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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 29, 1882, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1882-06-29/ed-1/seq-1/

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trz evening star.
Pt'rJLISHED DAILY, Except Snndav,
at the sf ah buildings,
Fcrtfcwi?*t Corner Penar tanit Are. and 11th St., b7
The Evening 8tar Newspaper Company,
GbO. W. >OAMS, Pres"1
Tn' Fvyvrxr, ftat 1? wnfd tr> f fn th*
My by *art;rr? on tbetr owri MCOOLt, at 10 rent* per
wik, rr U t?nU i?r month. Copies at the counter, 2
fer t? each. Byni* sprri-aid?50 cents am^uth.
Ctr )?r, pit rn^th.", fJ.
JEi f r?d at ra t Ofl'.ce at Waaldnjrton. D. C., ?3
teoi d-c!im nu.il matter.]
Tire Wtott.t Ft*::- pnb'ished en Fr'?l?r? $2 a rear,
prrtsfco;;rv: -aid- t>i\ months, U; It cei'iM furfli;]}
ct| ;? '.-TV-"CV"
All rr.sfl r*il?rT!ptlon? mnrt bo paid in sdvmntfe.
I?| rj*r rent km.yw J'j-rt * peifl for.
R-U>" of advert: * known on imr!l<-attr>T;.
| IJRY (?OOPS.
we abe: now uni e;; roof.
the plasterers and cakpenters are at
WOEK.
We pciiti vtiy export to o^>ca in the eir'.y Fall. Wj must
JVW .UX- i37 ?UXO . A.
DEDUCTION ix lyet.t department.
AUtoM r fnm Z~> to 50 per cent. We w?ll
i i. i]ialln'>t, dare uot carryany old jxLj into o ur
ix-v fcaSding;
Orrr !? still complete, bnt w ; slva'l bay no
m< n. st> d t> r piciii Ii our present St -its, as we must
elope ont every d"part:nent jih n-*ar aa x>.-*wib!e. Goods
^ ca h..s 1 w! : rv-dy Lrror^ val willbeaold at auction.
^
l.tK"*' j> ; Vautifnl POLKA dot and figured
LAW>. S it o cents warranted fast colors.
500 j iec?? extri wide and fine VICTORIA LAWN at
8 oeni-*, reduced from 15 inputs.
?..v* j-arils beautiful LACE bunting in all the
ai'unj,- hi rii:.c abadeg, and black at 10 cents per yard,
tetlae-'d from 25 cen:?.
%
9,(k-0 yard-< haif wool CASHMERE, reduced to 10
?eiitj. :n all the new shades.
WO pi -v? beautiful CANTON GINGHAMS, all of
fhi? f 3a j'r> i ?nn fact tire, reduced to 0 cents. The*e
ka*eb-:eneV;l '. lrla? tiie entire aeaaon by other merehaau
at although our prico hag at no time
b?x- atovc l->4 cenU.
"Web* ve Jtut f.iml in onr Stock Room one ease each
BLAC k an 1 COLORED LUPIN'S LACE BUNTING,
a!' wool, wo fhil' offer at 2> cents, former price
6" A'--?, SO jes mor? of tlioje French all-wool
BUNTING- u: 10 cc_ls i er yard. worth 37>* ccnU.
2.^ ) a*In LAP COVERS, extra cizo, in ten difi'
tki.' i attend. at 35 cent-", reauced from jl.25.
Every article In our si >re reduced from 30 to 30 per
cent.
ft mu<t i r par" for muovaL
T? nr-1 nc-. lif thi? idle \dk. Ev^ry la<1y in Waiditefion
kre ? the mtunitude of onr stock, which we
ess safely state is three times as lara-e as the stock of
any other meichai.t la tt.? city. Therefore, prepare
^ lot Bargains! Aa by the time we move into our NEW
U< -'USE, we c ?i ee: to reduce the eU-ck to the gmaile&t in
tt* ity. Thi Gocda are all fresh, having1 sent all our
t.'u trs.-n t Sew York auction, to bo a?>:d to tnc highest
bidder. rui :y in the morning to avoid the immenne
LAN^IiURGlI A BROTHER,
<01 AND 406 FEVT.NTH TTRE'-iT. Jc17
y PIANOS AM> ORGAHS.
#JilAUNCEV J. l.ilrl 1>.
4:?; iLYENTH STREET NORTHWEST.
Sole Aokxt _
F? " !!; ! at'**''* f; *"7")
: .. v v i iA.NDa n ; i i I
t!ik
?Hr'N!N6ER I'V U>LLV ORGANS.
Of j> . -llowia?? nniT*- irnbH list of Sjecial Bargains:
No. 1?On > ii! r ? - nt R-sewood Piano. 7 ortsvc
?ar\?. -i 1 "" :-ii S b"- Dearly new, with ewLi .?fc-r?d
in >t lL--?: co*t $1'.% and nj hotel -red stool, male by |
1 Ski t. I S ?M. .tj*. ?. u ^ood M WW, $1 7 S.
So. J? \ rvl- i.rat*. I N Y. Piuuo, with carved Itv* and !
lj; . jus >:- >.ii? end wi.ered rover un l st >ol. war- !
rxn:?* t for ?jx jrrtri, :-';<s a ? :> ?: bdptn, *l..o.
N if?*-r:> 17;>r'-rut Itaiio by rue ot the oldest !
N.V. laakco, UM-U aix DwuUm, will Le Haentieed et
*Wr?.
No. 4--?n.e j'ebratr-l Stlenway Piano in K?oi order,
fli3. I
No a?'>.e iro-.r.ine Chickerin* in good order, with >
toe! an " 'V r,
J5-). t;? r.i- . w.- 1 l:in--> by A. II. 0;de A Co., with '
ovsrvtr bM aU'l Biodrru iripror?aeBts
N o. 7 ?< ij'- i .? _: 1 F. iic^ity Organ, *Xj.?, cobtjSO,
bfi'i ?..d l !<il.
Xo. > l-.nialug in Heinekam;> Pisnoi and
^li :?n. :rCymbeU Orwxus. Md on $o monthly
jeiy
?> FI. KKNl -v Il'S PIANO WARERCOMS, 11 VNOS
.1?. - -i for t?le an I rent at ry-K-S^T V4
viie?! . ri? K.iar*: & C'<u'i Aor. i-R ? .7|
xenr.FlUiH. Tunin?r and Re; airing.
4 J 11.'' .:xet. alwve Pen^yl .ania uvenue. JeS-3m
T_f AL1.KT PA VIS Jt CO. 3
ITRIwHT GRAND PIANOS. efTT'-a
Grt-?t bar <v-i? until ls<ff July t?--insr rn:*f7 if ? /j {
i r .? rcim.-'-s. IT. L. SI MNi.ii, '
Ai-f-nr. !?! i >;r**t aotLhwest. mil
KhATTVS ORGANS, 27 STOPS, *90. PIANOS,
$.1)7 70. IVt?-ry r.:un:i..- tla.i and ni^ht. Cata]
it* fn*. Addreos DAMLX F. BEATTY. WaahinxS
. Jm lit Jit
/"4 L. WILD A DP.O..
v* 7t>9 7ih Strv; t NartfcwMH. gC^""?SB
SC tr nit >nt-= f.-r<he S I ir. fci- an urcKRANICHn T 4~fl
A 1! H Pf \NOJ* and KH'iK1' <>KGANS. * ' *
hf>?<-!a! ?tt' -rif n jrtvtti to Tutiu?- Piano* and Orifims.
S^-. era] P:aao*r and Organs in>. for rent at low rates.
h'i.1
SEWING MACHFNEsTi^
' \V K Al'VI>K EVERY LAI>Y WHO valuks
? ? 1* r I-.- liltli bi'iiinew tngo t?> the comer of 7:h
?nd H -tr et ar.il ? x .iiii:.e *1 fclE Ql K'.N SKWINO
M.'.t H1NK. W<- bav?> tratinxwi"iU from tuanyof
^ h*\e trii?d waiiy all kind*, aiul
1- jfht "illi. QUKKN in j-reierence to any. THK
N !??eaperiiuenta! mechanism?rimi>ly
a:t eiiibodi) -t:it > t tii\- ?rot>?l | umtj in the l>i?suej?tic and
KiBC-r, vrtth > - iiie ;nu orient t?ui'rovenn'jati?. Ilcnce ita
iura)>,i?f> -t.;':ubrti by .'0 year*' esi' -rirt^-e.
'i HE Ol i EN has t: > hc'.ta t"? thread.neither h?is
.. -nut..e. It; iiiuurml u>*d. linUh. ?| i^-arano*,gu:et,
L -- . - i :'j. 'i III. 4,'litEN I.?- noequal.
C. ACERBACH. Cor. 7th ami H
I? the Sole ' ireiit for the District.
\ita>;ted everybody to call and
* ? -j very i<?U-t mi roved and mout dural
le w:iv Machine in Um world.
THE NEW ELDI rTDGE.
No fj rir.irr n^e-1 la it# ct>n.rtm^U<j*i. it* tdmpllc'ty nn
?.? .tetb I: i? Hit' iiirbt??t ruauis#*huttlemachinecvur
arAtuCt *'.. Vie have also tu? new
\% , I 1> UK: th- new No. i VICTOR MACHINES.
\\ e ? 1 our M.tchine* oa rv-f uiotthly instuimeuU.
Oid lit a. Uines tak>-n in exciuusjre, at
OpPENHEIMEK'i
reliable Frwlnjr Machine R.otn*,
9'ii street i rthwest, SE Clond Euilo'csr.
hite^ r ?ired Mid rcT.ted. aiJ
7l "HE GREAT 'IK)fsEH >LD " SILENT WHITE
X AND "NEW HOME."
>o windy a.Iwrti^niei t*, but ih? :in??t macninea th^
work: *,\er Kaw for the nion^v No eanvas* rs. Coroe
or vend to tii? i Wee. McKENNEY, 4W Sth Btrwet.
fe*icn<r a??l n?pairing. ?n6
CKCOXD-HAND CEOTHISG BOUGHT. AND TUB
* h;..-teat <>a?h p?<-?n I aid. Al?o, ^ atehea, Jewelrj",
Gun*. PistoR to. Call or addruw HE1U.OO. M* XL
Mrtcu ixif Penui?ivauiaav?u?u4 uiarii
V01- 59-N? 9,119. WASHINGTON, D. C., THURSDAY, JUNE 29, 1882. TWO CENTS.
DRY GOODS.
J J AM)-PAINTED AND GILDED
PALM- LEAF FANS.
BEATON PERRY.
(Srccrspor. to Persy & Brotttcr).
Hn Jwt rrcfived !* assortment "HAND-PAINTED
AS >) OILD.D PALM-LEAF FANS." which are
the "LATEST NoVELTV** in nortnern citif*.
GREATLk REDUCED PRICES FOR DRY GOODS
OF THE BEST CLASS.
ANDERSON'S SCOICH ZEPHYRS reduced from 45c.
t<> -iTJ^c.
PrHE ids IN LA WHS at 25c., former price 37>v'c.
FKENCH COTTON SATINES at 37* and 50c.
OAUZK UNOEKWF.AR. NEW HANDKERCHIEFS.
ltiir-1 Bargains in SUMMER SILKS and LOUISINES.
Polka Spot an I Figured Twilled ALL-SILK FOULARD'S
nt 75c., reduced from fl.
"Marked Down Prices" on KMBUOlOERED ROBES,
PARASOLS an I BLACK URENADINES.
"Nor. .t2CB" in WHITE GOODS, Figured SWISS
MUSLINS.
MERV. LAWNS. hc?t qnalit\~, at 37"vfc.
LADIES' LINEN and MOHAIR OUSTERS.
RICH SILK FABRICS FOR SUMMER WEAR.
SHETLAND and CHUDDA SHAWLS.
rr-I'LAIN FIGURES, CHOI Or'. GOODS AND CORRECT
PRICES.
cRSSc FEE A TTTT OO NN N
5 s E AA TOO NN N
' SSSo EE A A T O O N N N
? 2 E AAA T O O N NN
'SSS3 F.EE A A T OO N NN
PPP EEE RRR RRR Y Y
PPE RRRRYY
PPP EE RRR RRR YY
P E R R R R Y
P EEE R R R R Y ?
(PERRY BUILDING),
Fcnnsylvaaia a venae, corner Jta strast.
Established 1X40. Je28
JJEAL SCOTCH GINGHAMS, 15c.
CANTON AND RENFREW GINGHAMS, 10c.
ELEGANT SUMMER SILKS, 50c.
LARGE AND ATTRACTIVE STOCK OF SATINES.
GREAT REDUCTIONS IN EMBROIDERED ROBES.
PARASOLS AND SUN UMBRELLAS AT MARKED
DOWN PRICES.
PONGEE PARASOLS IN GREAT VARIETY.
FULL STOCK OF CHOICE GRENADINES.
CASHMERE AND CHUDDA SHAWLS, in Cream.
Pink, Cardinal and Blue. Just the thing1 for a summer
wrap.
LINEN LAWNS. INDIA LINEN, and all other White
Goods at low prices.
CHEVIOTS FOR TRAVELING DRESSES.
MATERIALS FOR RIDING HABITS.
LARGE STOCK OF CHOICE GOODS FOR EVENING
WEAR, SPANISH LACES AND GUIPURE
EMBROIDERIES.
VS~~ ONE PRICE.
YY. M. SIIUSTER <fe SONS.
SI9 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE.
THE BEST IS THE CHEAPEST. Je27
VEW DESIGNS
FRENCH SATINES.
LINEN LAWNS.
COTTON LAWNS.
FRLNCH GINGHAMS.
MADRAS GINGHAMS.
BarjraiiiH in TOWELS and LINEN GOODS.
26-inch Paraxon Frame Twilled Silk UMBRELLAS,
f2.50.
TYLER & CHEWNING,
jf26 918 7th street northwest.
\\7e haye~just~f>pened a beaut i e u l
> Li:;c of
All Pure Silk grenadine from 75c. to j2.
nun's veil! 'ig, in a! shades, pure wool, 25c.
Ail Pure Lin- '. lawn, _0e.
Finn scutch ginghams, 37>ic., formerly sold
for 45c.
S A TINES iu handsome designs.
laiv* took of Wiiite Goods, consisting of persian
lawns, india linen. mi le muslin, ill all
shades. dimity lawns, dotted swiss, he.
We liave added to our stock a beautiful line of swiss
embroidery, used tor trimming White Goods.
parasols at cost.
J. A. LUTTRELL A CO.,
323 817 market space.
Ql'Ii IMMENSE ASSORTMENT
of new and beautiful lawns, figured
french lawns, figured linen lawns,
figured american lawns.
The largest assortment of Lawns in Washington. Pure
white aJl J J ben Eawns only 25c.
Colored Silks, navy blu:<, dark groen and other colon*.
54 <c.
Handsome Black Brocade Silks reduced from sl 50
to*l.
Bla -k Pilks, immense assortment 50, 62, 75, 87 cts.,
|1. ?i.25, *1.50. f 1.75, f2.
Nottingham Lace lor curtains, 15, 20, 25c. to 51.
Bleached Table Damask, all linen, 50c.
Dinner Napkiua, .11 linen. 75c. dozen.
lilack Cashmere Shawls, ; ure wool, $2 to $10.
Double V.hite Blanket-. *2.
Back and Colored c obumere3. pure wool, double
wi.t.Si, 37*4 to 75c.
Nm's veni:;*. pure wool, (in rink, )25c.
Colore-l r'a.-lun^res, in j.i ,k and ):~,"at blue, 50c.
Pun Silk and Wool Black Grenadine reduced to $1.
Blrckand \\ ust'. Strijx-d s.Iks, 50c.
Nun's \ eiiinc, (black,) all pure woo!, 25c.
. CARTER'S*
,1eS 711 market bpac~.
Cl'MMER GOODS.
o
gwe are receiving daily our supply of Summer Press
oods, couifri.'-iiiir a full assortment of White Organ- .
die-, French Nainsooks, French Mulls, French masaiiaf,
India Linen*. plain and printed Linen Lawns,
priiiti-d Jaronota, Percales anil Sitteeiis: French Zephyrs.
plant aii'i Strijieil, Table Damask. Damask Table
Cloths, with Napkins to match; Belgian Iioeu Sheetings
itlid Pillow laueiis, all widths and qualities; French,
Russia *nd Ornian Towels and Toweling'; Umbrellas i
anil Parasols in n;>w ?! sijois- Also. While, Check and :
Fancy Mat time*in choice patterns; Flo r Linens, all j
w :ths; a\iniu>t>t. mfi.uettes, Wilton, Body Brussels, |
laueBiry anu iD^ram lan-eis ill (treat variety.
UOOE. BliO. A CO..
Je* 1328 F STREET X. W.. NEAR EBiiITT HOUSE.
EDUCED!" * "REDUCED!"
We here to-dar plaeed on onr center counter a larare
Jet of FRENCH anil ENGLISH DRESS GOODS for 25
These goods have been ?ellin<f at 50 und t'i)i cts.
Tliey c re p. Genuine Iiarfiun."
SURAH SU.K-f, euitabto for Evening Dresses, in
Cream, Li>rht blue and Pink, *1.25; tume quality sold
elee-where at ?1.50.
Our Ktock of LUPIN'S GREN ADINES, in elegant
etykri ar:d nndfcties, cannot be excelled.
LINEN LAWNS, 12He.
CANTON GINGHAMS of the beat grades, 123*0.
LONSDALE CAMBRIC, 12^<c.
1N?(M full r> vr. HoSE, Sfe. a pair.
100 dozen All-linen Re'imtitchedHANDKERCHIEFS,
at <1.50 jt-r dozen.
our stock is very iarsre In all departments, and prices
very low. We invite insjiection.
"ONE l'KICE ONLY.**
TRUNNEL & CLARK.
mil 803 MARKET SPACE.
AT ATT IN GS, MATTINGS, MATTINGS,
IN GREAT VARIETY OF STYLES.
LOOSE COYERS
for Furniture Cut and ?.I;nle to order by cur Philadelphia
Art. at.
WINDOW SHADES.
LACE CURTAINS
AND UPHOLSTERY G00D3
In Grtf.t Variety.
CARPETS AT REDUCED PRICES.
SINGLETON & IIOEKE,
8C1 MARKET SPAC8.
All orders for STEAM CARPET CLEANING receive
promt* attention. n?v26
Q.OOD GIIEEN COFFEE,
10 POUNDS FOR $1.00.
1011*, GRAN, f "GAR fl.fW
1 jralL b??t SWEET CAT AWB.t WiSE 1.C0
IgaiL aiy "BOUQUET" WBlbKY 2.50
GEO. A. O'HARE,
my31-lm 1213 7th street northwest.
enuine decker BRO. giASoe*c?3f?
It and BLRi?EiT oittiANb, FffTi i
The best bow ma*le?
I J*2 G. Ji. M.U1LN. 40? 10th street, Sota Agzs+i
- r i
? _ 1 1
SPECIAL NOTICES.
n o r ru eT~
"The Estate of WILLIAMS and HACKETT will net
be settle 1 in Auirust. j?s wax exrected. on account of
pon-s>-tt'ement of monument ;1 work done oc the grave
of the latter. It is therefore pestuoned until JANUARY
2CTH, i883.
It* J07IN WELLEB, Administrator.
*J?p^ DISSOLUTION OF CO PAUTNKRSHIP.?
t'?s The Co-partnership heretofore existing under
the firm of SINCLAIR & ASCHENBACH in this day
dissolved by mutual consent. All indebtedness of Bald
firm id assumed by John W. Sinclar, who will receive
and receipt for all account* due said firm.
JOHN W. SINCLAR,
June 2?, 1832. GEORGE H. ASCHENBACH.
Having disposed of my interest in 6aidco-p?rtnership
t.) John W. Sinclair, I would return my thanks to the
public for their patron%*re, and bespeak a continuance
thereof to my successor.
J i,no 28, 1882. GEORGE H. A8CHENBACH.
Having purchased the interest of my late partner, I
would return my tnanks to the public for former favors
and respectfully solicit a share of patronage at the old
stand, No. 1112 C street northwest.
June 28, 1882. JOHN W. SINCLAIR. )?28-3t*
A SPECIAL MEETING OF THE CITIZENS'
i. -W BUI I DING CO MP AN Y will be held at the Board
of Trade liooiue, 819 Market Space, on THDR8DAY,
June 29, at 8 o'clock p.m. All stockholders are requested
to attend. CHAS. C. DUNCANSON,
Je28-2t President Citizens' Building Commny.
f-S^THE NATIONAL HAN K OF THE REPUBLIC"
Washington. D.C., June 28, 1882.
At a meeting of the Board of Directors or this Bank,
held this day, a dividend of four per cent on the capital
sto^k w^s declared, i ayalle on and after Saturday, July
1st, 1882. CHAS. S. BRADLEY,
je28-4t Cashier.
jf -Sp* FARMERS' AND~MECANICS' NATIONAL
lisT BANK,
Georgetown, D. C., June 20, 1882.
The Board of Directors of ibis Bunk have declared a
dividend of Four Per Cent Ct per cent) out of the earnings
for the pa; t six months, payable to the stockho.ders
on and after July 1st. 1382.
Je22-law2w W. LAIRD, Jr.. Caphier.
JT ^ OFFICE OF THE METROPOLITAN RAIL"
ROAD COMPANY, JUNE 27, 1882.
Notice is hereby given that the annual meeting of
Stockholders for the Electi >n of Seven Directors of the
compauy will bo held at this office oil WEDNESDAY,
the; lvjth of July. The polls will be open from 2 to 4
o'clock p. m.
J. W. THOMPSON, President.
WM. W. MOORE, Secretary. je27-eo8t
Wjejr* SAM'L S. bHEDD.
bcs/ 409 9m Street Northwest.
garden hose, lawn sprinklers.
(tAS stoves; ovens, broilers, etc.
slate mantels. ea trobes.
GAS FIXTURES, FURNACES.
,1e22 PLUMBING and TINNING.
REMOVA L.-MR*. M. ZYPPRECHT HAS
it-'' s? moved to 1204 7th street, between M and N. A
Kpeciaitv in Ptampin#, embroidery, hair dyeing and all
kinds ol hair work. jel7-liu*
W. WAYLAND WILSON'S INSECTICIDE,
the best rodder for roaches, and refined Gum
Camphor, lor iuoth?. at DKKW'H Drug Store, corner
stth meet and Pennsylvania u'-enue. my25-6m
OLENFLOKA AN I) BETHESDA~WATERS
F^ESH FROM THE SPUING. j
W. C. MILBURN, Phahmacist,
ml 5 1429 Pennsylvania avenna.
p'iir'- SAMTELKFR."
Dili* GOODS.
5130 7th street northwest.
New French and Scotch Ginghams, just opened; boa:
Qualities at low prioen.
Silks, Satias, and Rliadames, extra gvod values.
is
^3?^ STEAM COOKERS.
GAS STOVES AND RUBBER HOSE.
Call and examine at 53115th street.
F. F. BROOKE.
a20 Fine Gaa Fixtures. &c,
_ FAMII, Y SITPPLIES.
J^OTICE SO HOUBEKBEPEBSf
CCC EEE RRR FEE ?-SSSa
CCE RRE ? S
C F.E RRR EE hSSS?
OCE RRE
CCC EFF. R R EEE ?SSS8 ?
oSRSo T'l TT KEE RRR L II NN N CGO
2 & T K RRL II NN N O O
RSSSs T EE RRR L II N N N G
o 2 T E RRL II N NN G GO
sSSSa T EEE R R LLI/L II N NN GGG ?
RRR FF.E L II A NN N CCC KEE
R R1'" L II AA NN NO OE
RRR I f? L II A A N N NO EE
R RK L II AAA N NNC CE
R R FEE LLLL IIA AN NN CCC KEE ..
GGG OO I. DUD KEE NN N
G G O O L DDK NN N
G OOL D D EE NNN
G GG O O L D D E N NN
GGG OO LLLL DI)D KEE N NN
H H II L L
H H II L L
H H H II L L
H 11 II L L
H H II LLLL LLLL ?
WILL ALWAYS MAKE BEAUTIFUL ROLLS,
BREAD AND BISCUITS.
Wholesale Depot: Corner let street and Indiana avenue.
Jel WM. M. GALT & CO.
pOR EXCURSIONISTS.
POTTFD HAM. BRAWN.
POTTED TONGUE, CORNED BEEF.
POTTED BEEF, TURKEY LIVERS,
POTTED CHICKKN, SHRIMP,
POTTED GAME, CURRIED OYSTERS.
LUNCH TONGUES. PICKLED OYSTERS,
WHOLE BONED HAM, PICKLED LOBSTER,
WHOLE BONED CHICKEN, SARDINES In oil,
TOMATOES and TRUFFLED WOODEN PLATES.
PAPi.lt NAPKINS.
B. W. REED'S SONS,
_mv24 _____ 1216 F STREET NORTHWEST.
L^AVUllSlUjNlSTS' SUPPLIES.
SPECLVL ATTENTION TO THIS BRANCH OF OUR
BUSINESS THIS SEASON.
Fresh line of CANNED MEATS, FOWL and FISH.
FRUITS. CRACKERS, PICKLES; Summer WINES.
At Low Priced.
WITMER'S,
n.23 191 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE.
QLARET! CLARET! CLARET
We offer, as a specialty,
THREE BOTTLES TABLE CLARET FOR $1, OR
*3.75 PER DOZEN.
We have alpo an assortment of HIGHER OR ADES OF
CLARET, which we are offering at low fitfures.
POTT I D MEATS. PICKLES, OLIVES, PANNED
OYSTERS, SARDINES, Ate., &c., for Picnics and Excursions.
GEO. E. KENNEDY A SON,
m5 . No. 1209 F STREET NORTHWEST.
JuHN B. KELLY. _
Dkalkb rv Firkt-Ci^uw
BEEF, LAMB, VEAL, KUTTON. &e. CORNED BEEF
A SPECIALTY.
Stalls 628, 629 and 630 Canter Market, 9th street wingr.
and 206 and 203 Northern Liberty Market; or Address
Box 71, City Post Otiice.
Marketing delivered free of charge to all parts of tha j
city. mar24
W'^TATTE RECEIVING DAILY r
EXTRA BLUE URASS MUTTONi
PRIME STALL FED BEEF.
^ELECTED OYSTER'S,
GAME AND FRESH FISH,
Constantly on band
PHILADELPHIA CHICKENS AND TURKEYS*
At the
BOSTON MARKET.
LEON SCHELL A CO.,
*2H 1719 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE.
DO NOT BUY UNTTL YOU HAVE EXAMINED
DANFORTH'S,
the originator of the Vapor Stove, the latest Patents and
Patterns. Cooklujr for the largest family done as readily
< nd nicely as on a Rantfe, without heatinK^our
house. No dirt; lighted in one minute, and ffivioK
n.oreheat tli.in iiay other Stova made. Call and see
them in operation.
Also, a hiri-u variety of REFRIGERATORS, WATER
COOLERS, sc., at low rates, at
W. S. JENKS & CO..
Je2-lp-lm 717 7th street northwest.
AY WARD ? HUTCHINSON,
S17 NINTH STREET NORTHWEST.
PRANCH CORNER EIGHTEENTH AND P STREETS, j
DUPuNT CIRCLE.
PLUMBING, FURNACES, RANGES
MANTELS, *0.
Tobbinar in all these lines. fl
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AT
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LIME, CEMENT, PILASTER,
MOTHPROOF FELT. CARPET FELT.
Telephone. jbltt
ft ; v ' . .. " ._ 1~r- _"i
" J " ' , "V
11 m. <
CONGRESSIONAL PROCEEDINGS.
THc Senate To-day.
Mr. Pendleton, from the committee on foreign
relations, reported- in "the Senate to-day a bill to
provide for the exercise of the jurisdiction conferred
upon the United States In places out of
their territory and dominion. He explained that
Its intention was to correct Imperfections In existing
laws relating to civil and criminal administration
in the consular courts In the Levant and
eastern countries. Placed on the calendar.
The Senate. In the early part of the morning
hour, resumed consideration of the legislative, executive
and judicial appropriation bill.
Nominations To-day.
THE ALABAMA CLAIMS COMMISSION.
The President sent the following nominations to
the Senate to-day:
To be members of the Court of Alabama claims,
(re-established)?Hezeklah O. Wells, of Mich., to
be presiding judge. James Harlan, of Iowa, and
Asa French, of Mass., to be judges.
Daniel W. Fessenden, of Maine, to be clerk of
said court.
Capt. Merrltt Barber, of 16th Infantry, to be assistant
adjutant general, with rank of major.
Hou?e of Kepre*en<ati vew.
Mr. Hlscock, chairman of the committee on appropriations,
reported in the House to-day a joint
resolution continuing, and making available, for
a period of fifteen days after the 30th of June, 1882,
all appropriations for tho necessary operations or
the government,on the basis of the appropriations
for the current year. Passed.
The Speaker announced the appointment of Mr.
Crapo, Mr. Dingley and Mr. Buekner as conferees
on the "bank charter extension" bill.
Mr. Wait, from the committee on elections, reported
a resolution In the contested election cas1
of smalls vs. Tillman, from the 5th district of
south Carolina, declaring the contestant entitled
to the seat. This, together, with the minority resolution,
taking the contrary view, was laid over
for future action.
TUB WATKR SUPPLY BILL.
Mr. Neal submitted the conference report on tho
bill to increase the water s upply of the District of
Columbia, but as there was a disposition shown to
debate the matter, and as the House was anxious
to proceed to the consideration of the naval appropriation
bill, Mr. Neal withdrew the report.
MB. ROBINSON AND THE SPEAKER.
Mr. Robinson (N.Y.), arising to a question of
privilege, sent to the Clerk's desk and had read
the report of the controversy yesterday between
himself and the Speaker, as published in the
Record, and said that he thought that the Speaker
would see that he had treated him (itobinson)
somewhat unjustly. He then referred to his statement
that he would bring lu a resolution to impeach
Minister Lowell, saying that he had made
up bis mind that It would only block legislation,
and that therefore he would wait to see the effect
ofjt.be resolution adopted yesterday and which was
pretty vigorous for the House.
The Speaker disclaimed any Intention of being
unjust to the gentleman, stating that he had felt
it his duty to call the gentleman to order when ha
was addressing the House out of order.
THE NAVAL APPROPRIATION BILL.
The House then, at 11:50, went into committee
of the whole (Mr. Page in the chair) and resumed
consideration of the naval appropriation bilL
Mr. Harris took the floor and concluded his
speeclf, and was followed by Mr. Hewitt..
Mr. Hiscock denied the assertion that the pending
bill had been delayed for an Improper purpose.
The District in C'onjjre**.
The Senate District committee at their regular
meeting to-day transacted no business beyond
referring some House bills to appropriate subcommittees.
THE RIVER FLATS RII.L.
The Senate commerce committee are still working
daily at the river and hirbor bill, and it will
require four or Ave days more to complete it. The
general Impression Is that the appropriation for
the reclamation of the Potomac flats will be
incorporated In the river and harbor bill by the
Senate.
the water supply bill.
But for the objection or Mr. Blount, of Georgia,
and his further demand for a quorum, the hill to
increase the District water supply,agreed upon by
i the Senate and House conference committees,
would have passed the House to-day. Under the
forms of legislation, the bill having been amended
In the House must lirst be agreed toby that body
before the Senate acts. Mr. Neul withdrew the
bill to-day because there was not r quorum in the
House, the democrats having itlralned from
voting. He will again call it up to-morrow and he
has no doubt it will pass as agreed upon in conference.
Washington News and Gossip.
The Extra Star To-morrow.?The Star will
run Its two lightning web printing and folding
machines to-morrow with the great capacity of
forty-eight thousand papers an hour. Thousands
of papers can be supplied at a moment's notice.
The various editions will all be double-sheets.
Government Receipts To-pay.?Internal revenue,
|531,235.51; customs, fG55,740.42.
Tub Delegates to the convention of colored
journalists called upon the President to-day to pay
their respects. They were accompanied by Register
Bruce and Prof. Greener.
President Arthur yesterday had conferred
upon him by Union college, Schenectady, N. Y.,
the honorary degree of LL. D.
Yellow Fever.?Advices received from the secrotary
of the board of health at Pcnsacola, Fla.,
state that the bark I vis arrived at that port from
Havana, June 28, Mth a case of yellow fever on
board. The vessel was immediately sent to the
natioual quarantine station at Ship island.
Appointed. ? John Walker Baker, of Mass.;
Lloyd Malley Curt's, New Jersey, and Henry Bird
Fltts, Virginia, have been appointed assistant surgeons,
having successfully passed their examinations.
The practice ships Mayflower and Dale passed
Cape Henry this morning bound out.
The Furlough of Lieut. Com. Henry H. Gor**l
r?A rt A V ri / 1 .\/l A Y\ A T?A n t* ^ ItA V* f\ i /\# i iv rv 1. .
iiuk<; is uvvuucu uuc jrccn nv.11 vuc iat ui ^vuyu^t
nex t.
Thr Following Midshipmen have been detached
from the naval academy and ordered to return
home and await orders: P. R. Alger, H. G. Drlsel,
Ilarry Pheips, Jno. B. Bernadou, A. A. Ackerman,
Ernest Wilkinson, P. D. llaskell, Wm. Truxtun,
Stokley Morgan, Geo. E. West, TI103. A. Parke,
Wm. C. P. Mulr, Jno. S. Matters. Jaa C. Drake,
Wm. S. Sims, F. W. Bowdon, L. 8. van Duzer, Wm.
W. Buchanan, A. N. Mayo, F. R. Brainard, Wm. E.
SafTord, F. R. Wales, Wm. J. Maxwell, G. W.
Brown, Chas. H. Hill, W. G. Richardson, L. J.
Clark, Edw. Brlnlev, e. W. Nash and J. S. Brown.
Midshipmen F. J. Hueseler, Edward Simpson, E. F.
Leeper and M. C. Gorgas. from the naval academy
and ordered to the practice ship Standish. Midshipmen
H. C. Poundstone, Louis Duncan. Wm. II.
Emerson and J. R. Rohrbacker, from the naval
academy and ordered to the practice ship Mayflower.
Midshipman Robert S. Sloan, from the
Jamestown and ordered to the receiving ship
Colorado.
Personal.-Ex-Secretary Blaine, It is reported,
will make twelve speeches In Maine during the
present campaign O. C. Wight, the well known
teacher, is spending the summer vacation at
Rock Enon. Ex-Representative Lofl tnd or Delaware,
and CoL S. N. Benjamin are at the Ebbltt.
The wife and daughter of Representative Ilale
left last evening for their home In Dover, N.H.
Miss Minnie Ewan, who has been pursuing her
musical studies in New York for some months
past, has returned to Washington. Attorney
General Blair, of Virginia, is at the Riggs.
Representative Watson has returned to the city
from his recent visit to hl3 home in Pennsylvania.
?Dr. Robert Fletcher, of the Surgeon General's
office, has gone to Martha's Vineyard for a prolonged
stay. Admiral C. R. P. Rogers was registered
in New York last, night. Mr. Walter A.
Perry Is at the Virginia Warm Springs. Rev.
Dr. Addison, of Trinity Church, will spend the
heated term at Martha's Vineyard. Mrs. R. C.
Fox and daughters expect to leave the city on
Saturday morning, to be absent three months, dividing
the time equally between Bridgeport,Conn.,
Richfield Springs and Oakland. Mr. J. C. Mosul
re and Mr. and Mrs. F. B. McGulre go to-morrow
to Wilton, their country seat, near Ellieott, Later
the two latter will go to the Virginia Warm
Springs. Capt. F. M. Ramsey, superintendent of
the naval academy at Annapolis, is staying at 714
2lst street. Dr. J. Ford Thompson and family
left this morning for New York, whence they will
sail on Saturday tor Europe, to be gone two or
three years. Dr. George M. Beard, of New York,
is at the Rlggs House.
The CouimiNf!oncr?hip Appointments.
It is understood that the President will not send
In the name of a successor to Judge Dent as District
Commissioner until next Monday. It is not
unlikely that he will then name a successor also
to Commissioner Morgan. He has made up his
mind fully as to Judge Dent's successor, but not
as to the one to succeed Major Morgan, If he decides
to supersede him. It is believed that exSenator
West, of Louisiana, will be Judge Dent's
successor.
THE CONDEMNED MAN.
j _
CL03DTG HOTJES OP GUITEAU'S LIFE.
A Visit froui ISis Orolher?He Still KIa?
Hope, But Dock Not Want a Reprieve
uSprimjr" on Hiui at the
Last Moment?A ITTock Execution to
Test the Scaffold, Notes from the Jail
To-day, Etc. j/
. " -?0'1!
Yesterday alternoon John W. Gnltf au, the
brother of the prisoner, visited him, going Into
the cell with Rev. Dr. Hicks?Deputy Warden
Rus3 and Mr. t. t. Johnson, the death watch for
the day being present. The Interview was rather
of a cold, business-like character. Gulteau extended
his hand to John very formally, and said:
"llow are you, John?''
The prisoner told his brother that he was ready
to go, feeling that the act was God's act, and that
lie was God's man In it. lie then spoke of his
hope, and turning the leaves of his Bible to Revelations,
spoke of the beauties he expected to see in
the other world. This, it Is thought, was the last
visit that John expected to make to his brother.
testing the scaffold.
About 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon the scaffold
was temporarily rigged with a rope, and a bag of
sand, weighing about 160 pounds being pl:vced in
the noose on the trap, the trigger was pulled, the
bolts clicked, and with a dull thud the bag
dropped.
how passes ark issued.
The question of passes to persons to witness the
execution has been an exceedingly difficult one to
.settle, and their issuance seems to have been
attended with difficulty at everj step, owing to
the stringent provisions of the law limiting tve
number of spectators. There have be^n hundreds
of applications, and as much as $10) has been
offered for a single pass.
a missing document.
After due consideration Warden Crocker concluded
to take care of the local press, and on consultation
with Marshal Ilenry It was determined
that as the law would allow peace officers to be
s?lectod, that the marshal should procure a list or
such correspondents as would best subserve the
interests of the public. This was prepared by a
committee of the press, and was place 1 in Gen.
Crocker's hands to guide him In filling up the
passes. While engaeed yesterday afternoon In
lilllng In the name?, and before more than three
had been filled in and signed, the list disappeared,
and stopped further work In thit direction. At the
time of the disappearance of the list there were
some six or eight newspaper men in the office.
Warden Crocker had finally to procure a duplicate
from the gentlemen who prepared the original list,
and the passes will all be delivered to-day.
GUITEAU RESTLESS.
Yesterday afternoon Qalteau was lying on Ills
bod for some time, and was evidently striving to
get to sleep, but failed. He appeared to be very
restless. He took his supper about six o'clock,
eating fried potatoes, beefsteak, toast and coffee.
Ho seemed to be in good humor, and talked with
business-like calmness, telling "Bo," (the steward,)
that he would have some money in the morning
and pay him a small sum due him.
TnE DEATH WATCH.
Mr. George Winters relieved Mr. Johnson, as the
night watch, at 5:30 o'clock. Later in the evening
Guiteau went to sleep, and dozed till 9:45 o'clock,
when Rev. Dr. Hicks called, the prisoner being
awakened to receive him.
DR, HICKS' NOCTURNAL VISIT.
Dr. nicks remained about five or ten minutes.
Guiteau askea Dr. Hicks if he had been to see the
Attorney General. Dr. Hleks replied that he had,
and that It was of no use. Guiteau then told him
that he desired the Question of reprieve settled.
He wanted a definite answer from the President,
for th? Attorney General had nothing to do with
the subject. "I want the question settled now,"
said he, "and don't wish a reprieve cn Friday
morning. I can get ready In five minutes, but if
It does not come before Friday I dont wish it
sprung on me." Dr. Hicks assured Guiteau that it
would be of no avail to see the President again,
but notwithstanding that he would see him.
GUITEAU APPARENTLY HOPEFUL OP A REPRIEVE.
Prior to this interview Guiteau was in very good
humor, as he was expecting Dr. Hicks with some
good news for him. To Mr. Winters (the death
watch for the night) he talked cheerfully. Soon
after Dr. Hicks left he remarked to one of the officers
passing through, " I don't believe that I will
be hung on Friday." Evidently he has some hope
left. He is looking remarkably well, and will
weigh now 145 pounds.
A GOOD NIGHT'S REST.
At 10:20 o'clock Guiteau was asleep again, and
slept soundly, turning two or three times in his
bed during the night. He did not awake until 6:30
o'clock this morning, when he said to Mr. Winters
that he had slept well and was feeling well.
a telegram from salt lake city.
At 10 o'clock tills morning a telegram was received
at the Jail lor C. J. Gulteau, dated "Salt
Lake, June 29th," saying: "My father and I are
one. Will take care of you. J. K. Trumbo."
a hearty breakfast.
Gulteau was up only a short time this morning
before he laid down again and took a short nap
before breakfast. The meal was brought into him
by John Herndon, one of the cooks, and consisted
of his favorite dishes?an ommelette of four eggs,
nearly a pound of beefsteak (broiled), a dl?ii of
fried potatoes, four slices of toast and one quart of
coffee, and he cleared the table. Arter tills he
laid about In his cell until after the halls were
swept, when he took his usual walk and asked for
a bath and a shave.
Mr. Woodward is the death watch for the day.
draped windows?the bops.
This morning windows on the east side of the
north wing of the jail were draped in black
muslin.
The rope having been tested yesterday,was carefully
stowed away and will not be ringed again
till to-morrow morning. The fact that the warden
procured a nfty-foot piece of rope from an Avenue
merchant about two weeks ago has led many to
believe that the line purchased was to be used for
the execution, and consequently pieces of it have
been bought as mementoes, but the relic hunters
have made a mistake, as that rope will be used on
the elevator, and a piece of that used in the execution
of Bedford and Queenan will be placed around
Gulteau's neck.
pressure on the president, by women mostly,
for guiteau'8 reprieve or pardon.
A number of people. call at the White House
daily for the purpose of seeing the President to
make an appeal for the pardon or respite of Gulteau.
These are mostly women. They can be
picked out at once by their general appearance,
and are not allowed to see the President- They
are informed in the ante-room that their efforts
are useless and that the whole matter has been
finally settled by the President, but it is with difficulty
that they can be dissuaded from their purpose.
This morning a woman when finally convinced
that her endeavor was useless burst into
tears and gave vent to reproaches and invective.
No petitions have been received excepting those
already mentioned in The Star, but many letters
are received from unknown Dersons asking for the
pardon of the condemned than. The writers are
generally considered t-abe "cranks."
john W. GtnTEAD AND MR. scoville.
John W. Gulteau told a Star reporter this
morning that he had not seen Mr. Scovllle since his
arrival in this city. What he said in regard to
having him arrested was Intended as a Joke,
although, if he committed any violence or attempted
to carry out his threats, he would consider
it his duty to arrest him.
dr. hicks called at the white horsh
this morning, but did not see the President. He
talked with Mr. Phillips, however. He Is still firm
in the belief that Gulteau will march to the scaffold
like a martyr, so wrapt up Is he In his inpiration
theory.
the prisoner studying how to escape his fateIt
was stated yesterday that Gulteau seemed to
have something on his mind, as if he might be
concocting some kind of a scheme. It 1^ supposed
at the jail to-day that not having too much confidence
in the efforts made for a reprieve his mind
was almost continuously dwelling yesterday on a
plan to escape the gallows. Thinking that if the
warden and deputy warden would resign there
would be no officer to perform the duties, and before
a qualified officer could enter on his duties
the time for the execution would elapse, and that
there would be no law by which he could be hung.
It is thought he was trying to work out the mental
problem whether they could not by some means
be Induced to resign. Indeed, he almost suggested
that they should do so on Friday morning.
guiteau says he is "god's mam" and has a pre
skntmbnt he will not ee hung.
In the interview yesterday with John W. Gulteau
the prisoner said: "Am I God's man or am l
not God's man? is the question. It I am Godv
man, then all who have anything to do with put
ting me to death will suffer. Why," said he, wiu.
animation, taking up hl3 Bible, "hear what is hen
written. God Almighty can be angry, and here l.
the 11 read from the 14th charter of Revelation?,
commenting thereon, and added: "So you see the
bottomless pit Is the abode of the damned forev<>?
and ever, and those who have anythlne to do with
my hanging will me^t their reward. Put, John, I
am not hung yet, and 1 have a presentment that I
won't bo hung and will have twenty or thirty
years yet to live," He tlu'n commented on thft
beauties of Paradise till the clo=>e of the Interview.
ECOVILLB SOT ARRIVED.
A telegram was reeelved by John W. Gultenu
from Mr. Scoville last night, stating that he would
bo here this morning an:l s^p at the National.
Mr. Seovilie's name nad not appeared on the register
at the National lp to a late hour.
GUITEAU'S WASH BILL.
This morning the washerwoman who has done
Gulteau's wash returned his shirts, drawers afid
other clothing, according to his direction on Monday,
and sent In word to him that the bill was 00
cents. Gulteau sent to her 50 cents, with the
promise that he would pay the balance oa Monday.
NEVER FELT BETTER IN TttS LIFE.
After his walk, Gulteau laid down on his cot and
passed the time in fanning himself and reading,
holding but little conversation with his guard,
Mi*. Woodward, lie told Mr. Wool ward this morning
that he never felt better In his life. Ills kidneys
are In good order.
GUITEAU'S COFFIN.
In the absence of any arrangements made by
the family for the disposition of the body of Gulteau,
Warden Crocker has ordered a coflln to be
prepared by Mr. John R. Wright, the undertaker
on 10th street, near O. The coffin was completed
about 7 o'clock last evenlnsr, and It was placed In
t ie shop to await further orders from the JalL It
's as plain and cheap an alTalr as could be put together,
and It Is no better than Is prepared for
criminals buried at the expense of the government.
It is made of white wood stalne 1 In cheap
Imitation of rosewood. A square of white painted
strips of wood along the side relieve the plainness
a little, while the three handles on each side,made
of some white metal, rather adds to the cheapness
of the appearance of the coffin. Then- is a r \v of
white studs along the edge of the cover, but no
plate. The inside is lined" with Spanish lace, a
white cambric looking stuff, and presents a vcry
decent appearance. The coffin was viewed by
crowds of curious people last nieht and all day today,
and Mr. Wright's patience was put to a test
in the effort to attend to customers amid su< li a
crowd. It is estimated that tn?re were at lea-t
500 people that came to see the coffin, and the
stream was still flowing steadily this aitemoon.
GUITEAB ON FLIES.
Just before dinner Guiteau was busy plying his
fan, for the flies were troublesome, and Mr. Woodward
remarked, 44 The flies are troublesome this
season, Charley?more so than usual."' "Yes."
replied Gu'leau, "they seem so." 441 suppose,"
said Mr. Woodward, "that they were made for
some wise purpose." "Yes," said GuiU'.iU, " I
suppose they were; and they are of muoh more
service than some men aie, although we may not
be able to see it"
ARRANGEMENTS FOR THE EXECUTION.
Warden Crocker arrived at the Jail about 1
o'clock, and Marshal llenry had a consultation
with him in reference to the arrangements. It is
understood that all the available force from Washington
barracks will be on duty in and about the j
building.
NO EARTHLY HOPE FOR TIIE PRISONER.
Rev. Dr. Hicks, with Mr. Reed, arrived at the
jail at one o'clock, the latter to assist In making j
the will of Guiteau, but it was some little time '
before they were admitted. Dr. Hicks stated before
they were admitted to the cell: "There is no
earthly hope tor him; he must hang."
DR. GRAY STILL THINKS GUITEAU SAVE.
Dr. John P. Gray, the expert, telegraphs from
Oslikosh, Wis., June 28, to the editor of the N. Y.
Herald, saying: "Your telegram to me at I'tlca i
asking me if I had changed my opinion concerning
the sanity of Gulteau, and If so asking for the
reason for such change, has been forwarded to
me here. I have not changed my opinion of his
sanity; I consider him sane and responsible."
MRS. SCOVILLE'S APPEAL TO THE PRESIDENT,
Rev. Dr. Illeks yesterday afternoon personally
presented to the President a letter written by Mrs.
Scoville In behalf of her brother. She unheals to
him to save lier brother on account or the lrre- '
sponsible character of the man and his undoubted
insanity. The letter concludes as follows: "If
now. at this late day, the Honorable President of
the United States, Chester A. Arthur, the only man
who has the power to stay the execution of this
crazy man, will, in the name of truth, Justice, and
mercy, listening to the voice of conscience, not
only his own, but also the real conscientious convictions
of the people, stop the completion of that
which the people are beginning to look upon
already as an iniquity, he will merit ani will receive
the anprobatlon of the people now and of
history In the long hereafter, and will have the
ever-present reward which only comes from having
done a noble, a righteous deed, and In that
same long hereafter this deed shall follow him In
blessed benediction."
MR. SCOVILLE TO THE PRESIDENT.
Mr. Scovllle has written a letter to the President
urging him to consent to the appointment of a
commission on the mental condition of Guiteau.
He says that he does not address hira through
sympathy for the assassin, but through the dictates
of humanity, which revolts at the thought
of executing an insane man.
WANTS TO EMBALM GCITEAC'S BODV.
Henry N. Etchison, a wealthy cabinet dealer of
Frederick, Md., has made an offer, through Kev.
W. W. Hicks, Gulteau's religious adviser, to embalm
the assassin's body. Mr. Etchison offers to
embalm the body free of chares *nd to accomplish
the task perfectly or forfeit f 1,000.
NOTES FROM THE JAII.
Up to 10:30 o'clock this a. m. the Jail was as quiet
as a church, the only signs of business being the
unloading of telegraph Instruments.
Lieutenant Eastman, in charge of the guard, saw
the prisoner during his hour of exercise. Guiteau
greeted him cheerfully and asked how many men
were guarding him. He made some inquiries as to
? >rk i ni^ *- * ? ? * ?
iiu? iuc tiovjjjt) uiiiiiviy; f.'ui aiui!^ iu meir
march to Galther&burg. lie made no allusion to
Ills case.
A small table was covered with cotton cloth this
morning on which the prisoner might do any legal
writing this afternoon?the making of his wilL
Perry Carson has been detailed by Marshal
Henry for duty at the jail to-morrow.
Marshal Henry, on going to Gulteau'scell to-day,
was greeted cordially, and they had some conversation,
In which the prisoner cited some texts of
S?fripture and commented on them.
Mr. Reed stated, at 1:45, that he should attempt
to dissuade Gulteau from making a will, as a mere
m emorandum would answer the purpose.
The Star Route Trial.
testimony for the prosecution to-day.
When the star route trial was resumed this
morning J. W. Walters, ex-postmaster at Greenwood,
CoL, was called by the government as a
witness. He Identified a letter he wrote to the
Post Office department remonstrating against the
continuance of the service on the Puefclo-Roseta
route because Greenwood was already well supplied
by the Florence-Greenhorn route. The mall
averaged about 15 pounds per trip over the former
route. On cross-examination Mr. Wilson endeavored
to secure an admission from the witness that
he had written the letter to the department because
he had quarreled with the mail contractor.
He said he had moved his office a mile and a half
off the route, and the earner refused to come
down there.
While Mr. BUss was presenting some paoers, a
discussion having arisen as to the disposition ^f
the papers, Judge Wylle said: "Oh, put the papers
In the jacket and let us go on."
expedited route 38,14a
Mr. Bliss then took up route 38,140, from Trlmda,
Colorado, to Madison, New Mexico, let to John R.
Miner in March, 1878, for *188, who was then required
to make one trip a week on a schedule of 13
hours. Subsequently It was increased to three
trifB a week and expedited to It hours, $2,758 being
allowed for expedition.
tag court modifies the ruling of yesterday
After Mr. Bliss had pat la the official records
concerning the case, the question as to what
other papers should be presented came up, and
the court said that he had considered the subject,
and concluded to modify his ruling of yesterday
so far as to le" In the papers which were the foundation
of the orders made by t he Second Assistant
Postmaster General respecting the route.
Wm. C. Bergner. of Trinidad, Colorado, who
carried the mall on route 88,140 from April l to
Augu3t 1, 1880. was called and testified to the
manner the mail was carried, the schedule, jtc.
recess for rest.
The usual recess was taken at 12 o'clock. Judge
Wylie will to-morrow, it is understood, adjourn
the star route trial till next Thursday, as he and
others engaged In the trial are much in need of
recreation.
after recess.
Samuel m. Be Buske, postmaster at r& tonne,
was called to the stand and examined as to the
matters relating to the routs.
A Richmond Bank Sn*pen?ion.
richmond, va., June 29l?'The Bank or Com-neree
suspended payments to depositors to-day.
The cashier states that the bonk does not owe over
[ ^0,003 and will lie aMe to pur #0 cents on the dolman
1
Telegrams to The Star^
TERRIBLE RAILROAD ACCTOE5T.
narrow escape of general grants
PENNSYLVANIA DEMOCRATS*
WORK OF THE OOHTCHTIOH TO-DATMES.
SCOVILLE CONTRADICTED.
Tfrriblf It nil road Arrlimt
X TOM1 Br A VCII TRAIN VRICin?on MA* KTT.T.*?
and a hivpkkp i'koplk injihko?harrow mt*
CAPS OF GKS. ORAKT.
Long Branch, N. J., June 29 ?The express tnilm
1 which left Long Branch at 8 nlfi this morning met
with a terrible accident while crossing the bridge
over the branch of the Shrewsbury river, near the
Little Silver station. The accident vu no doubt
uuse.l by the spreading of the rails. 81* car*.
Including four ordinary passenger roschea, the
^moklng car and the Pullman1 parlor car Zenobia,
let Loo rails and ran over the tie* of thr brkl?%
tearing them to splinters. The cars kept on the
| hrld<e until the train was half way acroaa, when
the lour paxs-npT coaches and the smoking car
went over Into the water with a terrible crash.
The cars inn led on their sides in about four feet of
water. The scene that followed beggar* desrrtptlon.
An unknown man, from Ocean Beach, waft
taken out dead. The cars were filled with passengers,
but the number of Injured is unknown.
1 he e were about one hundred hurt om way
or another. Mr. DamoresL of the Arm of Demorest
& Co., of New York, was badly Injured
at the b.?se or the skull and will die. Wm. K. Oar*
rtson, son of Commodore Charles N. Garrison, wa?
| terribly hurt In the chest. Chas. W. Woodruff, of
Newark, and J. Mitchell, of Srranton, are also
seriously Injured. It Is Impossible to get the name#
of the others at the present wining. The physio*
tans from the neighboring towns have been summoned.
Chas. H. Foster, the tlreman of the enpine,
pulled ex-President Grant out of the smofc*
, intf car uninjured. Itobt. Robertson. the iron merchant,
New York, Is Injured nadly. A grocec
named Edison, of Branchport, was crushed terrt!
bly. James Brooks of the firm of Brooks A Dickson.
theatrical managers, had his collar bone
broken. Morris H. Brown, son of Thos. J. Brown^
superintendent of the Erie railroad, received ft
severe blow on the head and his back was Injured.
C. J. Fox, of Richmond. Va., had his hand crushed.
James E. Mallery, of S*4 Broadw ay, was so badly
crushed that he cannot recover.
THK PKAP.
The dead man has been identified as James I*
Bradley, a produce dealer of N'-w York. G. W.
Demorest, N<w York, Is dead; President Gallaway,
of the Elevated railroad, is slightly Injured; Wm.
K. Garrison has l>een unconscious mnee the accident.
He 1s suffering from coneujston of the
brain. 11c is at the residence of John Hoey. Geo*
K. Blanchard, vloe president of the Erie railroad;
Hobert M. MIntern and Ex-President <{rant are
anions,' those only slightly cut and scratched.
SOME OP TI1K WOtNPEP?RAYMONP. THK ACTOR.
New York, June 2#.?A Long Branch d'spatcH
says: Annie Irwin, ot Brooklyn, has a deep ga*h
In her forehead, and is unconscious. Win. A. MeCall,
n brake :aan, attached to the train, was most
fearfully Injured; his throat was badly cut, besides
which ther?- is an ugly wound unlcr the right
eye and another on his arm. Mr. Mitchell's condition
Is precarious, and he has sustained Internal
Injuries. Mr. Woodruff and Mr. Mallorv ire abjut
breathing thdr last- John T. Raymond, the actor,
has his eollir bone broken, and is otherwise severely
injure'.. Mr. Fox, his father-in-law, is severely
Injured.
Tl??* I'cniiM)'IviiiiiR D<'rtiorrnt?.
THE convention COMPLBTfNO ITS WORK TO-pat.
VT IDUlcBt'en t'? rr" ? " "
umuuruiuu, i Att tiuiii* zv.?ine aay a
session of the d? inocratlc state convention begun
this morning at 10:15, with President Dallas In Urn
Chair. Senator E kelev 1$. Coxe occupied his Wat
as a delegate. Tlu- nominations lor lieutenant
governor wereCbauncey F. Black, of V ?rk; Geo.
H. Irwin, of Dauphin, and Major Wm. Gordon. of
Lawrence. The latter nomination w;>s withdrawn
before the convention proceeded to a ballot, which
resulted as follows: Kluck, 175^, ; lrvvln,7l>f. Tills
gave Black the nomin itlon on the first ballot.
When the n line of Senator Eeke;er ?. Coxe was
called the eonventlon gave that gentleman a perfect
ovation of cheers an<l applause. He said he
would t ake off his coat and work for the success
of the ticket led by the gallant gentleman that
had been place 1 at the te ul of It by the onventlon.
li would bo his effort to make Pennsylvania
a represe ntative and a democratic state [applause],
not as to party interests, but a sLtte In which the
p irty would be properly represented In Congress,
the L'. s. Senate and state l?*glslature. and uot by
the manner of-recpilrlng ?,0u0 demcerats to secure
the same representation as la accorded l ,<*H> republicans.
Mr. Cuxe voted for Chauneey F. Mack
and sat down amid applause that wound up In
three cheers for him.
Nominations for supreme Judge were #p?ned,
and the following were made: SiUs M. Clark, or
Indiana: Oliver I'. Ilechtel, or Schuylkill; Mortimer
f. Elliott, or Mercer; James R. Ludlow, of
Philadelphia, (named by John H. Fow, who made
an earnest speech in ravor of placing Ludlow's
name on the ticket); Judge James Bredln, of Butler;
Judge Arkus McDermltt, of Mercer; Judge 11.
II. Cummins, of Lay* num; county; Edward Harvey,
of Lehigh, and Christopher Heydrlcfc, of that
county. The nominations then closed, and the
ballot was then taken with followin* results:
Sli ts M. Clark, 51; O. P. BeehteL, ; Mortimer F.
Elliott, 30; J imes K. Ludlow, 50>f; James Bred in,
11; Arkus McDermltt, 34; Hugh II. Cummins, 13;
Edward Harvey, ?i; Christopher Heydrtck, W
Just after the close of the first ballot Chauneey
F. Black was brought in by the committee and Introduced
by the president as the next lieutenant
governor of Pennsylvania. Mr. Black then addressed
the convention. Hon. James Il.Hopklns
also spoke.
At the conclusion of the second billot, and before
the vote w.-.s announced, a break to ik place
and many changed their votes to Clark, who was
nominated by acclamation.
For secretary of internal affairs. .T. Simpson
Africa, of Huntingdon, was nominated by acclamation.
For Congre-sman-nt-large Mr. Wolf, of Lycoming,
placed in nomination th" name of Mortimer
F. Elliott, and Mr. 111;.pie, of Clinton, that of MaW
com Hay. Mr. Elliott's name was withdrawn.
The convention applauded the name of Hay to
the echo. He t'"clined the nomination because,
he said, he was pledged to support a friend. When
Mr. Hay took his seat the names of W. s. st- nger,
of Franklin; Wm. M. Brecon.of Lebanon; Rlhard
II. Johlison, of Armstrong; Prossley M. Guthrie,
of Alleghany; Mortimer F. Elliott, of Tlo,ra, ani
John Gilpin, of Armstrong, were offered. The
names of Coulter, of Westmoreland, and C ffroth,
of Summers41, were also placed Itefore the convention,
but ixith arose and refused to st ini. W.
U. Henscl, of Lancaster, was also named, but declined.
The nominations were then clvdanl a
ballot taken, and Elliott was unaniLuuuai? auiuU
nated.
The Old World.
eaktilqrake ik the rhine vaij.ev.
Berlin, June 29.?An earthquake was felt in the
Rhine valley on Sunday. It extended to the north
of Sweden.
EGYPTIAN POLICY OF TITE ENGLISH GOVERNMENT"
London, June 29.?The resolutions 10 be moved
at a meeting' on the Egyptian policy of the guvernment,
at Willis' rooms to-day, declare that It is
the duty of the government not to consent to any
settlement of Egyptian affairs ineons.M.nt with
their pledge, and that it Is of great importance to
make effective provision for the prote, i ion of lives
and property. Right Hon. E<iward P. H^uverie
will act as chairman of the meeting. The Marquis
of Salisbury and Sir Stafford Northcote wlH
speak In support of the resolutions. Admission
will be by tickets issued by the Duke* or Sutherland.
Not ranch result is expected t n the meeting,
the avow ed object of which, according to the
Post (which Is the chief supporter or the scheme
in the press), Is to afford an opportunity of placing
the question before Use country in lt-? trje light,
by discussion, for which there is no oj-p- rlunlty
in parliament. The staninnt condemn the movement
as futile. and considers that if a meeting Is
called it should be public an J b? presided over by
conservative leaders. Lor.l Ran del ph Churchill
writes to the papers supp irtlng these view?. He
says he hopes the leaders, even at t he iast moment,
will disassociate themselves from sueh ridiculous
proceedings, and shows that the majority of
those present at the meeting will probably be
Egyptian bondholders. The latter point lb much
commented on by the liberal press.
england's question of life or death.
Paris, June 29.?The Journal d?s Debats says:
"Great Britain Is right In desiring to act .done in
Egypt. We lirnily believe that France will afford
her no assistance. The central of the Suez canal
belongs by right to England, and will belong to
her dc jacto. It is for her a question of life or
death.
VIr*. Scoville VIiI en.
New Yore, June 28.?In reference to tiic rtatomept
made by Mrs. Scoville concerning Gutter's
insanity in a letter published this morning, M K.
Stone, esq., or ?he Chicago Dally Nmm, sends the
following:?"Will the Associated Press* say in two
lines that Mrs. Scoville is mistaken in her reference
to me in her letter to the President printed
to-day.* Signed, M. E. Stone.
[Mrs. Scovllle's statement thus positively contradicted
Is as follows:?"Even Jtidgf- Porter SAld,
immediately after his wonderful cross-examination
of this most wond rful witness: 'The man is
as crazy as a loon. I uever examined tuch a witness.
I could not mix him up a partlele, his delusion
Is so strong.' He said this to Mr. M. K. Stone,
editor and publisher of the Chicago Dally Nmm,
who will give his deposition or make affidavit to
the fact."}
The lente) City Strike**,
Jersey Cirr. N.J., June 28.?The entire body of
striking longshoremen went over the Pavonla
ferry this morning to take part in the parade in
New York. The situation at the various freight
yards tcmalos unchanged.
PoImmh on Trial.
Petersburg, Va., June *8 ?The Surry county
court has been engaged for the past two days In
the trial of Virginia Booth and Man* Booth, (colored,)
aged 14 and 15 years respectively, for tfco
murder of Mrs. K. C. Gray and Travis Jones, who
were killed by drinking coffee in which strychnine
had been put, and which had been administered
by the accused. The trial, II Is expected,
will be a loug one, as twenty more witnesses are
to be examined. Considerable Interest Is manifested
ss to the result of the trial.

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