"Thu right to voto should lest not on
physical, but on moral qualillcations.
Away with this sickly sentimentality
that saj's that women would bo degraded
by taking part in politics,
"Women's piesonco makes men moro
human und less brutal wherever her In
lluenco is felt. In thu couits, wheru tho
youngest of her sex can bo arraigned for
infanticide, a woman is not allowed to
plead her causo. Wifehood and mother
hood aro hut inferior states in tho trim
woman's life. Her grcnt dcslro should
bo citizenship."
.Mrs. Clay was followed by ltev.
Olympia Brown Willis.
Miss Anthony announced that Judge
Carey, who wus,ou thu programme to ad
dress the convention, was unablo to bo
piesent on aceount of a committeo meet
ing. ltov. Mrs. Willis is much bettor known
by her maideij name, Olympia Brown,
but sbo is married, nnd has two pretty
children in her Wisconsin homo with
her husband, Andrew Willis.
THE KHllIT IN WISCONSIN.
Mrst Willis told Intorcstingly of tho
fight that tho Wisconsin women mado
and which resulted in women being
given tho right to votu in school elec
tions. They wanted to bo allowed to
voto In nil elections, but thoy wero not
allowed to and had to content themselves
with voting for school tiuslees.
Tbo tight was hotly contested and
ended by tho couits deciding Hint
"women had a right to voto at certain
elections, but that theiu wero no such
elections held."
Mrs. Abigail Scott Dimiway then
told how tho women bad eeetued tho
right to voto In Washington Territoiy.
Sho said that thu politicians hud said
that Senator Dolph advocacy of tho
women's cause would prevent ills re-elec
tlou to the Soiinto. "But," Mrs. Dunl
way said, "ho was ic-olocted by sponta
neous combustion."
Hon. Fied. DniiglnhS was present, ns
ho has been at each session of tho con
vention for tho last three days. lie was
asked to como up on thu platfoini and
mako a speech, but seemed reluctant to
do so, and only acquiesced aftor several
ladies gatheied about him ntul urged him
to accept the invltnlion,
KHKl) DOUGI.Abs' HUMAHKS.
Mr. Douglass Anally succumbed to their
persuasions nnd mado the speech, begin
ing: ''I did not como here to speak, but
to listen. I uttonded tho ill. ft woman
sulhago convention over hold." His re
marks wero liberally applauded and then
tho convention adjourned until to-night.
this aw'ehnoon's session.
This nftornoou at 2:30 a business moot
ing was hold at which reports woio re
ceived from tlio presidents of tho State
associations in Michigan, Illinois, Kansas,
Missouri, California, Aikansns, Utah,
Ohio, Florida, Delaware and Minnesota.
Tho programme for to-night, thu llnul
session of tho convention, is ns follows:
Music, by Professor Bisehoff; solo, by
Miss Carrlo V. Ivldwell; "Woman's
Status in Marrlago," by Clara B. Colby,
Ncbruskf; "Partisan nnd Pntrlol," by
Helen M. Goug.ir, Indiana. Mrs Brown,
Mrs. Isabella Bocchcr Hooker aud others
will also talk.
OEXEKAIi IIAUU1SU.VS DAYS. ,
How Ilo fill In tlio Tlmn Whllo on His
Cabinet Vtorlt.
Indianapolis, Ind., Jan. 2!). Goncrnl
Harrison takes advantage of these 10
markably pleasant winter days to put in
a couple of hours of out-door work.
Yesterday ho walked down town and
back, both in tho morning and the nftor
noou. coveting over live miles. Gunciul
HnriUou will shortly bo tho owner of
one ot tho finest bibles In tho land. It ls
to bo picsented by tho Tlppccauoo Club
of this city. Tho older for-tho book was
given sixty days ago, nnd it lias just
nirived. It is a work of ail, comprising
over 1,500 pages, bound in real le.itli.er.
It is an imperial quaito in grcnt primer
typo.
On tho back is n heavy solid plato In
scribed: "Presented to President Benja
min Harrison by thu Marion County
Tippecanoe Club," Indiana. Olllcers: J.
M. Tilford, president; George W. New,
vlco president; John L. Avury, ftccrclary;
Benjamin Atkinson, ticasuicr. The
book was placed on exhibition lu tbocltv
yesterday. To-day It will bu taken ti
the Mayor's olllce, where a special meet
ing ot tho club will bo huld uud thu
"signatures, nativity and lcinniks" of
membeifl will bu alllxed on pagus pro
vided for that purpose. When tho
mimes have all been signed, the Bible
will bo formally presented to the Gen
eral. It is to be kept at tho White llouso
during his term.
THE EMIN KEMEF PAUTY.
Tho Committee Meet In llcrllu to lliicldo
Upon it riun.
Bi:m,iN, Jan. 21). The Kmln Belief
Committee meet to-day to finally decide
upon a plan for tho expedition. 'The
route through the Vitu torritory, "K pro
posed by Captain Wlssmann, is regarded
as tlio best, as tho expedition, by pro
ceeding along tho left bank of the Tann,
which forms tho northern boundary of
the British spheiu of inlluoiico, avoids on
cronching upon British territory. A sec
tion of the committee, holding that tho
expedition has Knglish sympathy. If not
Kngllsh cash to biippott it, advocates
starting from Mombaza, whenco it was
intended to despatch British relief for
Wndelal.
Probably tho committee will decide to
leave tho ultimate selection of the route
to the leaders after reaching Zanzibar.
Captain Wissmann will start next Mon
day with twenty ofliccrs. He will organ
izo a Jocal forco at Zanzibar, the first
duty of which will bo to occupy tho main
outlets to tho coast forming a land block
ade along tho Littoral.
Tho Colonial Soccioty will gve tbo
adventurers a faiowoll commcrs on Fri
day. Tho sculptor Otto Buchtlng has
produced a grand bust of Captain Wlss
mann. Tlio latter beforo dupai ting will
present his aomrudes to Prince Bismarck
and thu Kmporor.
ISAAC lllMib llUlilDD.
The 1'iinoiul Wit Attumleil by Many
l'romlnuiit Nut Yorkers.
New Youk, Jan. 23. Tho funeral
services of Isaac Bell, jr., wero hold tills
morning nt Old Trinity Church. Tho
attendance ut tho services was very
largo. Tho ltov. Dr. Dix conducted thp
services. Ilo wns assisted by tho ltev.
Dr. Houghton of tho Church of tho
Transllguintioii and tho How Mr. Parker
of St. Luko's Hospital. Tho Interment
took placo in Greenwood Cemetery. Tho
lloinl offerings wero numerous nnd very
beautiful. Thu members of the old
Knlcketbockcr weio all leprcsontcd.
Among the many prominent peoplo no
ticed in iho church wore Vlco-Prcsidcnt-Klect
Levi P. Morton and wife, David
Dudley Field, Wnrd McAllister, Lewis
Lorillard, Hccorder Smyth, Itoborl L.
Cutting, S. L. M. Barlow, Colonel S. V.
H. Ci tiger and William Watson.
I'OTTEItS IX COXVE.NTKlX.
Thoy Will Olvu 1'rlxrH Tor Alt 1'otlery
llVHlgllH,
The thirteenth annual convention of
tbo United States Potters' Association
met this morning In tlio parlor nt Wil
lard's. Tbiity-ono firms, scattered pretty
nearly nil over tbo couutry, wero ropru
sentcil in thu convention. Tlio session
was dovoted to tho hearing of roports
from tbo various standing committees,
which showed the condition of thu pot
tery trndo to bo pretty good.
Lspcelal Interest attached to tho report
of Clia'iiiian D. F. Haynes of Boston of
the Committee on Art nnd Design. It
offeied many valuablo suggestions for
the artistic Improvement of American
ceramic products, uud the discussion of
it resulted In thu appropriation by tho
association of several hundred dollars for
prizes to bo given to pupils of tho vari
ous art schools for thu best pottery de
signs. Theso prizes will bo glvon in connec
tion with tlio annual Temple Fund ex
hibitions that will bo held in Philadel
phia in thu old Memorial Hull on tho
Cuntennial grounds. Thomas Maddock
ofTienton, N. J wns elected picsident.
Win. Brunt of Fast Liverpool, Ohio,
first; Gcorgo W. Oliver of Syracuse, N.
Y., second, and S. J. Scott of Cincinnati,
third vlco-prcsldents; J. II. Goodwin of
Knst Livutpool, treasurer, nnd Alfred
Day of Stuuhlnsvlllo, Ohio, treasurer.
llio association then adjourned until
2 o'clock for lunch.
The afternoon session was dovoted to
business mattuis entirely nud the potters
expect to finish their convention to-day.
To-night thoy glvo a banquet of 100 cov
ets at Willaid's.
riiiunr Tor the Victors.
Tho desks of Senators ltausom, Cullom and
Dolph, weio decorated with lloweru this morn
ing, the gilts of friends who wished to show
their appreciation of tho Senators' re-election.
Senator Culloin's bouquet was a large, Hat,
chctil.ir design, bearing thu Inscription, "Jill,
nols." Senator Dolph'swus small uud modest,
while Senator Hansom was pal tlally hidden
from vlow by tho height ot his.
.
A Vi'iul OkIiiiviI to tlio lsthliuiH,
The United States sle.uner Ustlpeo has been
ordeiedto pioceed without delay to Aspln
wull for tho protection of Anierlc.ui Interests
on tho Isthmus, 'this vessel Is now at Ring.
tou, Jamaica, Sho towed tho steumei Hauten
ltcpubllo from Port-au-Prince to that port.
Hcrdipiuturo for Aspluwull will lcavo tho
United States uurepicsented by a war vcsicl
In Uaytlen watois until the arrival o( tho
United States steamer Atlanta, which Balled
fiom Now York Sunday. Tho United Statos
steauioi Galena, widen has arrived ut Key
West, Fla., from l'ort-uu-l'iluco, bos been oi
dered to tho unvv-yird, l'onsucola, for repairs.
Wheu theso aro inado she, will proceed South
again, either to Anlnwall or l'ort-uu-l'rluco.
PRICE TWO CENTS
GENERAL TELEGRAMS.
VUNUUAIj OI' KX-MINISTKU IIKI.L IN
JflttV 1'OItK.
Mr. IViiOiliurii'n FrlentH Claim Ills
Klectloii ii United Slutcn Senator I'rnm
Mlniumolii-ltiln Alteriioon'n llnllot,
MiNNnAi'ous, Jan. 23. It Is claimed that
tho ballot In tho House elects Washburn Sen
ator, as tho Homo did not adjourn, but sim
ply took a ictcss. So tho legislative day of
yesterday still continues aud a majority of
both Houses liuvo voted for Washburn.
A ballot of tho llouso and Scuato taken at
1 o'clock this afternoon resulted In Washburn
receiving 107 out of 1 It votes.
A Clonk Who In Vfiiuti-d.
Comimiius, O., Jan. 23, ''Dutch Alonzo," a
celebrated crook, thought to hnvo been Impli
cated In tho murder of Detective Ilulllgun at
Havenim, O., nnd who tied to Kiuopc with
1'iit Ilunlcy and IMilIo (lueiln uftcr the deed,
Is miller arrest at Indianapolis ou suspicion of
licliiL' Implicated in n recent bank stieuU theio.
Ho Is wauled lielo for n heavy diamond rob
bery two j ears ago, but the Jew nlem lobbed
will not prosecute, as Alouo's (rleuds havo
mudo good tliclr lent. Inspector Hyrncs' book
siijs Alonzo Is doing ten years In Spain for
bank robbery, but his sudden appearance lu
this country ronllrnis a rumor that It Is Han
ley who Is Imprisoned, as Ilunlcy has mysteri
ously dls.ippciitcd fiom criminal" circles.
A Sow Trunin Agreement KlTortcd.
CillCAiio, Jan. 23. It Is reported that tho
Union l'uclllc has effected n traffic agreement
ut Sioux City with tho Illinois Central and tho
St. I'aul-Omidia lines. Tho Illinois Central,
It Is said, will henceforth receive transconti
nental bushiest throughout Its territory and
from Eastern connections, und deliver It to tho
Union l'aclllc at Sioux City. Tho St. Paul
Omaha lino will do likewise, lids scheme,
however, will not tako effect until tho Union
l'aclllc commences operations, probably nbout
-March 1, on Its brnnch from Norfolk, Neb., to
Sioux City.
Illphtliorlii I'roviilont in l'onnnjrlviinlH.
ltnAUi.su, Pa., Jon. SKI. Diphtheria Is
prevalent In tho eastern part ot IJcrks and
wstcrn part of I.eblcli couutlcs. In soma
cases half n dozen children of a slnglo family
have died from tho disease. Adults aro also
carried off with such remarkable suddenness
that tbo doctois are nstoy tided. The scourge
extends for twenty miles and Is worse aloug
tho low streams of water.
The I'ijoiiIo Allowuil to Voto on It.
I.lcoi.v, Nr.ii,, Jan. IB. At tho ltcpubll
can legislative caucus last night it was do
clded to support tlio resolution for tho sub
mission of a prohibition amendment to tho
constitution to tho voters of tho State. A
number of ltepubllcaus, however, voted
against It, and gavo notlco that they would
nut bo bound by tho action of tho caucus.
Iho Ilendly Coal (lll.
llnooKMN, N. V.. Jan. 83. Daniel Des
mond and John Walsh, two deck bauds ou
tho steamship Holbein, lying nt Martin's
Stores, wero last night found dead In their
bunks, having been suffocated by coal gas
from a small stovo In their cabin. Their
bodies wero removed to tho .Morgue.
A MrlUo Compromised.
Imhanai'OI.is, Ini., Jan. 'J3. Tho strike of
the Lake Krlo it Western Itallroad at Lofay
otto has been compromised. Tho men will
hereafter bo paid two cents per m'lo on
through freight, an lucrcaso ot ouo-tcuin of a
cent, aud tho third man is to bo put buck on
Wfcst trains
A Crematory Oremntoil,
Br. Louis, Mo,, Juu. 23. Tho St. Louis
Crematory wns destroyed by fire last night,
boss, $15,000. Tho crematory was built about
a year ago. Thirty bodies havo been cro
mated slnco its completion. Thcro was a
cremation yesterday and it Is presumed tho
lira is chargeablo to this fact.
Criitthrd Hotwemi Cur.
l.ANCAsrcit, l'A., Jan. 'J.J. A wreck between
two freight trains lu the cast end of tho yards
at Columbia yesterday resulted in tho Injury
of Conductor John C. ltyan of that city. Hu
was caucht between tho ouglno and caboosu
and crushed Just below tho hips and hud both
Ugs broken; also Internally Injured. Ilo will
probably dio.
Whltolaw lteul'K CoiikIii'h Suicide.
Ktisiivii.i.n, 1ni., Jun. 23. Thomas ltcld,
aged fiO, living seven miles west of this city,
committed 6uictdo by hanging Monday. Ho
had long been allllctcd with nervous trouble.
Hu came of u good family, having been full
couslu of Whltelaw ltcld ot Now York.
I.C44 'I him Dollar Anots.
Winona, Minn., Jan. S3. Tbo sheriff forced
open tho safe ot Scelicld, tho bankrupt St.
Charles grain dealer, yesterday, and found
seventy-four cents In Its cash drawer. Tim
bonks aro being examined. Several addltlon.il
mechanics' Hens wero tiled on tho St. Charles
piopcrty yesterday.
FINANCIAL AND COMMKItOIAIi.
New Youk, Jan. .. Money, '-'-'l per
cent. Kxchango steady; posted rates, 4SdJ
Ib'Jl; actual rates, 4S(i(o,ls01 fur 00 days aud
tb'.KJjIS'Jl for demand.
(ioveriunelits bte.idy; currency, 0s, 119
bid; 4s, coupons, 1-T4 bid; lis, do., 109 bid.
Tlio stock market opened steady ut yester
day's prices, but, on selling of tho grangers,
Union l'aclllc and New Vork it Now l'.nglaud,
tbo cutlro list weakened nud declined i to 11
per cent, by midday. Tho market has since
been dull and featureless.
1 p. in. prices. W. V., 813; N. V. C, MS;
N. J. C 0s; Mich., SlJ; C. P., -; N. 1,, -;
do. pfd., ; 111. C , 114J; Can. I'ac, ; U.
l'ac, 023; Mo.. 703; Tex., -; C. S.,50; I). .V:
H., 130J; I)., L. .t W., 1391; trie. 28; do.
pfd., 05; K. A T., 131; J.. S., 102J; M. .
K. ; N. W.. ; O. A W., : O. it M.
21J; I'. M., ; Heading. -IS; It. I., 07J; O.
M., 31J; do. pfd., WJ; St. Paul, 01; do. pfd.
101i; N. it C 83; S. it W., ; Wab., 12J;
do. pfd . 21; B. .t (., laij; P. I), .t E., 30;
Man., 1001; O. it N., )ii O. it T., 301.
Chicago Mar lint,
Chicago, Jan. 2.1. Opunlug, 0.30 a. m.
Wheat-May, OS. Com March, US); May,
StU. Oats Jan. 21); May, 271. Pork .Ian.,
$1215; Feb., $12.12); Slay. $12 SO. hard
Feb., fO(i7J; March, 40.07); May, $7.02).
Short ribs-May, JO.02).
'Iho AVaihliigtou NtooUn,
Miscellaneous ilonds-W. .t (i. K. It,. 10S;
Masonic Hull Ass'u, 107; Wusb. Market Co,,
115; Inland it Scaboid Co., ; Wash. Light
Infantry, 1st, Ob); Wash, bight Infantry. 2d.
UJ): Wash, (ias Ll.ht Co., 121); Wash, lias
Scrip, 1221.
National Hank Stocks Dank of Washing
ton. 32U. Hank of Itcpubllc, 105, Metropolitan,
203: Centul. 210; Second. 152. Farmer-' and
Mechanic', 108; Citizens', 120; Columbia,
182).
Itallroad Stocks Wushlugtou and Qeorea
town, 2IU; Metropolitan, lKl, Columbia, 33);
Cap. it North O st., US), Aiucostla, .
Insurance Stocks Firemen's. 41; Franklin,
42) .Metropolitan, 7,1; National Uulou. 10;
Ailiu.ton, 100; Corcor.u, 00, Columbia, I3J;
Uermau Ameilcan, 1M; Potomac, 75; Hlggs, 8),
Gas and Hlectrio bight Stocks Wushlugtou
(las, 40J, Georgetown (ias, 44; U. S. Hlectrlo
bight, U).
Telephone Stocks Pennsylvania, 30; Chesa
peake it Potomac, 7S,
Miscellaneous Stocks Washington Market
Co., 10; Washington Uriel; Machine Co.. 200;
Natlonul l'icss Hrlck Co,, ; Ureal Falls tea
Co., 145; Hull Huu Panorama Co, 21; Heal
Estate 'Utlo lusur.nco Co., 115); Columbia
Tltlo Insurance Co,, 51; National Satq De
posit Co., 225; American (Iranliophouo Co.,
lit.
Local Wimtlior Indications,
Fair, followod TlmraUy by rain; warmor:
winds becomi-' easterly.
14 1
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