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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, December 03, 1886, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1886-12-03/ed-1/seq-5/

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the Evening star
Pl i> 1' V1 i \. Kxo'iif Sunday,
AT THE STAR HI ILiUNt.s,
Korth- -t < r . 1*. rwyiniKa Ave. aad 11th St.. by
i~e Xv.'iiiiisr Star Newspaper Company.
S. L. KAl KKMANN, iV.x'L
Tt rvy vim. St v : is to snT'srril* r? in iv*
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lv r i .t r < ?it > :i*liin--t.'H. I> <a*
r 11?-; ,
ih .iy r : 1 on Frii'.ty? $1 a
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"!* 1> r i].;m U ; ;uti fo."
l-?t? ! of <*1\. r n>!!.i.- liiMic k.; iv!! . application.
educational,
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AM UKiORATIVEART.
MRS M n I : Arti-t.
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washington, d. c.
AUCTION SALES.
Fl'TUK?: PATS.
fj^HOMAS DUWLISO, Auctioneer.
chinese
bake and costly collection
of
CHINESE CERAMICS,
Comp rising Specimens of the Hisrhest Grades in
Chinese Art in
It >RCELAINS,
Embracing Elejrant VASES, varyinjr in sizes from six
to twenty-five inches, totrether with other
Parlor Decorations
Tlie table decorations art' stiperb, comprising Fruit
I >i-Meat I>?hef. Is ssert. tea. Lunch, Dinner and
soup Plate* of beautiful desimi and artistic- coloring.
Th-sf iro,.<ls are particularly adapted for receptions
iii.il entertainments.
illectioii will lie on exhibition, beirinriinir on
TUESDAY, DECEMBER SEVENTH, ISSfi,
it my auction rooms. 11th st. and Pennsylvania ave.,
>iid tin sale will commence on
THURSDAY, december NINTH, AT ELEVEN
O'CLOCK,
and 1>p concluded in the
AFTERNOON, BEGINNING AT THREE O'CLOCK.
n:JO-dts TH( >MAS DOWLING, Auct.
| ^UNCANSON BROS, Auctioneers.
i?;i ST EES' RALE O! VALUABLE SQUARE,
Hii'MIXli MASS WHUSEiTs AVENUE,
I I 11t I i KM H STRi.l. i. ' STREET NORTHWEST
AND Di pt INT CIRCLE.
B> \ : if < i :: <s?*t-?I of trust. recorded in Lib-r -? .
No 1 1 :u;. .o'.i" '.iU !, rt seq.. of the land record* of' "I'
i I?'-;rict of Columbia. and .t the iv;uest ot th- - ;al
h 'd rot note ->'0ired thereby. w-? will sell at p i':ilie
; t n 13* ;r.'iit of the premises. on ttil>NE>i>AV,
t ilhllTH I>AY Of' DECEMBER, A. D. 1;Wi, at
li ALi -PAsT FOCR O'CUK.'K 1'. >L
All of Sip;:.re 11 ?rtii of Stitvire numbered ONE HUNDRED
AND THIRTY SE\ EN. i EST).
frortimr 17 ' ' et 10 inches on Massachusetts ave.. 1"I>
f'-et 1U inch--son P street n. rth. and Tltcet on 18th
tr- f t w.?t * tieimr a triamruhir square), together with
all ti e i i r >v. meats. ways, easements. rights, privileges
and ai| urte'uinees, with same bclonsrinif or in
ui.y wisc a; , rtaininir.
' i - r i: i - one-third if the purchase money in cash,
balance in eaual installments, at one and two
\> - I r which notes of purchaser are to be given.
! :;rit:?r ?i\ per ce.it i?t aituuni int< rmt, and to be
s-ciiitdb. -i dc<dot trust on the st-iiii* s. S..M. or all
[ a.-:, at option of purchaser. A deponii of ijjl.tMM) re'Piired
at tune of sale. Conveyancing. etc.. at cost of
I i:.' ~ r .Terms io be complied with in ten days,
i tin :\\ ise the Trustees reserv. ti nuTit to resell the
propm) at the liakaad coat d the defaulting purrhuwn
ar'tei fire days' nubile notice of such resale in
some m wspaper publish d in W asa ..-'ton. D. C.
AESTIN HEKlt, TpllstMl_
JOHN F. COX, * trustees.
Abstract can oe seen at Loom 10, No. 1419 F street
n.w. n27-d
j^unl'anson BROS.. Auctioneers.
eae< 1 -tors' sai.e i?e magnificent proper!
y northeast corner <>k twenty1
,- ^ I . K1 i AND Si AssACH U setts a VENT
e Nou ih west.
By \ irt:ie of the authority vested inns by will ?
ot \u_-ti.? Mu-ll.?r. d-c a-we uill. on TllURs-' .
D v., NINTH DAY OF Dt"'EMBER. \. D ISSii. . Ii
- Ii. i' trout m the premises, at H V I.K-PAST EoLTi
0 clock 1'. SI.,
SUB LOT 21. IN SQUARE 94,
fn^it'i!-' fj."? :?S-1(M) feet on Massachusetts avenue.
OS-10U f> -t or. Twenty-first street, and S2 21-100
ft et i>ii V street in-rth, i:aj<roved by a two-story-andIxi
ement liii. k Dwellni?r.
i his is without doubt one of the finest lots in the
city
It rrns: One-third cash: balance in equal installmei.ts
it one and two years; utites to t?e enven by the
pnn haser. to l.?ear -'.x p> r cent per uuaun. interest, and
tii lv s cured bv (lee<lof tru<t oiitue pro> rty. or all
c: sl at the option of pnn has.-r, A deposit of .-f 1.000
required at ti?:ot s;.le Ooanyttenv, ?tc.. at cost
>f purchaser, 'lenin to tie complied with in ten tl.tvs
fr !:ni; yot <ale otherwise the executors reserve the
ritfht to rf*ll the property at the r .-k ;:hd co t of the
deiaultinK purchaser, a&ter five dans' pi it die notice of
s:ieh rt s:.le in solue newsj'ai-er published iu Washinifton,
d. C.
CHARLES MADF.S.'
HKNRX MILt.En. ) ExeiUiors
nlTT-d OfE.-t.iteof Auirust Mueller, Dec'd.
J-Ji'NCANSON BROS., Auctioneers.
;i;us-n:;~s sate of unimproved lot. cor'.:
i. firsr and l streets northwest.
and JvMALI. iWO-s|.?l:v ER\aiE house
and Uil.i >. north I. sTREE'l. between
] sihia.i v ;.st a->d new jersey
At ! ME. AT All'Til IN".
B> virtue of a deed of trust, liearinc<late ISthygMk
1. . ri. v. t ss.*,. and ?lti'y recorded ij. Ijljer No. ,
1 1 Iat iolio ^ 14 et seij .one of th- land recorilsIll
i-t tl.e t>i-"tnt t > i Columbia. I. as surviving Trustee,
will at : itblic auction, in front od the premises, on
WEDNESDAY, th - ills'! DAY of DECEMBER,
A D is.sti. m Ft)Uli O'CLOCK P.M., the following
ib ritn il h,'.<i au.i premised, situate anil bt-iu^'in the
. y ot !:i.- ou. in tiie District of Columbia, and
kii- wi; aiitl * arished r"1 I.ttt "D." in Eetidall's sub iivi-ion
of } art of sipiare hve hundreu fifty-seven
i.V?7>, si d tl>-- eist thirty-six iet i:;bi front by the
t. i tii.it l..i nirie u?i. and the west fourteen feet (14)
tnet by the *'* ; Hi of lot ten (10),in s'niarc five hun?tr
l :t:j,l lilti -i.j:;e (.Villi, t.'s-i iht r with the improvel?t-iii-.
Si:
'! rt;.- Onc-thinl cash. 1..lance in notes at <3, 12 end
is 11.o?.t? s. 1* .rt .tr ii jwetit interest per annum,
and to l*- s.., urtd ,.y ilt-eij ot :rtis' ??u pre'i.vi'* sold. A
lie| -.?sit o,r !*loo <1*1 :;c(j lot v. :',1 nc re<|iiirt i at time
ot s le. Con-vaiicin&c..a ourchc-er's cost. Teims
t in- cuniplietl wiEi in ten I \ >. oth( nv;se resale at
rid and cost of ilelatiltinir purchaser alb r tire days'
iio'.ii e of i|.-h resale in some n-wsi ii t-r j 'tblisliett'iu
Wusbin^toti, d. C. jom.PH i;. edson,
n 1 ".'-eo^cds Surviving Trustee.
" ""HIE ABOVE SALE IS POSTPONED UNTIL
M 'NDAY. the '1 HIR'l EEN i H .lay of DECEMBER,
A. D. ISStJ, at same hour ant! place.
JOSEPH R. EDSON,
ii2J?-et .Ads Surviving Trustee.
EDU( WTiONAL.
\CADEMY OF THE HOLY CROSS, 1312 MASS.
iv'.. resumed stn lies MONDAY, Sept tith. with
i ?i-ved advantage-for a thorouurh course in Si-iem-e,
M'lr-; u:,d Art. I he theory of Music is tliorotnrlily
ta -lit. m i i:.l -itt? paid ! > Piuno. Harp, onran,
liuita :-.ii.l liatijo. pjiiitjnc iiitl the Laiiiruairesreceive
parti' iih.rattentniii. Pnva'et lassm i'aintinK. Phot'-f-Taphy
ai:d_Fai; y Work. I.ustra Paintinif, (!alisti.>
ni and Kindt rirax:? n art nev. features of the
I resent year. Conm t ted \.nh the Academy is a
i.o?d for Bt.ys, tauirht by the Sisters. se30-:im
JE. SCI!EEU ORGANIST. TEACHER OF PIANO
and \ ot AL Ml Sic. Particular attention to be*rmne:'s.
as well as those wishing to In- (jualih'-d for
; e;I..rmt-rs or teachers. Terms moderate. 7"1 12th
"t. n w. JylO-eoOm'
M VitXYN-S COMMERCIAL COLLEGE.
:$l:J ?;th st.. V?asl:in|rtoii. D. C..
' orittes pracfitaUj useful nuaiiuiw education. No
teruis nor vacations, students enter at any time.
:? ^ Lit- > ! ar^i.ip. 1*40. 12 weeks'course. b..ard,
? . -i. : :-ircircular. sel4-eotim
(1ALT - TEENH'S.
MI>> DoiiSEY ^nl! resume her Calistlienic
' ' s- t ; rri t Hal!. West Washington, and the
-n'Mls' s. i. et xrht.Mil. No. 1S11 I st. n.w., Washington.
oii ii-. *,tli. ('lapses at s< hi-t?ls on rexsonable
t. rnis \ i: .,s Miss M. ii. DoRSEY, 3122 P st.. West
'A i.-to ! . ; s?Tt>-eti:'ui*
V GENUINE FRENCH KINDERGARTEN IN
1 i iit-i n 1 ti _': -i. .poke'i. Iii chanre of Ma<laiie-P.
C. DE> i<ali.vnnes. i.VJH I st. n.w. <M-;.':;-t)in
1 ENGLISH. 1 RENCH AND GERM IX SCHOOL
-* t ' } 1 tilii - .ii..! lit tie >firi->. ;;it;^! Pst., West
V: in., n, D. C. 1 or e,rt c.lar adilr?-s
E.i* Nll>s m. g. DoKSEY. PrincipaL
WASHINGT<?N. I>. C - THE CEDARS."?A
' ' I*"' Unit U.d Day Scho.il lor Vtitlt't 1-nhe.H and
I.it?:-; Girls ,i tel .aBER 1ST. IHsii. Academic
at (I l .'? i-t. rat' ry courses. Sjiecial advantages
l -i . ic i-ti?t Art. A b. iltlmir in course of erection.
*;t'if - ?rvrt i'. - hool ami, a-s rooms, will add irreatly
' t. ;va : ... ,,t th. - iiool Nmill? r ot j i>; il . iii
l-oth departments hmitcd. Miss EAltl.E, 1DDI :!.">th
t- stti-dm
INSTRUCTION ON THE
\ IdUX.
F??r terms apply to H. DONCH, 608 H st aw., or
principal musi.- stores. Belli-3ni
ne-.er btao,^ is t he History
of the
clothing trade
M ere such values offered.
PRICE and quality tell the tale.
*'S "?O burs i inod lh:?tt:es? s-iit that is worth $10.
** HO I K] aa lb-liable sun that is worth s?12.
51'? l ;:\s a Ail-l i jf>:Mie Suit worth $15.
" ' 1 bnyaa u1-voq| mm* a;be:i Suit worth $25.
$ > buys a durable Overcoat wt-rt::
\ striciiy A:i-\\ot>l Me.iun t>veivoat at $10, worth
$15,.
\.i A'i Wool Chinchilla Snrtout Overcoat at ^l.'jJ
".*oitL a.'o.
-i.L OTHERS AT PROPORTIONAL low prices.
Bo;, s* si;.t> . s^ jS.",, i ajuj ,*(it Up to $15.
iioys' Overt c.sta at ?;>.."?0, $4, $E50 and $5, up to
1!
Children's Suits t onanence at $2.7."? on up to $S.
hiidrcn'a Overcoats commence at $2.50 on up to
$it).
Men's, \ot.:l.'s a-.nl Im.j's Pants from $1.50 up.
Chiidiell's l outs iiwia 50c. up.
THE LONDON AND LIVERPOOL
9
clothing company,
dl corner 7th and g streets.
I^AIX AND WINTER, SO AND *87.
i all line of our own ii ii^rutiona FRENCH, ENG
i.i-H and st:oli lt slTilNos, OVERCOATINGt
i ROl SEE.INUS, at the Impcrtiiur loilorlutr Is
? U-shiucllt.
H. D. BARK,
1 s' -l 1111 Ptauyivsiiiii avenue.
^ _ AU(TION SALES,
'rials iivniv;.
"J'Ji KCAHSQR BROS., Auctioneers.
assignee s sale of entire stock of DRY
goods. boots and shoes. fancy notions,
k( con I'ainkd in stoiie No. 1300 seventh
hriiEET northwest.
By virtue of a deed of assignment given to me and
duly worded I will s?11 at auction, oil FRIDAY and
SATURDAY. DECEM HER THIRD and FOURTH.
ISSb. commencing each .'Veiling at SEVEN O'CLOCK,
fli slock contained in store No. 1300 7th street
northwest, rump rising in part?
I>ry Goods. Boots. Shoes,
Slippers, Fancy Notions, 4c.
Terms: Cash.
_n:iO-a WILLIAM McGILL, Assignee.
TO-HOil BIOW.
Dl'NCANSON BROS., Auctioneers.
Corner of Ninth and D streets.
THE SPECIAL TURKISH RUG SALE.
ANNOUNCEMENT EXTRAORDINARY.
The following importation is the personal collection
of Itiron Kazanjian. who spent all last winter in the in
teriors of Turk- y and Persia, in quest of the rare specimens
of the Oriental handiwork:
The mammoth catalogue comprises?
50 Haiid-Euihroidercd Aurora PORTIERES; extra
hue.
40 Very Latye Royal Turkish, MoRqtte, Imperial, Persian.
Khorassan. and Cashmere CARPETS, of
every sha|>e and size. The collection is noted for
th" Carpets, which are gathered for the requirements
of the Wasliingtonians.
>0 Camel's Heir, I.'i>ahan, Kourdistan. and Dagliestan
Hall LUGS. Some are about 3 feet wide and IS
feet long.
100 Modem and Antique Dnghegtan and Shirvun
RUGS, of exquisite texture.
25 New Bright Persian RUGS.
;>0 Silk Antique, Kourdistan. Mecca, Khorassan, Bokhara.
tnd Sliiratz RUGS.
50 Perfectly Fresh Turkish, Anatolian, Lebriz and
karalugh RUGS.
Interesting saddle-bags Rare and Serviceable
Kilims.
ALSO,
A full assortment of Curios from the Bazars of
Constantinople, Smyrna, and Cairo Shops, such as
l.iiiganaii Doyleys. Turkish Scarfs. Damascus
> 'hiw Silk Draperies. Persian Table Covers, Turkish
Cushion and Pillow Covers, Fez, Otter of Hoses,
Sec.
Exhibition THURSDAY, December lid.
Sail s FRIDAY. SATURDAY and MONDAY, December
:iti. 4th and 6th, AT ELEVEN A.M. and THREE
P.M. each day.
DUNCANSON BROS., Auctioneers,
n2S-7t Corner of Ninth and D sts.
upiIOMAS DOWLING, Auctioneer.
l'ARLOR FURNITURE, IN SUITE AND SEPARATE
PIECES.
SUPERB WALNUT, MARBLE-TOP CHAMBER
SUITE,
including- Mirror-front Armoire, cost $000. One handsome
Walnut Bedstead, gold tracing: tine Hair Mattresses;
Walnut. Marble-top Chamber Suites; Walnut
Chamlier Furniture in separate pieces: New
and Second-hand Brussels and Ingrain Carpets,
Dining Room Furniture of every description; 75
Dark Woodseat and other Chairs; Cooking and
Heating Stoves, together with about S00 other separate
lots of Household Effects.
Also, at TWELVE O'CLOCK,
50 Men and Boys' Overcoats.
100 Bu^gy Whijm.
Also, at TWELVE O'CLOCK,
One very handsome Victoria, nearly new.
Horses, Carriages, Buggies, Wagons add Sleighs.
iKw!-S \1,r,'x,)AV CORNING. DECEMBER FOURTH.
; 11 -N otLot K, withiu and in front of my
| auction rooms, I shall sell a very superior collection of
I,1 , - rtne furniture will be sold at
J W tL\ EO I LtH K precisely, within the rooms. d-J-2t
J^UNCANSON BROS., Auctioneers.
' TRUSTEES' SALE OF TWO TWO-STORY AND
! STREETDWLLLI>US' Nus uo ANA)
By virtue of a .Uvd of trust, duly recorded in^
lilh-r No 101.1, foho 302 et. seq.. one of the landT^?
, records for the District of Columbia, we will sell ;i "i
! on SATURDAY, the FOUR I H i
-.. ,PJ~' '-MBER, A. D? 18S?i. at HALF-PAST 1
V J* ! ?. AI.. all certain pieces or pareels
of land situate and being in the city of WashingI
ton. D. t... and known and described on the plats there'
i(,ar iK nui"bered one hundred and ninety-four
I (1!)4> and one hundred and ninety-five (l!?"i) m ?iilberts
recorded sulxlivision of square six hundred and
seventy-five ((?/.>),with the buildings, rights, privileges
and appurtenances thereunto belonging or in any
: wise appertaining.
Terms: One-tuird cash; balance in one and two
i years, notes to hear six per cent interest payable seiui.
annually, and to lie secured by deed of trust on the
! premises, or all cash, at option of purchaser Conveyancing.
sc., at purchaser's cost. A dejnjsit of * 10(1 on
each hou.se at time of sale. Terms to be complied within
ten days, otherwise the Trustees reserve til" right to
resell tne proj>erty in default at the risk and cost of the
; defaulting purchaser, after five days' public notice of
lieJillelusol*"s newspaiier published in Washing'
LEROY M. TAYLOR. > ?
n'24-d WILLIAM R. WOODWARD.( Trustees.
J^UNCANSON BROS., Auctioneers.
vi?e^Vpo^u!?^^^T, METROPOLIS
By virtue of a deed of trust, bearing date 23d No- -vembei\
A. D.. 1SS5. and duly recorded in Liber"vl^
No. 1. !.?.>. at folio 1S!? et seq.. one of the Land Re-jtfiiil
conis o? the District ot Columbia, we will sell, in front
of the premises, on TUESDAY. THE THIRTIETH
? \i ,-V? EMBER, A. D.. 1MK0. at FOUR O'CLOCK
I. M? all those certain pieces or parcels of laud and i
premises situate and being in the county and District
j ot Columbia, and known and distinguished as part of a
j tract ot land known as -Metropolis View." and desig'
"att .1 a;,d described as all of Lot twenty C_?0> and that
portion of Lots tw.-nty-one (21)and twenty-two (22)
, dwtanc'^b.-lS iK-rclies south west wardU lroin the northeast
corner ot U>t twenty-three C-J3), and running
I south L ' west. .iS perches, to the center of "Central
avei.it. . tlie said Lots l>eing, according to a recorded
MibdiIV1MOU of s<:id tract of land known as "Metropolis
\ lew made by 1 homas W. Berry and .John A. Middletou.
Trustees, containing 14 ?0-100 acres of land
more or less. '
Terms of Sale: One-thirtl of the purchase money to
be in cash, and the balance ut six. twelve and eighteen
months, for which the notes of the purchaser, bearing
interest at six per c ut i>er aunum from the day ot sale
and secured by deed of trust on the pn.perty sold,
shall lie taken. A dej>osit of < 100 required at time of
sal.'. 1 erms to be complied with in ten days, otherwise
resale at risk and cost of defaulting purchaser
- atier five days' notice of such resale in some uews|
ai? r published in Washington, D. C. All conveyancing
and recording at cost of purchaser
JOSEPH R. EDSON. ) _
nl'2-eodads CHARLES B. BAILEY, \ Trustees.
S?*-BY REQUEST OF THE PARTIES INTFRestetl.
the ais.ve sale is jKistponed until SATURD\V
the ELE\ EN 1H day of DECEMBER. A. D. ISSti at
same hour and place.
JOSEPH R. EDSON. ) _
n'.D-eoids CHARLES B. BAILEY.i TrUKtws.
] "pUNCANSON BROS.. Auctioneers.
EXECUTOR'S SALE OF LOEFFLER'S GARDEN BF1NU
LOT NUMBER SI\'1 V-i>NEtti 1 /of EUNFST
I.OF1 FLEli'S SUBDIVISION OF PUT OF
M. l Auc. FI VE HUNDRED AND FIFTV-IT \ F
i..) ,\S HI.CORDED IN LIBEii NO. 10. FOLIO
i<4. ol 1 HE RECORDS OF THE SURVFVOli'S
. (FFICE FolC THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBI A
S\I i l^t^i <.(>N ) .\ I Ns ABot 1' 5SMM54 SOU VRE
H I T OF GROUND SITU\TEDoK NEW VOI R
AVENUE. BETWEEN NEW JERSEY WENUE
AND FIRST STREET WEST. AT AUCTION
B> virtue ot the authority vested in me. I will
sell in front of tli'- premises, on TUESDAY' hk-'T?
? EMBER SEVENTH. A. D? 1S.S0, at i'OtLtkJik
O'CLOCK P. 5L, Lot til. in Lo? ttler's subdiviiaioil of
square .i.i.i, known us LoeiHer's Garden
icriufl: cash, baiance inland 2 years, for which
the notes ot the purchaser will be tak-n, s.vuretl bv
d. ed ot trust on the proi*-rty sold, notes to bear interest
at i> p. r cent jh r annum from the day of sale, all
cash, at option ot purchaser. A deposit of $-?.?0re<1
Hired at time ol sale. If terms ot s.de are not compli.
d with within 10 d'ys after sale the executor reserves
the right to resell the pro]>erty at the risk and
ecst of the uetaulting pun naser alter five day.,' public
notice ot such resale in some news]4t|icr publisned in
Washiutrton, 1). C. Conveyaming and recording at
purchaser's cost. CHARLES A. WALTER?
Executor of EsUte of Ernest Loelller, Deceased.
n'*4ui<Ls
rjl HOMAS DOWLING. Jfuetioneer
TRUSTEES' SALE OF A COMFORTABLE FRAME
DWELLING, SITUATE NO. 45 E STREET
SOUTHWEST.
By virtue ol a deed of trust dated December Sth, .rrA.
D., ISM.t,and recorded ill Lal>er No. 1157 at Cp*
folio I'll. Of the land records of the District of atM
i.'.liiiiiiiia. \\c w ill sell at pubiic aiictiou. in front ot
the iTe.mses.on MONDAY, the SIXTH DAY OF DECEMBER.
A. D. is^l.at l-'oUIt O'CLOCK P M .all
i!:at lot ot ground, with the improvements, sitmte in
cityoi Washington, Distuct of Columbia, known as
lot lettered "A," in \s illisni B. Todd's recorded sulMlivisiou
of original lot ten. ill square i.umbered six hundi.
il and lortj, together w ith the imprnvv-menis. consisting
ot a tM-o-story frame dwelling, v.ith brick basement,
containing six itMiuis and in good repair.
Terms of sule: One-third casi:. and the balance in six
twelve, and eighteen momlis, with interest thereon at
six i^r cent, to be secured by deed of trust on premises
told; or all cash, at option of purchaser. AdeiKjsitoi
* IOU required at time of sale. Terms to be complied
with in ten ?Uys. Conveyancing and recording at purchaser
s cost. WILLIAM OCKSTADT.< ^ ,
ny:i d&ds H. H. BERGMAN. > Trustees.
C11IANCERY SALE OF FRAME HOUSE. WITH
/ UtAJlE STABLE ON JACKSON ALLEY, BE1
W ELN NORTH CAPITOL STREET AND 1- IRsT
EAST. NEAR GOVERNMENT P R 1 N T I Nil
Ox r ICE.
By virtue of a decree of the Supreme Court of the^Mk,
District of Columbia, )>assed in EtpUty Cause No.fSS
10.:;?"S?. whereiu John Mason is complainant ant.
'lhon.asJ. Mason et al. defendants, ihe undersigueo.
'1 risstee, will sell, on FR1DAV. DECEMBER TENTH.
lh.^G. at HA1.F-PAST FOUR O'CLOCK P. M? ill
trunt of the premisiw. the foliowiug-described prot>erty.vi*:
Being tlie west 14 leet front ot Lot 100 by
the depth ot s.iid hit. K7 feet and 6 iuches, square 077,
in CatKit's suixlivision of s itl square, as recorded in
surveyor's oUlce^ D. C.. in book N. K.. *J74.
Terms ot sate: One-third ol the purchase money cash
in hand, and the. remainder itl equal installments. pa>ai.le
in one ami two years from Hie day of sale, the said
deferred payments l>ea: lug interest, at the rate of six
t^r cent i*r annum, from date of sale or all cash at option
ol purchaser. All conveyancing at cost of purchaser.
A ue|s.sit at $75 required ou day of sale. If
the terms of sale are uot complied with iu ten davs the
i ti-usti-f' reserves the right to resell the property at the
risk and coat ot the defaulting purchaser.
JNO. A. CLARKE, Trustee.
n^0-dids duncanson ^bro^/auc ul
*
f! I r 1 > l > r, i
AUCTION SALES.
ALTER'B. WILLIAMS & CO., Auctioneers.
SALE OF HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS?FTNE ASSORTMENT
OF WILTON. BODY BRUSSELS AND
OTHER CARPETS, HEATING STOVES, ETC.. A1
AUCTION.
Oii TO MORROW MORNING. DECEMBER FOURTH.
AT TEN O'CLOCK A. M.. we shall fell in front and
within onr salesroom a general assortment of household
effects. WALTER B. WILLIAMS ft CO.,
It Auctioneers.
^ BENSINGER, Aiictioiieer
Will l>e Bold at the Bazaar, No. 040 Louisiana avenue.
on SATURDAY MORNING, the FOURTH OF DECEMBER.
AT TEN O'CLOCK, one Buy Horse, for the
District Government.
Also.
Thirty head of Horses and Mares, Wagons. Buggies,
Carriages, Harness, &c.
It 8. BENSINGER. Auct.
11THOMAS DOWLING, Auctioneer.
GOODS FOR THE HOLIDAYS.
FINELY BOUND BOOKS, JUVENILE BOOKS,
NOVELS, PICTURE BOOKS FOR CHILDREN,
GOLD PENS AND PENCILS, JEWEL CASES,
TOILET AND PERFUME SETS, FANCY BOXES
STATIONERY, PAPER WEIGHTS, ORNAMENTS,
CHRISTMAS AND NEW YEAR'S CARDS, SCRAP
BOOKS AND PICTURES.
On WEDNESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER
EIGHTH, 1880, at TEN A. M. and THREE P. M.,
within my auction rooms, lltli street and Pennsylvania
avenue, I shall sell the above stock, removed
from .'1072 Bridtre street, Georgetown. D. C., to my
auction rooms for convenience of sale. This is a choice
lot of (roods and should command the attention of
parties wanting' Christmas articles. d:i-4t
m RUST EE'S" SALE OF-PROPERTY ON FOUR
A AND-A-H ALF STREET. BETWEEN M AND N
STREETS SOUTHWEST, AT AUCTION.
By virtue of a decree of the Supreme Court of
the- District of Columbia, passed In E |ility Cause*SWJF
No. 10.061, o:i the 510th day of November. isxi>. .
I will, as Trustee apt?oint?-d in said cause, sell at public
auction, on THURSDAY, the SIXTEENTH DAY
OF DECEMBER, A.D. 1886. at HALF-PAST FOl'R
O'CLOCK P.M.. in front of the premises, all those certain
lots or parcels of ground, known and descrilied as
Lots numbered FOLR (4) and EIVE (5), in square
numbered FIVE HUNDRED AND FORTY-FIVE
1545). acconhng to the ground plan of the city of
Washington and the sulxlivisiou of J. W. Jones of said
square, recorded April 24th. 1844, in the Surveyor's
office of said District, in book marked "N. K.." at l'olio
207, which said real estate is situated in the city of
Washington and District of Columbia.
These I.ots front on 4 is street 25 feet each, with a
depth of UtO feet to an alley.
Terms: One-third rash, balance in equal instalments,
at one u:i(l two years, notes to he given by purchaser,
bearing sixpercent peraunum interest, ana to l>esccureil
by deed of trust on tlie proi>erty sold. All taxes
or In lis by reason thereof on said rtral estate will 1?*
paid out of the proceeds of sale. All conveyancing will
be at the cost of the purchaser. If the purchaser shall
fail to comply with the terms of sale within ten days
the trustee will resell the property in deiault at the
cost and risk of the defaulting purchaser after five
days' public notice <>f such resale in some newspaper
published in Washiujrton, D. C. Adepositof ijilOOon
each lot will be required at time of sale.
WYMAN L. COLE. Trustee,
40s Louisiana avenue n. w.
DUNCAN SON BROS., Auctioneers. d:t-d^ds
J^UNCANSON BROS., Auctioneers.
ADMINISTRATOR'S SALE* OF FARMING IMPLEMENTS.
HORSE. MULE. WAGONS, HAY. FODDER.
STRAW. HOUSEHOLD Fl'RNITURE.
AT THE RESIDENCE OF THE LATE CHARLES
H. PAYNE. ON THE GRANT ROAD, NEAR TENNALLYTOWN.
By virtue of an order of the Supreme Court of the
District i>f Columbia, holding a Special Term for Probate
busiues. passed November 26tli. A. D. ISSii. I will
sell, on WEDNESDAY MORN I NO, DECEMBER
EIGHTH, 1SS0, commencing at TEN O'CLOCK, on
the premises Grant road, near Tennallytowu?
LOT FARMING IMPLEMENTS,
HORSE. MULE. WAGONS,
HAY. FODDER. STRAW .
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, kc.
Terms cash. OLIVER T. THOMPSON.
Administrator of the Estate of Charles H. Payne,
deceased. d2-5t
rjlHOMAS DOWLING, Auctioneer.
CHOICE CONSIGNMENT OF MAJOLICA AND
DECORATED WARE. SUITABLE FOR THE
HOLIDAYS.
To be sold at Public Auction at inv Auction Rooms.
MONDAY. DECEMBER SIXTH. lSSO. at 11 o'clock. ;
The trade should give this sale their att? i.tion.
d2-3t THOMAS DOWLING, Auct.
J^UNCANSON BROS., Auctioneers.
CHANCERY SALE OF DESIRABLE PROPERTY.
FIFTH. BETWEEN D AM) E STREETS SOI THEAST,
IN" WASHINGTON, I). C.
By virtue of a decree of the Supreme Court of the |
District of Columbia, passed in Equity Cause No.\
00(10. wherein Louisa Johnson et al. are complain- .x
ants and Elizabeth Allen et al. are defendants, the undersigned,
as Trustee, will sell at public auction, in
front of the premises, on WEDNESDAY, the FIFTEENTH
DAY OF DECEMBER. A. D. ISKti.at HALFPAST
FOl'R O'CLOCK P. M? all that piece or parcel of
rround and premises lying and being in the city of
Washington u:id District of Columbia, and known, designated
and described on the trround plan of said city
as lot No. 13. in square No. 821. in original sulxjivision
of said square, together with all the nnprovaticnts
thereon and the appurtenances th"reto belonging1.
Terms of the sale are as follows: One-third of the purchase
money to lie paid in cash, and the balance ill
equal installments in one and two years lrom the day of
s.ile. for wliich the notes of the purchaser, bearinir interest
at six j>er cent from the day of sale, and secured
by deed of trust upon the property sold shall be taken,
or all cash, at option of purchaser. A deposit of $50
shall be required at the time of sale ana all conveyancing
and recording at purchaser's cost. If the terms
of sale l>e not complied with, the trustees reserve the
right to resell the property at th risk and cost of
defaulting purchaser alter ten day*' notice in a city
paper.
MASON NOBLE RICHARDSON. Trustee.
(12-dfeds 400 Oth st. n.w.
(1HANCERY SALE OF VALUABLE IMPROVED
J PROPERTY. KNOWN AS No. 006 F STREET
sol i HWEST.
By virtue of a decree of the Supreme Court of
the'District of Columbia, passed in Equity cause
No. 10.2:14, docket No. 20, wherein Rebecca Dii-atal
laney and others are plaintiffs and Alexander Dulaney
and others are defendants, the undersigned Trustees
will sell, on TUESDAY, the FOURTEENTH DAY OF
DECEMBER, A. D. l K80.at HALF-PAST FOUR (4 ;:?0)
O'CLOCK P. M.. in front of the premises, the followiisr
described real estate, situate in the city of Washington,
in the District ot Columbia, and known and designated
on the ground plat and plan of said city as Lot numbered
37, in square numbered 380, and the improvements
thereon.
Terms of sale as prescribed by the said decree: Cash:
$100 will be required of the purchaser at the time
the property is s<>ld, the balance to be paid within ten
days from the date of sale; and if the said terms of sale are
not then complied with, the trustees reserve the right
to resell at the cost of the defaulting purchaser.
CHAP1N BROW N, Trustee,
323 4k> street,
GEO. E. EMMONS, Trustee.
016 F st. ii. w.
DUNCANSON BROS., Auctioneers. dl-d&ds
rpUOMAS DOWLING, Auctioneer.
\ALUABLE UNIMPROVED PROPERTY ON H
STREET NORTHEAST AT AUCTION.
On MONDAY, DECEMBER THIRTEENTH.met*
1SS0. at FOUR O'CLOCK P.M., imroiitof the^J^?
premises, I will sell, without reserve, the followlnif-<lesclilted
property, being part ot lot numbered
nineteen (1!<). in square numbered eight hundred and
fifty-nine (S50j Beginiiintr for the same thirty feet
from the northeast corner of .said square and running
thence west on the line of II street north twenty feet;
thence south one hundred feet; thence east twenty
feet, and thence north one hundred feet to the place of
beginning.
Terms: One-third cash; balance in six and twelve
months, for which the purchaser's notes, bearing six
per cent interest and secured by a deed of trust on the
property sold will be taken, or all cash at option of the
purchaser. A de|>osit of one hundred dollars will be
required at time of sale. All recording and conveyancing
at cost ol purchaser. If terms are not complied
Willi in ten days from day of sale the projierty will be
resold at the risk and cost of defaulting puivhaser.
d 1 - dts THOMAS DOWLING, Auct.
fJUIOMAS DOWLING, Auctioneer.
CATALOGUE SALE
OF
ENGLISH WATER COLOR PAINTINGS, OIL
PAINTINGS, ETC.; IN ALL ABOUT ONE
HUNDRED SUBJECTS.
From the Easel of the
LATE PROFESSOR G. A. GILBERT, R. A.
To be sold at public auction at my salesrooms, 11th
and Pennsylvania avenue,
TUESDAY, DECEMBER SEVENTH, AT ELEVEN A.
M. AND THREE P. M.
The Pictures will be on view on Monday, Oth. from 0
a. m.till 5 p. in. dl-at
J^EAL ESTATE NOTE AT AUCTION.
By virtue of a collateral note dated January 21st,
lsstj. we will sell at public auction within our miction
rooms on TUESDAY. DECEMBER SEVENTH
1880, AT ONE O'CLOCK P. M., a certain note dated
January 20th. 1886, for <2,000, payable three years
alter date with 7 i>er cent j>er annum, interest payabl.
auarterly, made by W illiam A. Stewart und secured by
eed oi trust on part lot 13, in square 154. All parties
concerned wiU please take notice.
Terms cash. DUNCANSON BROS., Auctioneers.
dl,2,3,4&6 for holderof note.
gUSHNELL & CARUSI, Real Estate Agents.
iiiUSTEES' SALE OF NEARLY NEW BRICK
DWELLING, NO. 1506 SIXTH STREET NORTHWEST.
IN THE CITY OF WASHINGTON. D. C.
By virtue of a deed of trust recorded in Liber
No. 1054, folio 154. of the Laud Records of the j-.;;;'
District of Columbia, we will otter tor sale on l&Ui
FRIDAY, the TENTH DAY OF DECEMBER, A. D
IHHti, at HALF-PAST FOUR O'CLOCK P. M.. in iron,
of the premises. Lot No. 148 of W.J. Newton's subdivision
of Lot No. 137 of Partello'a subdivision of Lot
lettered B in Square No. 445 as recorded in the oniee
of the surveyor of the District of Columbia in Book 11.
folio 104, and B?ok 12, folio 16. with the improvements.
consisting of a Brick Dwelling Houte containing
the modern improvements.
Terms: $2.500casli; balance in equal installments
at six lO), twelve (12) and eighteen 118) months, lor
which the purchaser will be required to give hit,
promissory notes bearing interest at the rate of six per
cent, peraunum.and secured by deed of trust upon
the property sold.
All conveyances at cost of purchaser.
Fifty dollars down at time of sale.
If terms of sale are not complied with in seven days
from day ot aaie the trustees reserve the right to resell
the property at the cost of the defaulting purchaser.
EUGENE CARUSLt Trustees
NATH'L CAUUSL J
GEO. W. STICKNEY, Auctioneer. n20eod&ds
?
w
:]\iE]Nr'T.
CITY AND DISTRICT.
SOUTH WAKH i XIJTiM'SU KIEVAXfES
A Hill of Complaint Drawn I'p by llic
Taxpayerw' Committee*
A PROPOSITION TO OBLITERATE THE "DIVISION" BT
OPENING AN AVKNTE THROUGH IT AND ERECTING
PUBLIC BUILDINGS THERE?REMEDIES PROPOSED FOR
VARIOUS EVILS COMPLAINED OF?A PROPOSITION TO
SETTLE THE RAILROAD QUESTION?THE SEWERS AND
TT1K WATER SUPPLY.
There was a good attendance at a meeting of the
South Washington committee ot one hundred, held
last night at the Jefferson School building. Mr.
C. B. Church presided and Mr. O. T. Thompson
acted as secretary. Mr. Church announced that
the various committees had made reports to the
executive committee, which had approved them,
and they would now he laid before the general
committee for Its action. The reports were then
read and adopted. The tlrst report read was that
of the committer on printing, which proposed a
constitution and by-laws providing for the details j
of an organization to be known as "The committee
of One Hundred Tax Payers of South Washington,"
the object, a* stated, being to secure just and
necessary legislation for that section of the city,
the organization to continue in force until the objects
tor which it is organized shall have been accomplished.
WATER SUPPLY AND LIGHTS.
The report of the committee on water supply
and lights, after describing the Insufficiency of the
water supply, recommended that the attention of
the Engineer Commissioner be at once called to the
letter of reci immendatlon of t he superintendent of
the water department to Capt. T. W. Symonsof
November :?0, ISSd, "that .a ten-inch main be laid
from Pennsylvania avenue and l\!th street northwest
to connect with the four-inch and six-Inch
nminsin the southwestern sections." The committee
expressed the opinion that if this was done it
would afford the necessary relief. The committee
also urged that action l>e taken to secure proper
lights for the section south of F street and east of
4>4 street, which is now almost in total darkness.
SEWERS.
The report of the committee on sewers?Messrs.
James li. Grant, Win. ii. Bauin, A. Archer, J. W.
Barker, H. T. Bridwell and E. G. Wheeler?after
reciting evils arising from faulty construction of
sewerage or insufficient drainage, recommended
that the Commissioners be requested to put into
their estimates Tor work to be done an amount
sufficient to remedy these evils, substituting large
pipes for small ones, repairing work badly done,
and putting new sewers on streets where necessity
now demands them.
THE STREETS OF SOUTH WASHINGTON.
The committee on streets and highways, Messrs.
Ros. A. Fish, W. F. Walker, H. K. Gray, John Miller
and J. B. llall, presented a report of considerable
lengtli, which was listened to with much Interest.
After referring to streets either not paved
at all or on which the pavements are in very bad
condition the reiwirt said: "The extension of B
street to 15lh street is demanded. The st reet,
is now occupied by the grounds of the bureau of
engraving and printing. This occupancy completely
cuts off the citizens living on 15th
street from their legitimate ingress and egress to
t heir homes. Fifteen!h street to Water street and
W'atei; street to 15th street should be opened,
thus giving access to the Washington monument
grounds to those coming from the country by
way of the Long bridge.
Virginia avenue from lUthstreet to the Washington
monument should be opened without delay,
as it is the only direct approach to that beautiful
monument. These extensions would make
beautiful drives and greatly enhance values in
our section of the city. The water front, bordering
especially on the Eastern branch near the
arsenal, demands attention. If this section was
improved by the opening of streets leading to the
river, as population is tending rapidly in that
direction, the enhanced value of property would
soon pay back the expenditure in the increase of
taxes. This portion of our city (in the neighborhood
of the arsenal) is filling up wlt-h an Industrious
and valuable class of citizens, who are securing
t hem-elves homes, and it behooves our authorities
to see that the streets are well paved, clean and
amply sewered for the preservation of health and
morals of tiie people, especially of a class who are
compelled by their circumstances to be so much
'out of dooi-s' after the work of the day is done.
THE WHARVES.
The great need of wharf privileges forces itself
upon the consideration of every one in all parts
of the city, as the supply for our markets Is
hampered by lack of wharves, and the expense of
living Increased. Good wharves and landings are
quite as necessary as good country roads. Every
section of the city lias been adorned by erection
in the public squares, or intersect Ions, of statues
to the illustrious, great and good men of our nation,
while our spaces and public squares are
u?ea as storage or dumping grounds?noticeably
the beautiful space between Maryland avenue
C street, 7tli ana !>th streets. This, which should
be a beautiful park, Is now tilled up with paving
stones and railroad tracks. Our beautiful parks
are cut to pieces by the encroachments of
the railroads, or built upon by the general government.
THE SMITHSONIAN GROUNDS.
We cannot be too emphatic in our protest
against any more buildings being put upon the
Smithsonian and Agricultural grounds. These
grounds are almost ruined on the south by, these
uusight ly encroachments, and your committee is
advised that further acts of vandalism are contemplated
by the Smithsonian institution, by asking
Congress at t his session to erect another huge
pile at the corner of Virginia avenue and p?th (B)
street. There have been few improvements of
note lu our section since those made by the board
of public works, and for these we were so outrageously
taxed that In some cases it amounted to confiscation;
nor Is this all. We were called upon not
only to pay these special assessments on our own
property, but to pay our proportion to build up
highways leading to other parts of the city.
St range as this appears, neither the Commissioners
nor Congress have attempted to regulate it,
either by improving our streets on the same terms
and conditions as those lu ot her sections of the
city, or by refunding the heavy assessments levied
on us for Improvements which have never been
made.
TO OBLITERATE THE 'DIVISION.'
Your committee, feeling the importance of the
work assigned to them, feel that they should allude
to that delectable portion of Washington
city, known as 'The Division,' which bounds our
section <n the north, and which, In our judgment,
is a serious drawback on our growth and prosperity.
We trust that what law does exist may be
used to suppress and eradicate the vice and filth
of a neighborhood lying between us ami Pennsylvania
avenue. The improvement of this section
of our city l.t ing between 10th and 15th
streets, Penn/lyanla avenue and B street, Is so
exigent and ot such proportions, that your committee
recommend the appointment of a special
committee to make an extensive report on this
subject. The general government has need at the
present time of a hall of records for t he preservation
of its valuable papers and a building suitable
for the use of the Supreme Court ot the United
States. The Smithsonian wants a large museum.
The Agricultural wants a large and secure exposition
building, and the citizens of Washington
and tne government need a City Post office building
and a building for its local government.
HOW TO DISPOSE OF A BAD NEIGHBORHOOD.
The ground on the south side of Pennsylvania
avenue to B street, between 10th and 15th streets,
should lie purchased by the United States, and
would be ample to provide suitable locations for
these buildings, thereby saving encroachments on
our parks and public spaces and redeeming and
beautifying this section, now a disgrace to the entire
city.
The improvement of the grounds about themagnillcent
Washington monument cannot be maite
without providing a suitable approach from the
center of the city by means of a uiagnilicent avenue.
This wouid be accomplished by opening an
avenue from the monument in a straight line to
tne intersection of Pennsylvania avenue and 11th
street, running directly through the obnoxious
'Division' and obliterating ii forever. This avenue
would thus give a beautiful drive to all the
grounds south oi the Avenue, ana would be used
by the government lor its public edifices.
These Improvements, we think, will commend
t hemselves if properly brought to the attention of
every one who desires to see our city the pride of
the nation."
THE RAILROAD.
The longest report submitted was that of the
committee on railroads, Messrs. A. F. Barker,
Dr. K. B. Donaldson, C. W. Johnson, J.
O. Vermillion and R. A. Walker. The report
presented an exhaustive review of the laws
relating to the entrance of the B. and P.
railroad Into the District and its occupancy of
streets. The committee reported that it could
lind no law authorizing the company to lay tracks
on Maryland avenue, between dill and 9t.h streets,
it is maintained that Congress intended to permit
t he company to lay only a single track along
Alary land and Virginia avenues. Even this, the
committee says, would have enabled the company
to lay four miles of track along streets at the nui
ion's capital, at a leas expense than was required
to build one hail mile of road over the old fields
and through the pine woods of Prince George's
county, Mo. Such a grant as this would seem sufucientiy
valuable to justify the company In purchasing
ground for freight delivery purposes. But
ii has none little or nothing of the kind. On the
contrary, wherever no limit Is put upon the number
of tracks it may lay on a given street as many
nave been put down as can be accommodated In a
space at) feet wide. The railroad company has,
the report charges, without authority of law or
shadow of right, appropriated to its own exclusive
uses 383,604 square teev. of
TBI PUBLIC DOMAIN.
The principal freight delivery of the company Is
j the public streets. Miscellaneous heavy freight of
every description Is unloaded every day in the
FRI!
week from daylight nntll dirk tfnnsr Virginia
avenue from 6th to 7th streets and along Maryland
avenue from SKh to 13v. streets. The report
describes the many annoyane *s fio^e living ivar
the tracks sufft-r. l'roperty value* ulom; t.ie resldenee
portion or tli?*se avenues, It i- stated, an- depressed
below what they were thirty years ;
wliile two squares either uortli or soutlL, values
have more than quadrupled in thai time. The
constant obstruction of these avenues at t lie transverse
streets by shifting engines and trains practically
cuts In two the business interests 01 the
city so that merchants and business men have
almost ceased to look to the river ts a means of
transportation for their merchandise because of
the Inconvenient* and delay experienced in transferring
it after leaving the wharf. After referring
to re-eut decisions In court the report holds that
the obstructions are clearly unlawful, and it lstlie
duty of the District commissioners to have them
removed. The Commissioners are criticised for
making no determined effort to enforce t he law in
this ease, while, as the committee alleges, no obstruction,
however slight, is allowed to encumber
the streets in the northwest section t >r any length
of time. Tliezeal and alacrity with which obstructions
in front of Dr. J. Ford Thompson's
new house on 17tli street were removed
are cited In proof of this last
assertion, and the conclusion Is drawn that the
law is nor universal in lrs application to the various
sections ul the city, and that the people of
South Washington do not have the same protection
that is guaranteed in some other quarters.
The sight of the freight depot in square :ist? w as
it is claimed, selected without authority of law
and with notice of objections likely to be made
to it.
REMEDIES PROPOSED.
The report ended as follows: "In conclusion,
your committee would recommend that this matter
of steam railroads in South Washington be
laid before i he President and Congress, wit li pet itlons
urging such legislative net ion as will abate
the nuisance in our midst, in so rar as this is possible
wlilie Maryland and Virginia avenues are
used as a transit route for engines and cars. And
in this connection, It appears to your committee
that all the freight business of the Baltimore and
Potomac company should be confined to one locality,
and not spread out over two miles ot streets.
Such a freight, depot and yards could well t>e established
on the low grounds, south of the Capitol,
without detriment to pro.iery rights in that locality.
In the section between South Capitol
Street and New Jersey avenue, and south of canal
street, there are many v i. ant squares and lewresidences,
and tliis locality seems admirably
adapted to freight yard an! freight delivery purposes.
If such a change should be made, complaints
from residents along the line of Maryland
and Virginia avenues would be infrequent, and
the dockets of our courts would not be incumbered
with damage suits against the Baltimore and Potomac
company."
FOR IMMEDIATE ACTION.
After the reading of the reports, which occupied
nearly the whole evening, they were referred to
the executive committee for immediate action. A
motion by Mr. J. B. Hall, that a special committee
of five be appointed, as suggested in the report of
the committee on streets, to consider the subject
of the ' Division," was carried.
A PROPOSED MODIFICATION OF THE DISTRICT GOVERNMENT.
Dr. Donaldson then offered a preamble and resolutions
setting forth that as "the principle of
'home rule' In purely local affairs is recognized by
all enlightened governments as t he only just and
proper rule, ana especially so in a republic like
ours,"* and, "as the present government of this
District deprives the taxpayers and citizens of all
voice in the control or management of their own
local affairs," and as "under the operation of the
present plan for several years past, great discrimination
and injustice to large sections of the District
has been the result," "we favor such a change
of the District government as will secure at least
one represent at ive from each of t he principal sections
or divisions of the District in the governing
board; and that each of said representatives or
Commissioners, excepting the Engineer Commissioner,
should be a property holder in and a resident
of the section or division from which he is or
may be appointed, to the end that the taxpayers
may have a voice In the management 01 their
purely local affairs, such as schools, street Improvements
and the like," and "t Int ior the purpose
of the mote fully developing the details of
the above resolutions, a committee of three be appointed
(one of which shall be the chairman of
1 this meeting) to meet similar committees trom
I other sections of tills Dist rict."
Dr. Donaldson, explaining the resolutions, said
that most of the gentlemen present were aware
that a movement was being made in the direction
proposed in the resolutions. Tills movement, he
believed, was generally favored. He believed ii
was popular every where, and in the eastern section
especially.
MR. HAI-L'S OBJECTIONS.
Mr. Hall said he thought the object of this meeting
was to secure the adornment and Improvement
of south Washington. He advised them to
keep clear of politics. lie moved t hat; ids neaolatlon
be referred to a committee of live for consideration.
Dr. Donaldson ?ald that the object of this committee
was to secure just legislation. These resolutions
proposed no radical change In the government
of the District. The only change propo-ed
was perhaps a tew more Commicstonen* probably
five or seven, to be appointed from different sections
of the city. They now had taxation, but no
representation. It would he a kind of representation
to have a Commissioner appointed irorn this
section, to whom they could go and ask, not for
favors, but for Justice.
Dr. Meadors moved the adoption of the resolutions.
Mr. Fenwick Young was of the opinion th t they
were going outside or the purposes for which the
committee of one hundred was called together.
>Mr. Church believed that this propo.vd something
tangible that they could propose to the
President and to Congress.
Mr. Hall did not think It well to antagonize the
present Commissioners, when they proposed logo
to them and ask for improvements.
Dr. Donaldson said their object, of course, was
the improvement of South Washington, lie did
not see that any reflection was cast on the present
commissi' aiers. These pesolut Ions did not commit
them at nil to any plan of government, but only
provided for a consultation with committees from
other sections.
Mr. Loring thought It would be better to wait
until the executive committee had laid the matter
In the reports adopted that night before the Commissioners.
Mr. Hall s motion to refer the resolutions to a
committee of five for consideration was lost.
Rev. Mr. Meadorsald the resolutions did not
contemplate upsetting t he present form of gover nment,
but simpiy propo.-ed to enlarge the number
of Commissioners. They did not asK tor suffrage.
It was a fact that neither the present Commissioner's
nor their predecessors hart given attention
to the matters they complained of here.
The resolutions were read again at Mr. Hall's re- j
quest, and, as they were being read, Chairman
church remarked: "Instead of ah being taken |
from t he nort hwest, they shall be taken trom the
different sections."
The resolutions were adopted, and the committee
adjourned.
Jones on Chandler.
THE FORMER'S OPINION OF REPUBLICANS WHO DESERTED
BLAINE.
In his recent letter to the Boston Herald, exSecretary
Chandler said: "After the presidential i
election the chairman of the national committee j
was indiscreet enough in a pubdshed Interview to :
impute to President Arthur and the members of j
Ills cabinet a want of fidelity and zeal in the canvass.
The charge was baseless, and was so declared
by me at the time. All possible aad appropriate
assistance was rendered. It could not have
been ex]?ecied that we should supersede theebdrman
or do Ills work, although It would have been
better If some one had doue so."
A reporter of the Pittsburg Commercial Gazette
called ujxtn Mr. B. F. Joues, the chairman of the
national committee, and asked him what he had
to say in reply to this paragraph. Mr. Jones said:
"The statements made by me in the interview referred
to by Mr. Chandler I then considered necessary
and proper to make, and now. as then, know
them to be true. The purport of these statements
was that If Mr. Arthur and members of his cabinet,
with a few exceptions, had been as loyal to Mr.
Blaine as Mr. Blaine would have been to Mr. Arthur
had the latter been nominated, Mr. Blulne
would have been President. !So far as Mr. Chandler's
reference to me personally Is concerned, I do
not feel called upon to defend myself. I have no
taste for, nor do I see any present occasion for, a
discussion as to political methods with one wlio:-e
?lans and proposals during the brief Intercourse I
ad with him In the campaign of 1KS4 were not
such as to commend him to those having the success
of the republican party at heart. His criticisms
at that time of men then the most prominent
In the party do not seem to me quite consistent
with hLs present expressions of regret in regard
to bad feeling bet ween public men. I would
not like to feel called uiion to make nubile the
facts upon which my opinion of Mr. chandler is
based.''
Suit Against Vcncral Butler.
TDK NATIONAL SOLDIERS' HOME CLAIMS FIFTEEN
THOUSAND DOLLARS.
The suit to recover 115,000 from Gen. B. F. Butler
oa the part of the National Soldiers' Home came
up in the United States circuit court in Boston
yesterday. This is brought to recover what is
alleged to be due in Gen. Butler's accounts while
acting as treasurer of the institution. Oen. Tilton
testified that Gen. Butler lent him $15,000 to start
a shoe shop in connection with the home, and that
he gave Gen. Butler credit tor the amount on the
books of the home. The amount was received" outside,
as the regular business of the home. The
$15,000 was repaid to Oen. Butler in 187D, but this
payment had not been accounted for in any way,
although the amount had been charged as a credit
in his accounts with the home. Gen. Butler's defense
is that he has paid the sum in tulL
Ex-Vice President Wheeler's Condition.?The
Malone palladium says: -n he naked truth concerning
ex-Vice President William A. Wheeler is
that he Is a sick man?more grievously so than
even most of his neighbors realize, and yet his condition
is not such as to prostrate him, except occasionally."
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DAY, DECEMBERsT j
DIM'KKDITI >'< WILMIVS STORY.
The Woninn lie Claim* as |(i? nothrr '
IHiU IS?'ti?r?- Up Mas ltorn.
Doc" Wilson's statementclaiming that V,e was
the sou or millionaire Moen, published yesterday,
does not seetn to have cleared up the mystery to
any extent, as Wilson's story Is genenill) dlscredited,
a Providence dispatch says that all
dtt'-s and all the evidence collecb-d t?vday contradict
the story that Wilson Is the son of Philip L.
Moen. Wilson, by his own statene'nt and statement
sot his friends, cannot be more than thirtyone
or thlrty-two years old. Mora was tlrst married
In 1S4<>, forty years ago, and his tlrst wife died
before Wilson was born. These dates al<>n eont radlot
his story completely. lifelong residents <<f
Worcester say it Is Impossible that Moen could
bear any such relation to Wilson. The tiist Mk
Moen w.ls a lady of very lovely character, sic
was a tlrrn and upright woman, and neit iter she
nnr her family would have countenanced any such
proceedings as an1 alleged. Moen's fatlcr w.-?> a.
Sew York Iron merchant, residing In Brooklyn,
when Philip L. Moeu came to W'orresU-r. An old
chum of \Vlls.inV la l'mviiion v s.ijs then1 Is no
truth In the story, and that Wll-oti is no more
Moen's son than lie is. Miss Agenath sampan, an
aged nurse, sa> s she went to llvein lehabod \\ ashburn,s
f tmlly when Kliza Washburn, Moeu's tlrst
wife, was only twelve years old. She has nurs?-d
In and been intimate with l*>th families troni that
time to this. Wilson "lias cut his o? 11 tingciV In
telling this story, for such an event as he alley's
could not have taken pla -e without her knowledge,
she nursed both of Mr. Moen's wives at the birth
of -ill his children, and had kuowu htm Intimately
slice he was twenty-one yeirsofage. ll>'*\.|.,
al ways a kind, jus; and upright m tn, and a most
faithful and loving husban?1 and fatiier.
Mo'-n and his eounsel. W. VV. Hi> i, b'tli deny
wholly and in detail, and In the in. st positive and
complete manner, Wilson's story.
Wilson, looking pale itnd haggard, was seen at
the office of his counsel, tJeorge 4. W est, In providence,
yesterday. lie said tliat now the s-vtvt t
was out he felt better than Ic had -.1 nee he was !
seventeen years of age. "It," v;lid lie "the WT- I
sony meaning the people with whom lie ha 1 !
!lvi*d during his hoyluxid days, "stand by mcuow, i
1 shall win my case and 1 rlumph over Moen."
He said his alleg?-d nioih' r ii\ed in East Thoin|tson,
ConiL, and his two sisters, Ml-. Downs and
Mrs. \oung, in Birmingham and Ansonia, ft mi.
\\ ilson stat-d that the story as published Is true,
and thai Moen's stat-'ncni 1st alseiu nearly ever>
particular. "Moen," w iis.>n said, "knows that 1
am his son. is in adinni .1 )>erjurer." llesild
lie would continue nls cas-- in Hie court* te tic
conclusion, which lie felt coniident would lie in nis
fa\"or.
'1 he reporter saw Mrs. Young, a sister of Wilsnn,
at Putnam, <_'t., yesterday afternoon. she st.tt.il
that Le\l was the son of Jonas Wilson, and that
her aunt was prese nt at the time of birth, lbwas
named after her husband, whose name was
Levi Kessenden, and herfaiher and mother knew
nothing; almut >i n-i: for years after that.
tie.nve s. llohhs. of I'xbridge, was at one time
counsel tor Levi Wilson. \\ iLson asserted thai I
llohbs held papers in his safe which wouid s?-,id
Moen behind the bars as a convict, and that he
was the custodian of communication tr>m Moen
to Wilson, I11 which the former addressed the
latter as '-Pear Son." Mr. llohbs was ask?"d to.
night what decadence could b<- placed on wii;
son's story concerning the letters and papers In
! his safe. He said: "I emphatically deny the
: whole thing. From beginning to end |; js raise
and 011 a par with other palpable liestold by
La.-v1 Wilson. 1 had no such papers."
THE KECOKD OF WILSON'S BIKTn.
The records or t he town of Oxford, M ass., showthat
Levi Wilson was born there on Dei-ember 1, 1
eleven months after Mrs. Moen died.
Commissioner Ilallett, of the Pnit.-d states !
court I11 Boston, has refused to Issue a warrant I
against Philip L. Moen for perjury 011 the complaint
of Le\l Wilson.
A Kin? killed in Rattle.
dcsey AFRICAN MONARCH Kt'N thkoi i;ii with a
SWORD BV A FRENCH LIEtTENANT.
The department of state lias received ;l dispatch
from the United States consul at Goree-Dukr, In
Senegal, Africa, announcing the death in battle of
King S una Lombefol, 0f Cay or. The consul says
that the king appeared at Tlvomane, in t'ayar,
with a number of followers under anus and
mounted attendants for the purpose of collecting
a tribute, to which he believed hims? If tnir entitled
by treaty. His demand tor tribute was 1
met with a refusal by the Inhabitants -i 'he place,
whereupon some of his followers Itegan to j.ill.ige
the town. The ncn-liants and trad ts telegraphed
for aid to the government of St. Louis, a town under
French protection, and meantime made preparations
to defend their pniperty. The governor I
; promptly sent a captain of the army
and twenty-live soldiers to the sei ne of the '
trouble withinstru( tiins "accommodatematters." j
Anlvlng at Tlvomane the troops found the mer- j
chants and trad-rs beleaguered. A word}' alter- !
j cation followed between tic troops and the kin ' s
; fodowers, which was ended bv the latter, who !
fired several shots, killing a soldier. A charge
w;is ordered, and after a brier but tierce en!
gagemcnt the natives tied, leaving twenty or
! their number dead 011 the field. They som re.
formed, however, and made another stand under
the lead of ilieir kimr, but the latter, alter a sword
combat with a French lieutenant, lasting twelve
minutes, was run through the body and killed,
! whereupon his followers gave up the battle and
escaix-d into the Interior. The affair Is deplore]
by the French authorities, who foresee as a result
the necessity for making radical changes In their
treaties with the native tribes In Africa.
*9*
Andover Tlicolocy.
PROF. SJITTH REPI.IES TO THE CHAROES MARE
AGAINST HIM.
Prof. E.C. Smyth has tiled with the board of
visitors of the Andover Theological seminary. Ids
reply to the amended charges preferred agdust
him and rour other professors, and which were
made public November 13. It will be remembered
that the proie^-ors were notiii<*d to answer on or
' before i he 27th, and a meeting of the visitors was
i called for the a?th to consider the replv and li\
I a date lor a hearimr on the charges. However, on
' the 27th the professors, acting under advice of
counsel, instead of replying to the charges, riled
exceptions to the mllugsoi the board or visitors
made on the-jotli and *2dth of oci"l?er, and praying
that said amended complaint may lie dismissed,
because such said board has not In law
original jurisdiction of the suhj?-ct matter of said
amended complaint; because the ciiatges made in
said amended compl.ilut are not sufficiently d< iinite
aud particular, and i he:rtor? an- Insufficient
in law; liecausc said original complaint < .nnot
be legally amended, has not been legally dlsjNised !
! or and liecause new complaint tor the same mat;
ter cannot legally be recelv?-d or lied while the
: o:1ginal complaint Is pending; and for other
[ reasons, prof. Churchill also claims tiiat tIti- !
} chair, the Jon -s pror-ssorship, u..d never l>-en
placed uuder the Jurisdiction of the board ot
visitors. Last Monday evening the visitors held a
meeting aud alter an informal discussion it was
vob-d that the piayersof n?spotidonis to dismiss !
the attended complaints In.- ovcmiled. and iv- !
spondents excepted through their counsel. It was |
also voted that the I miller hearing I*- held in llos- !
! ton December UK. The reply of the protestor* in '
[ d> tall to t he amended charges Is now made public
! over the signature ft Professor Sutyth, the r- plcs
or the othc s being almost, identic il". Alt -rcaihtig
attention to the number aud charaderof He
charges brought against him. Professor Smyth
Sitys: '-such accusal ions have no reality to me, l 1
welcome, u for any it-ason you deem such scrutiny !
necessary or useful, the most searching examinai
tion iKissible into the accusations now pretern-d,
I and I shall lie pleased to expedite and tacililate
such e\:imiuatlou to the full extent or mv power.
At the same time I deny that I hold any beliefs or
lia\e tauglu doctrines or theories not In harmony
with or which an" antagonistic to the constitution
or statutes of the theological Institution or
Phllilps academy, Andover, in which 1 ;uu Brown
professor or ecclesiastical history, or contrary to
the true intention or its founders, as expressed In
these statutes, or that 1 believe or teach anything
ant agonistic or opposed to t he creed or s ud Institution
orln violation of the statutory requirements
or the true intention or the founders* as expressed
In the statutes."
An Kx-State Treannrer Sited*
askel) for $.>0,000 which was 1-ost in a bank.
A suit was entered in the Dauphin county, Pa.,
court yesterday by the state agalnstSllasM.iiulley,
late state treiisurer, and his sureties. During .Mr.
Bailey's terra as state treasurer he deposited various
sums or money belonging to the state in banks
In different parts of the state. The Exchange bank
of Bradford, McKean county, was one of t he state
depositaries and had 170.000 commonwealth funds
In Us coffers, one day the Exchange bank closed
Its doors, and among those who didn't get fheirdeIioslts
was St ate Treasurer Bailey. He Immediately
irought suit against the bank officials tor the l
amount and In t he local court won ids case. The
case was carried to the supreme court and recently
argued at Pittsburg, but not decided. In the
meantime General Bailey, when he left office, was
out just f70,000, which he owed the state. This
he has not yet aald In, and the state has brought
suit against him and his bondsmen for the
amount.
Sandwiches tor the Million.?A sandwich factory
has been started in New York on the east side.
Factories, offices, business houses, and restaurants
are supplied. The bread is cut by machinery, and
there is continuous slicing of beef and jioultry and
tongues. Sandwiches arc turned out by the
thousand, and sold so cheap that the letaller may
sell them for a nlckie apiece and make a fair profit.
A sandwich factory has bem running in Chicago
for a year with a profit of $30,000.
A soldier at Miles City, Mont., confessed that he
stole a lot of clothes, billiard balls and bar-room
fixtures that he might be sent to Jall^where he
was sure that he would be happier than at Fort
Keogh, where he was stationed.
New urn Holt, at Brown's ranch, two miles north
of Mount Idaho, undertook to ride a vicious bucking
broncho, when it fell on him and crushed his
head and chest, He died in half an hour.
I
1
FELBMS1011SM
Old ^l?n ?.?4frrf Burled Hit i;?M.
INP KORUOT TO TKU. WHKKK IT W RKKoKR UK I'll*.
Kemp, Tkx.. D<v. 3.?Some eight nill<* southeast
I Kemp live* a family named Godfrey. in 1N?.?
>M man (?t*lffy took sick tat dl^l Tbe old tum
lad considerable stock and a good deal of money.
He was In the habit <?f ki eptin? hl> money liwN,
iml hart It all burled at the time lie took sick. ilia
Mfe being dead. told no one when* ho kept it
xcept his elde-t son, a boy 17 years or age. And
ts tvitiit dfVi'Uipmi,nt.'* have proves, this hoy did
not know win'tv it was all burled. After thie old
man s deatti this lioy, in company wit a ills uncle,
repaired to tin pi.tee w here tie knew the money
?;is buried and they sot tin -e veral tMbaml dollars.
Many of the old nctgntwirs, and even tils own
children, have always lielle\od that tlicp- was
inoiv money burled antind the premises, and time
and again have scan-bed tor it without finding
>nv t ra*x- of It. The old home Ims
tk-en rented out. from year to year
to various individual*. It was ronti-d this
year to a man named Aston, w ho moved the fence
fpuu around the plum on-hard, and In plowing In
oaislast April his plow st ruck an old coffee pot,
w hleh. upon Investigation, prov.st to contain a
(plant It v of jji.m p|cc?>s, estimated at S'Snetlilng
near loo f_?o gold plee?*s. A-toll kept this a see n't
from all except a young man. Coming home with
him from tow n one day. w hen he was full of the
oil of gladne-s, he told tie- young niaii be hud
plenty of ?.1.1 and It lie would go with liltn he
would snow it to him, whleh be d'd. Time pass>-d
on; Aston, who was a man ot limbed means spent
money thts tall rather reckW'ssly, and on last
Thursday morning the proof the <fc?drn*y family
had. connected wit h all t he i |p must ances. caused
the arn>! of Aston, wno now is under heavy bond
lor the money he found, win li was beyond all
doubt the money old m.in t.odfrey burled souM
tcu or twelve years sinee.
to Old
A CATTLEMEN'S -A MltCATT. IkKINi.tMi THE PrKOtASl
Ot AN IMMKNSK KlNCH.
St. I?i is. !> i.sin, . t h-' > \ |<i|iv|. of tbe cattleioen
from th- Indian Territory thoseformerly
Interested In that <-ountrv have U-en looking
around for an opt>ort unit * to estahU-li ran<-|ie> |u
> 11 ot her part ?i the eonntr>. This w a- not mi
easy to do, as land suit ?ble tor lant'-s w ?> nearly
all <H*i'U|il'd. A't"t-examining a numtierof vt .it<-s
and territories to dixov.r suitable tanc-. atten*
tlor was directed to old v|e\i ... w||. |. it w .,s t*-lleved
that land III sutthi< litl\ extensive tract*
still tl?le for the pun??- oiuM Im-found. such a
tract has beet discovered, and win -oon In- -tock-d
liy , .-indicate eotii|Nisi'd of capitalist* trom si.
I.on s, < hie.K ui~ i- ? It v and K m-as, hut t ho
m iJ?1t> ol t lie st. *ck will I-' beld In St. LoUlH. A
!n<-eilior was helo hep> Wednesday. .?r which
M<-si>. Hen: j 1? Newman. I?ivlil Itatiken, John I.
Ml'ea, W. ! ". \l ink, < . .1. \\ o. ?d a ard,? h it I'-* |ia\If
and others w.re ;ir's?>nt. and tin- formation of a
company was dcifrmln'-d upon, and po'llmluary
NlC|!Stakeu. Thedl-t rl.-t -elerftsi fort he n? W ralieii
Is 11 most hotindl'ss In evteut, fs well supplosl wit li
v. ler. heavily grassi-d, and Is s?i fal tu-ulll as to
ot?\ at?* all <lanir?*r or loss?-s from s<-ver?-wlnt?-rs.
ill- or^anidation of the company Is not ><1 i-om;
' , i<tii tlh'P' remains no unul't that the land
w ill in- pnn li i-tal ; inl -t 'ked. I he rump my ont
r?>l- practlrallv utdlinll<tl eapltal, an<l the ntii< u
will iw one oi the largest, ir not the largest, in the
world.
>??M in Triak.
s*v Aktomo, Tkx., Doc. ?;en. John Tnvlor
KhI.-v hrought lu some fine gold heating quarts
from Xue?H>l anyon. i valde county, Texas, lie
claims tli?l prospectors have di-cownxl valuable
dejioslts of gold quari/ In that vlclulty.
llapii/<-d Oiirinim Kacinc^naw M?rah
sti K*tEo\', Mo., l?ec. :k?Elder ?.< <>. H uilsber, a
mi-sionaty Haptlst preacher from England, has
l> ' ii lioMIng a revival UM'tlng lu tbis plurr for
P-tir weeks, and many h ive omfe-^ed roll^lon and
tii'ii?-d with the church. V'stepday, during a
i' igtng snow storm, eight <ain\ert s were Immersed
In a jK>'id near town. Thin Ice was around 11M
dge of the pond, but all marched In without a
shiver.
VII Heir to a Fortune In I rnnir.
1'aola, Kan., I?e<\ .'k?Ed t'auet, theyoung tehv
graph operator here at the Mississippi Pacific de1
?ot, was apprised of the fact ye-lerdav that he
anil his aunt, who Hies at Vln eunes, iml,, are the
haVl'.v lieii-s of f loo.oou, left them by a relative in
Frati.-e, who recently died without ls.?ue. I'pon
b?-ln^r interviewixl tlie young niaii saldthat it w.is
etiTui ly unex|M ct?*d by liini. lb' Is <uily 1!< yearn
old, and say she will continue lu his proi>*sslou uutll'Jl.
w hen lie w ill lie ready to liejln lit*-with a
snug lit t le lortuue. ills lu< k Is the chief gossip of
tlic tow u.
What na4r llir H??? Nlmd.
INSIPG IlISTOKV Ol TilK TKOCIU.IC IN TUK CHICAilO
HASKK&IX Ot.CH.
A story printed In Chicago \V<ilnesd:iy gives the
Inside history of the trouble liet ween |the Chicago
Baseball club and Kelly, Mccormick, Williamson,
Gore and Fllut. It Is stattsl that, in order to get
around the league limit of a two thousand dollar
salary, Pre-ident hpaldiug agreed to give
leach of the players a certain extra sum. It
Is claimed by the five pi a vera named tint tills
agreeai'-nt was unconditional, bin by spaldtug
that the men wer?-to p vcive n only Incase they
n fralned fp>m the u-?> of ii>jii ir during t he season.
The extra money promised tlie me uancd was an
lollowa: ?;ore and Wllllauisun, $*-T5 each; M c'oriiiick
and Kelly, each, and I lint fiiT.'i. \\ le u
tlie men call?*d on Spalding for the money lie
Ills d to pay it, claiming that asthej had
convicted of over-indulgence in liquor they had
no right to the extra pay. Thereupontlie lioya
mad a big kick, and out ol thai has grown the
trouble.
Among others who dlscus-ed the story was Flint.
Hi*said it was In every way ?i;ire? i except -ligiitiy
varying from the exact tiirup-. "Instead ot jirr.?
I got over fTdO the worst of it," said he. "We had
no Idea Spalding would hold back the money
until lie did so, and w hat m.ivs us kick is that
the club won the championship and the stockholder
made a lot of money."
"Why dldiit you have a -juvlal contract stipulating
that you were to get the m<>ue> in any
event?"
nil, we didn't ask for It, md had lui'ti In t he
habit of taking Spalding's word for everything."
President Spalding said tin story wa-approximately
true as to the amounts withheld, but the
boys had no occasion to complain, for they did not
earn the money. When told thai Flint had said
the boys had taken lit- word, he said: "That's
not so. l had a special contract w ith every one of
them." _
Theatrical Jlatrimony.
From the Ctairapu MaiL
.Mi-s Louie Lord, a well-known Chicago actress,
who is said to ow n property valued at f7."i,ooo. >nd
who, during the present season. Is barnstorming
with a company In Western tow ns. Is reported to
have married her leading man, Mr. Lincoln J. carter,
at El Dorado, Kan., a few days ago. Ml-a
Lord was the widow of d ime- lxu.il. an old-school
actor and manager, who died in New Mexico two
years ago, and from whom she inherited le-r
wealth. Lord was some years niro m.itiaier or the
Lyceum here, and was In partnership with Mr.
Etigel, of thecriterloii. lu \artous tiu ln? transactions.
After hi-death hi-widow retired tor a
time iroin the stat'e and lived on the we-t -Ide.but
last September yield* d io the temptation toirouii
1 lie road a train. Mr. t'aner, whom she took with
Iter, and to whom she h is given ler hand and tortuii
", is also a eldcagoati. lie I- i lair actor, haa
liecti with Mlln, Bartley Ciuupbell, Lauia Dainty
and others.
Tli<- Fate of Ft Mc?tinc ltnii|rlas?.
THE MVSTKKY OK TUK AOKKSt" PEATH NOT CM.AKKD
IT.
A telegram from Sandusky, Ohio, December 1,
says: The post-mortem examination of the remains
of Ernestine Douglass shows that her death
was i he result of a dose of chloroform, but
whether administered by her own hand Is
not clear. The coroner has caused diligent
inquiry to be made at farmhouses and at
neighboring villages, but cannot find a
trace of her presence during the two weeks she
w as absent, and up to hist Friday, w ben she called
early In the morning at the p -ldeuce or .lu-tlce
Kcves to sec him on ouslnews. \et when le r btdy
was found she had on neai, clean uudercl<rt.hes,
which could not have lieeti worn more than a day
or so. Where did she get this change is the puzzling
question. sheUiok notulng aw?y with her.
The remains will lie sent to-nlgnt t4> her friends at
Wysox, I'enn., accompanied by the husband.
Cjkrak Kobinson Lvnchki*.?Ciesar Robinson,
colored, who assaulted Miss Lizzie Bowie wlia
criminal intent in the public road In South Carolina
Monday morning, w as lynched at Flop'u<?
Wednesday night. Miss Howie Is a very strong
woman, and lought the negro d?*s)>erately until
relief arrived. Koblnson was arn-sted Monday
night and lodged In the Florence guard-house until
Tuesday night, w hen the attempt ot a crowd of
negroes to rescue him was defeated and the ly uching
followed.
Th* New Haven Conspiracy Cases.?The case o(
Sta?ey B. Ondyke superintendent of the Northampton
piaa, and W. H. Wallace, assistant superintendent
ot the Consolidated piad, who were
a nested in New Haven Tuesday on charges of conspiracy,
brought by Thomas M<*aney, wlio claims
to have beeu black-listed, as told lu 1 he Star, went
over >\<duseday without hearing until DeceuibiT
10. Meaney says that he can prove t he black-list,
lug of scores of men and It. la certain that many
railroad employes in this section are enthusiastic
over the stand be has tak n.
Lfsw Than a Dollar a Day.?The working tune
of the n-palrmeu and laborers employed by the
Heading Hall road co., in Ueudlng and vicinity >? ?terdav
reduced from ten to ulue hours per day*
The men received eleven cenis an hour aud will
now get 90 cents jier day Instead of fl.10 as herotofore.
A number of those affected by the ml-ti>
Uon quit work. . *
Stkicken with Gold Fever.?Out in the wilds
of UliAor county, N. Y.t a gold fever excitement
has bPtkenouu A number of persons say they
have discovered the precious metal In county
and state lots. The prospectors tielieve theft
are millions In it. Previous finds in the Shawutgunk
mountains amounted to nothing.
Four negroes were lynched near De Kalb. TexasMonday
night for tbe murder of a fanner named
George Taate in Indian Territory.
Mrs. Jansen, tbe woman who was stabbed by
ber husband in Chicago, on Friday, died of ber
wounds yesterday. Jensen, tbe murderer, attempted
to bang blmseiMn Jail Tuesday night, but
was cut down before the Attempt was successtuL
Thomas yulnn, mem ben of parliament for Kilkenny,
was thrown from a carriage in London
Wednesday and seriously fcjuptl.
Chief Justice Beasley, of lipw jersey, hss refused
the motion tor s new trial for Janitor Titu* oafe
vlcted of murdering TUtte Bmttfci

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