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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 16, 1887, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1887-06-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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>1 14:i7 Ivtin. ?ve a. w.
171-1. HINT t SKI RN1S|'F1>?
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17' . >: \| Nf.tt 1; ItitUM Hot SF-. KIT< HI S' (
r> ? r.i. 4>- . on A.sir; hanl 'r ? ?! tinnh ?
l-?: 1 . :?t ij " iratits. > ? rtitatn unit ?v. ry :
t.. ? ?- ;.ici-U't. a clioicc iikiini'. Api'lj to W
t 1 . il;?ik. 7(h) ;rtL st. :i w. If87-ta
F()R SALE? Uorsh>.
17 u SAM -fHKAF- BHIl R Hol sl M All Bl'
J 1 - ? ? i ? ? i llu-ra*ii?ir wnl Knntiiiir. 7 rmmis. ;ul niix!
? 1J. m:t ir;ii. :iiv | r.< e. .iMI. ?i. iaii. !:; r 111
? 11* ?ii.y ! r in. Al'sllN 1' BRi'WS,
1 4-'J? iital l.stati a::ii I., an*. ll'Jtl fc -t. U-w.
17' 'K s.ALfc
J v * av.'.n -.v , r.lrt to f?r:o Mil. avr ?.
h.. 10r? ... S.000 .v.b. h..4riii.s ats.000
rts. 4'j k44 mji ?.-.'Il t" 1*'in
1: ??. n <?. ' I.. . r it.snfl **. j- w.,li.h., .">r.. .111.000 :
11 :?t ll.*.l? V01. c s; ?.v. J.500
H.w ! h . 4: ?^I.HX> lllV.l Vtitli St. U. w..
40K-4IM li*h at. a. i n...<r ti.OOO :
* . 1? h.. fr ..V"'!0 lht?". Isih n. w. f. h..
!?? M \?. ? ? . I .Ii. "ir- 3.000 i
Tr?. '.4! ?. S?1 1 1 jit. i e? f.il..
*IV'?. VIVS. 1: IV -a V.0U0
-T ,iv , t . Ii . ?r? ."V.tH'O 4'.4. 4V?i o alley,
1. .: I i> - . . t 1 .. ?; 1 w.. t.h.. 4r 1.8U0 i
r- . .1.OOO Hi K 8t. n. c., JF. Ii.,
S ."V'il at. 1. l>.h.. tir .1,800 !
!?!-. fl.S'MI 111 4 Srtivsoil St. u. w .
4' it. 4 1 1 ! ,;.r'*all< y. t.h.,lir* 1.700 ;
I. *? . t> ii. I *. i.HO) 0*. Jijrtli- j?t. ii.f., l>.
? ' ? ?>.???? at.u r_ t.h Ii.. ir 1.700
4 - :5.."?<hi :;i. :$7 ?:'.?? Wyr
71'ii/il.ti.ii " li.,??rtl*-??(. n.e . I1.I1 . 7ra l.liOO
?' s .N -t 1. ii ti . lilHtJIS Marixiialli v.
? r t.u.. 4i* ".i.ouo
ai??? * *:i m n\*> -_m >t. ut"., t.ii..
lir i:i.*HHi v* 1.50U
-I *1 *? , I u.. m:L at. 11.. r.. I. n..
Tr ^500 7r l^'OO
1... llii ?: n ? ;i:? luth a:. a.f..l. Ii
I ?..??r. V,.r?0?> r 1,400
1* ?!> rtl' .tii?-. b Ii 41V ;M at. ti e . Mi.
W3O0 Vr . l.OOO
1 ? .l~ w 1* ? n;> i I'llioii <if tlis |ir'i|-ortT nil my
t- ?- lir' .. ii-: mil at itti?i lr>r bull'till i-*uetloa
tl r l?i 1! t l-.tti i- 1 4 , THOK. K. WAlrtlA.M AS.
1.' I til V* S I!it o, A t'H AKMIsTi
? i I ? . ?? >. v iii ''eil 1 Si-rmiin Hn i>-. a.i
.? ...' irti ..n!iT. U.,.niti:l lann. shml^. ukI sUnil>
? 1 .. jr.-i J. at a > r.fi\ . < r will rent. | art:., lur- !
1 - *1 It ? is a ran n)'js.?rtniiity to save &.tOO il
ti.k-ii at u::cc. bii.i.l 1 v:. 1 a} 1 nit. helattrt* to dim.
HI Mi ill.LV & ? nI-.M VS.
jfTUII tilS F at. n.w. |
17 '11 !?vi r~iWi? M.V.. I \t;iiK lil.lv K houses;
M 'l?t ' It; MVlBtl . IftMN :.il MHlkfr
> ... ? . ??; -ii rfrnie- IM^st 111 jr. ml lauyes.
1 ! * it r ii ? . ? ? ? r?i:i i-itie fnurimr; V4 ivet .
1 .1 ? *1 ? !? ? . t .VltJ.in tile llrXt Wvi I
- i. . : -.v .-iiiti ii. :iars eucti. Terms to suit
1 r : -?? r A; )>:y to
OWN KB. POM 1" st. n w.
17' .-V I IWO-STORV \SI> CEl.LAK. DOUBllE
ir.: - 1 u ri-:.i<a!;.l uu:ii. 1k>i luittviil
1 t.<iiil."ia l_?. er 11< t-i*:.*. itc
lVUk? Kl THKHloRD.
?1 14-5w* 1"V?? F ?t. u.w.
I
X?K >AL?
-t r.w.r ri:-r.. l??tTi.ti*rPnront cir. 15.000
imu 11 *t.,l^t.:??-1 lutb. lv'.Oi m
A
.MM...
X : 1 i.t v.- :i.->.i:?; ' M *t_ ne:ir tliii li.iJlH'
I :<!M*li?> O At .near 13tb 11 0?K>
II n-.ir i:?:.. Vimivi UJt:i ?t.. r.e^r S 5,.>iW)
^l at., u* :r i^.ii 1S.1NJ0 1 at.. :.ear 15tll 5.UIH)
"?3. ? . a!. ? I ll i*!a < in all parts ot l.'i?
fh>. i. l.'l:. ,i:./ i.. t? ull Hai'*.:.UM'tl i ?v... M
at . 1' i. inikave. n?l?*'t l^.ta at Fi-rest Glen j
1 ... j Cl.sMr, M;niwoo?l and all ?ul.'irbuu sub
- oto. i*. uunr,
IV.'O Si'v* York ave. i
||7?'i. sAi.l ?VI "M? >T. S.fc. ? A MEW UIWOC
* ii- oiiitXiiiiiMr ?> rix>nia a'nl ceil ir.
I? ?::i. raiitfr'. i ilr -l ?ie .uatit- N. Ci Kftlcn '.v.ilits,
; ? ?? ; t :i iiin:.tliiy..r miar-r \ ; ay inert*, to
I r )ii a. ?.l.UOU. l>.\!iENtl'iHLKk
>ni.> II15 1 *t. Jel-1 in
J7 K s4l.I rill. W FO!t ? A>H Ili^S M A 1. L
t ? I k ? ?>? -. nil t. !?{ a '? . l> t. .*? til l_'B: liol .kiitl
ln.,aii* ati-siii! A| : if oa ta? |>rs UiLioa. JeiO-lw*
17?-It SA1K
<.r- ; t r. in ?? 14?h ?.T . 1>et V anil Q ?ts. 11.w.,
, .: tlirtr. >:i.r> iii:. ^ n.i o. iu.js ; lit 1.1x105 to
?' ir t?? turi:?*t into a a ton- at littl*
)rn. ?7.. '?i Aim, bnatilol but oa Sew HuuptblS
t ? mi L&iui M sta.. OO If t front, prie* 41.45 :
4* . - , il* 1 <il J tt. K j| i KKS.
i..>V .a? 14V> Si-w iuraare.
?7 h * \l.l Gool? BI">IM.*S t'HASt'K- BKl' K
J - ri i: . .\* .. . -t.. bet. O ar.i 1* st*.. lot
V I > ul. I r.1 ? i.;.i> ? ?.5oO. JAV. i'. MlKliS,
jel'i-i'" M38 3t?w York aw
? 7' s\L:.-?.1;F.AT l.Ai;?i ;ISS IF SoI.l> AT
1 i' ? i? .t r> i..u..n!?ut l<n *k. s. n. t. n
i . L.s ?t vo ir! truTit: urk'i! onljr <5.500.
ist a; i 7 - joni t ran** House oti lVth *t. li.w . rents
i ' i r iu i t |rure triuy so.sUO. J. Vv. p.
Jiill.i.-. 1 I 'M Si* V la JelO-lw*
]7 : vi i. -IK i vi. ai h.nTios "i I'AiiTlts
: t .>i. - or ex. ifiiiif I .r iiaiulaoiue
?? r l>ii|4int Cir?-le. is called to tLe thine
. ...i, -n.i i.. iini: tlly iii.i-.ti,-1 Hwii?_-s ju-t
i. %? 17 *??. 174V aini 1744 I' at. n. w.;k*nk
. .-I * . i. a 1.1 Lm i^i :y ' ii* ? i .*. 1, iiliu .? i I ii ? a\ ii r.. t ?
? v i :- i tar. l'AVll> A. HlSlWIK k
?w!.?r- '?? ; 14tb at. B.W. apV->-S?"
V - (I N SI.vv HRI< K Ii-.VI LI IS*.*.
1 i elimMy laraust, tioiu il.Nutiio
^ ' ? *-y te: n*. l>AMSlilt^i.K .V SoN,
ii i5 t a*. X'.-lliin
J; .-I i ii?;' l. nkvn i Hl-.'fcK *.toi.a sisV
r i. ...a ? ? . .-tu: *??-*!? iy ? u-roou. corner
ti i n\ i.i;!'rn\?-iu.'!ii.s. i.u ?' >t.. Iie
t ?> * i i? . also, oun ni?vly-io?-?teil
? ;? .i ie u ?? i vi- avr . V?a?h:n<rtoU Or>'ve,
J. I I | tl<a t C1 A- 1 liAtHklvMIl \il)(liiUkf?. 3.-.V.
>-4-:v?
1.; ? 4 ?- ;?? *i.n.vvT.iv-TiH^ri*iil
. a'- ?? u.i.l ill tenus to suit, thi*
a . 1 r- s *??. .?? eutly !? i
\ il .i! , i.'i uii 1 n- r. architect. Havi-l
.. . i . ?? . i:ii.i a - ,uar- north i t >vviit
i r i . i . . oi'ionite .V!r i. n's n.:a
a ?" ibl'? ii; rur. A- .f. -s l.i v
???l ,1 * t' iul.K> I, l?.i?.. Calvary iiev tory. Clif
t., o> ? iu i.i. i i. "Ijo. j.-4-iui*
1-. .-V.'l H"l -1 - US CVFITOL HUOr
T V!-* ??..<?'?. Iii ra.. m. i #5v000
? ? 4 -. u. IV . a . 4 fe.UOO
:. i -? u - . : . i . . r* , n . i
1 -!. : ? .. V ? il . H.M I U.'J.'iO
S ? sia,Xa it.Vra.iu. i . 5.UVO
111 OS. ir. HI S.Sti,
,| I fOMyH li ar.
I. >A 1. 111.ill *;x .Hi >1 il.VV-VV IMmrt
1 :? 1 1 I - . i?i l:.n !*<??: ot ?-j?y. ill ITI
i -n .i-* ? :??? r. .. . ii i.-r I'-nt. {layiuir In ivrceiit.
r.- ou ii.v. >? 1... U-.ter ill f ? ? :t;> i' l. <V,IIOO
?v.. t-rua-aa). t.'. v., Bk .' .i*. V >1A S,
i..yV4 i-v^ui Att.iriii-y-at l..w. ,*i<" K ?t. n nr.
i7-114 ? %1.! 1) S-l.ninl Fl.l *S iiltli K H \ s.^
. *? nt K n.e.t*t S rtn t .jitolai.il
1?' at. U.r: !? ice. :i ? M .nt!.i-i t? n ,.?y
liiO*> x Bii.Vi'LtY,
>?7-lQ> l;~;i * at. n.w.
> 7'm >i v!.>. i ?i.M i -u \ ;. i ti:< k inv. ui s Js
1 in thr J ? rtiiw.ii.-w briiMT t uilt )*tre ?n-.ii
j?.? t< #4 -no mil. ua ea*y ;< r:i..-. ('.it at < tiiie
i ...e'lu ...il exi.uiiic |ilans. l>.\>1.5iiiv??h. i
Mi.N, 11 lo 1 al. je V- I ui
^7oi4 sAi.k
O ?t. ry ai ...I ?* i'.ar'itvV -Iwellirr. Hear Dtp :it
I ri . I.I ri'i *. V !? .ti.-r -I il - -?..'?'ii >. Ji .
ii;. ?.. u*v? ^iiii eW-uit S1S.OOO
i, t.n -a ?!?.?? 'i'.iIi.-l-.wn i . ie ??!! Vt.
.v it Teet trout, J ruuuas d.' .'t', liiruufltf,
k.i 111.1 14,500
3-?t? -jr ?ud rellar br. k dw^Iliii*'. 1 l*th st..n?-ar
1' .; ? Ml Circle. 10 rtiolna aJm ij^iti, ail m. I.. 1330
? .iii iUi'iiitUI* lo.oOO
H itury aril kuenetit brick uwellii. r. near Du
, i.i Onrk. 11 ravins 1'iriua.'- uuall ui I,
..-i-ilsuuieiy Uiii?tmi 11.0-X)
JtV ry t^rii k dvellinin. nnrth-ast aectloBor
5 pioiiiaaiiti ui 1. Frier. c.m_ii .......... 1.400
i -i in brick <l?fliir:y. one square f^oiu
l>r.ii,?u Jtl.iiisU.-r'a. aii iu.1 7.oOO
U room brii k dwelling. M st. n.a- . near Wtb. 5.V50
Konl attraitire aii<l vrell--o?-ab*l near
Uu a. ilirf.u^j, uurtbai>t Srvtku. 7 looms
?bu cviiiar. Willi aii ui i.. tt... 60.000 juI <5.000
l ii-Ui * JtCTHERTORD.
?iv7 7w MM K ?t. n.w.
17 'K KAU TH E V FKT DESIKABLK D* FLU NO
ol 1- r?joii.? ?L,i ce..i.r. 5U.S bth s? s. o)'l^>?itc St.
1 is..ii.. * t'lmri ,v)>;?!> .m til* y*vui:acs Alter 4
t ' iivk, or loO. i Ali ii, Ulloat. u.?. ayl'J-liu
J7?>K ttALl I Hi.EK SEW TWO- h f Olt 1 F It ESS
Itiii a irxiit ilwr.iiii^, with Htoue trimu.iRKs: six
1 ?!:.!, atiil tia.i. r -.i.. a.? uiJ.;ou LaLU.*., avk
?-i.VOO. oil easy larot*.
'4'lUil Jt BCTHZltFOBD,
mi -?*? iVVd F Ii
FOR SALR-HOtTSK?,
1>>B RALE TWBlVk Bl lU 1 IFVI. Bl II MNOB
I4 *?l<r st . t*>t N a i o Hti . the fin?et location
n r'ii'A '? '* 21x113 fe^t. H'rr * rn*r. 'PPly K.
w.IM T >N REAL LS * A I E CO., 1420 T at. u.w.
)>1MI .
sa? k 5 5p.i\ housesr? NTiwoF-mseoe
* I e- v> ar. i au iniprov nik" n-* ti..n ol tut northwest
v> .t. r ? i. ?'iil ?*m/r Will -ell to *tet lHindiaetr
a 1* 15pcrce.it. DAVIDSON * DAI IDSO>,
j 4> aud D at*, a.w.
oil SALE?CHEAP HOUSES.
t.i. -t n.w . near it. !>?>t ;!4tl00
1
\i-w .li-r.*;. a*v. imrG?t.,..
K-t u.e.. near tith. Lit 24?lO0 1.60(1
N?t. netr lOtii. Ers. Lot '.MxlOO 7.3O0
i>'ii u *..9 r*.. stable, splendid property. T.OOO
DAVID T) STONE,
iel?.:U _ l\Sit* F it. n.w.
I,'1 ?K s\i ' jPriS\ ? ' l K \ i? HOUSE, s ST.. SEAR
I 14th i,.v , S rooms, w iud..w. ?outh front: lot
?.'tlx lOO. paved ai f y ||, rear. Otb :e>l for a few day* at
II.ej.jw price of 44..*00. 1'AllD I> STONE,
JelO-3t 122ti F at. n.W,
I? ii WU-iT A BABQAIK TO CLOSE AX I S
talc, laive Corner Property, on 3d st. aud Indiana
\\ ill be <h>M at a price so a* to make s 0 issr mat
investment. ALBERT F FOX. 920F st. ii.tr. jelt>-3t
I*' <K SALE-DESIRA RLE HtMDKXfE. S.W., 11
rvouuiiM) hath.modern iiuj luveu out* au.l pi urn b
? . un.l Utiy.mil ul: teiius if sold ill is
in ::*:i. A; | iy on ; a. I:v25 tj St. u.w. JelU-3t?
|7< 'li s.AI.l:?
1 *;i :<-k. t.r. and pei:~r oo Caroline st. u.w.,... *:i,ooo
i<: ? k. til r>>. ins on 13th- above lows circle 8.500
iir ?,!? r.. ou I ,st? i ? ;. J5th ami 10th u.w 0,000
Hrit s. i n*i ^ v\ jv.;a u 1 luce . 4.000
ltiicV.li lt-.in*. K ?l.. i ? : loth and 11 111 sts... lO.OOO
T rooms, lien i Place, bet. 15tli and ltiiii. .3,500
y?t.Ut I . : i I r.l: ?u 7.250
ii tonsi> s -uili Capitol ?t UOtf
il n.uuii,iiii Corcoran st ...4,750
} moms, 14tli?t.. bnxiii!?!< [>ro|>rrty 7,000
" rooum. Feu:on at., n'r tiov.Fruit.wftkuo..1,330
r< ? nm, y st? i?-t. 4tb and 5?ti u.w rt.;RH)
tU-re and ?<w vlMufr. I4th-t lO.OOO
S tooms.011 i.i^k'Ssi., Let. i:ttli and 14tli..0,y.30
" jt rooms at; I ou Kbode Islanduv 8,500
' ti uii:? and itort, 13th and C st? s.w 4,500
31 rtH>n:s on ^ st..l<et.-0tb K "1st sts., new
lu use 10,000
Frr.r-f < i Lnn.l irtonave 1,.?00
on < oii-'it-ss ?t., utsr j'ost y.OOO
14r. Bru-k, fcrt ,>tji aiut tJtii, n'r Ivnsioti nf 10.300
ANo. !i!i; rovt?i and uuuni'rovetl property hi sll lmrts
t; the rity. Apply kl J. tk. P. MYF.Kb.
Jl(i-l?* 14-> New YorkSTA.
1^t>K SAl.E -SI'FCU \L UAROA1S8?
\t iiU wi\-n,t in Houses on A st. n. e.: si! modern
imj-rt-vi i!:? nts; lo ] t r c^ut investment lT?ce only
$~,OtlO esM-li. Al.*o.
11 r,- in >rii k. l.'ith *t . b*>t. T arid U st* 7.500
ivi i'.i' ii 1 ,-t. l.'ith and IrtUi u.w <!,OO0
1! ro?'i:isandi-elisriiu Corrunu st 1.000
]>ilt'k, 1 Irs.. Fast Capitol >t., bet. fitli una 7th... ti-O" J
11 r> *??!in ?? ruiuir 11 una X.'lst sts. n.w 3,500
r< oiiinon Mni'ioii.u^i. iiiti uua 7th sts.n.w 4,','jO
Ai | ly st omu to J. Mi. p. M VEKS.
i ? iw* 14CH NcwVorkarsi.
1JOR SALE-CHEAP TWO FTVE-KOOM BHICK
H.'i> s.-n ; ?i . U-: 4-_ audOth s.w., lotiJSby 1X!3;
only ?* l.4'>0 each; n _-uod investment.
Jel.'i-Ut* C. H. i A1.hl.ii. 4 '? and E sts. s w.
14-<?tU SAl.!: -CHEAP?SIX-KOOM FRAME HOUSES
ou Sth st., iwt. F" ana li s.w.. |To< d lot; AV2.000.
C.H. FAK&EK.
je 1 ,V3t? 4>s andjE sts. s.w._
|^H Hi S ALE-CHEAP -11 KOOM BHICK HOUSE ON
I oth st. ?< w.; uli modern iiuyrov int-nt*; ? hue resi
deuce; only $5,500. C. 11. FAUKEK,
jel5-3t* 4H uud E sts. aw.
I,?'OR 8ALE?1 OUR DFKTl:ABLE 11< ifbEsTCAH^E
had at a baiviiin. it sold at once.
I O room houst, all m. I., N at, bet. 14th aud 15th st?.
ii room hovtKe, all in. i., 'Jii st., lj?t. B aud C sts. u.w.
llJ-rooiu house, all m. i? K St.. bet. N. Cap. and 1st
st". u.e.
t>-;oom house and su.ro, all in. i., II st., bet. 8th and
!M!i sts. ii.e. HUF'l \ & 1A i.K, 13th aud F sts. Jel5-4t
I^OK >Al.E-A BARGAIN IF KoLI) AT ONCE-NEAT
? J-ra. ii. bay-window brick, concreted cellar, ail ui.
l, K t 1 sx.iO to ulley; Wuliach Fiace, b*L 13t:i and
14th. I anil U sts. Hl'l'l V ii bitl>,
jel.Vlw 13th ami 1 sts.
1?>'H SALI CANNOT BE1?UFlTcATED FOR THE
money, in ih.- liortliwest. House 'JX4U Cleveland
ave. u. ?*.. |Tl<-e <".'.50(l; press l>rick trout, hall. Vesti
buie, latro!>e. m miles, cas hatuixs, rauKs, hot aud cold
water, six room J, aud bat h-rv-om.
Terma, purt canu; balance easy monthly paymeuts,
or uil rash, luiiuire at.
jel3-Ut* r.M_?44 Clereland aye.
I^OH SALE-:"t SIORV BKK'K HOLSE, V ROOMS,
. modern iH>i>roveui>utH,Kuvttyard; witu brick buiiu
in?r i'ii tne rear ?uitabie tor a stable. Central localiotl.
lu:.> Vttii at. n.w., also 3 story brick house, 9 rooms and
summer kilt-hen. iarire yard, llol 1^"? .tix'MM, to 30
loot alley) 1^7 A st. n.e.
The above property will bo sold reasonable to a
promp; purchaser. Apply to the owuer at 10*^3 Oth
as. a.?. J?15-lw*
iK S ALE
M. isr.civ. N st.. near 7th st. n.w, 7 rooms $ 3,000
Ci st., near 4t.i st. 1..W., 1 rooms. 7,500
Bru k, ,*i at., utar Connecticut ave.u.w., 1^ r.. lO.OOO
liniK, H st.. near -Join st. u.w., l*i rooins tt.OOO
i.rn k. S'lni.eriand 1 la< e u.w., 11 rooms 11.000
Bri. ?, 4:li --:..!:eur K st. u.w., riH.ius 3,300
Brli ?, l.ith si., near ^ st. u.w.. lO rujuis tj,7UO
lii.cn. Columbia ai. n.w., U rooin# 3,000
JAMES W. TYLER,
je 15 92? F st. n.w., (Second Floor).
L\H! SALE?SEVEN-I.lmjM hiacE. 10lH~ST^
X i?rl 'j and t?. all mod. imps., rentmc lor 4^5-30.
I ri'-e .<:i.5oO. sii-rooiu brick, u.e., only 41.700,
reuliuif lor 15.30. \> UioHl & BOhl'ON, Mtu and F
sis. Jel5
j,'? SALE?A VERY DESIRABLE NlNE~ROOM
J. lnveiiiufc', 30"i Mst. u.w .; lot ^1 leet wide, house
aimoat bew ;iu Kood repair, and locution very desira
ble. LOUIS P. SHOE.UA&tU,
Jel5-3t ?)-J0 F st. u.w.
1'OR SALE?AT A BARGAIN. TWO SMALL BRICK
houses, northeast; under rent at 4llii.50 each; will
in- s... . tor ^l.l.iii each, or <"J,i;oo lor the two.
jel-lm sviuK.USll.itl & liRADiLY, F?t.
1MB SALE--,'00?GSF., 14R..VEKY CHEAP.i9,800
?.'?14 Hst.tt r., lot "0.3 by 140.10 to alley... 5,500
i411 N .-.t. n.w., with side lot 15,000
t me new house ou "Oth st., uear Biaiue's l'J.UOO
"4^'l i n. ave., ?rs., mod. imps 5,500
1*0.? Ai st. U.W 9.5O0
bV: i si. n.w., 7 rs.. lot 10 by 135 1.0OO
A uuuilier larve aud small houses lu all sec nous ol
the city. Call and see me belore bByiuar.
my u.?-3m uKO. W.Ll.NKlNs, i:>th and H sts. n.w.
BUSINESS CHANCES.
A
elAFlTALlSTS?I HAVE EIGHT HOUSES FOR
/side; all rentedi pays 'JVi per cent, in trrow'iu#
neichK rliood, a bargain. Address Box 131 Star office.
je lt?-3t* _?
\V ANTED-"AT 5 I EK CENT, F?7rTfI VE
? t years, on 14iti st. business lr.jjx-ity worth
S 14.000. No comn.lsslou paid. Address Box :>4 star
ortioe. j?16-3t
1,X>R SALE??ToCK. F1XTUHES, AND uOt?D
?liil 01 tiroci ry aud lT->vi-ioli Store, good stolid
aud very cheap lo a casn customer. Southeast cor. 5th
tad Ii M u.w. JeltJ-'it*
\RARE CHANCE-CIGAR AUD LigUORBUSD
ness tor sale; 13U5 E st. u.w.. near New National
1 heater; well stocked; ftxti.ns and furuitura; lirst
class; transfer ot license KUur.utsed. Loutf loase aud
li w rent. A lian-'aiu t..ran iiumediate casli purchaser.
Satista. tory reasons for sellitnr. Jelt> 3t*
l lllNG ENTIRELY NEW.-A CHAKChf FOR
Uiiii-nol sinail capital, wishinir to uiake a most proht
:ii>.e l.ivestuient. will una it to their interest 10 call ou
or ail.tress me at St. Charles Hotel before action, aud
?? e souiethmtr new and salable. 1'utenttd June 'Jd,
1SS7. Hill be here tuis week only.
D. E. TILLMAN.
JelTi-'it* Patentee.
? HANCE" FOR ALL TO MAKE MONEY~ON
the New \ 1 rs Stock or C'hieaKo Oram Market.
i.iViMi- liad U2iliu.it<d ex|?erience m tliesu markets,
ind i-pecuiatiutf sat.st'uctorily aud uroatabiy for a
^'reat ii.auy local parties. 1 am now ready to invo iu
lorm. tiv n and transact businens for any oUe de-irous
< i nsfcin a nsli ur lanre aiuouut 01 mouey, witu
(rood 1 nances lor drnibtiw their iBtWtaMM ilaily.
Pamphlet esfbiiiim how to deal sent free 021 uptb
catlou. iiest ot re I ere Lice. Address BitOkhll. Slar
? .dice. Jc4 -eo 1 m
flia li ll'r \I?. 1 N \ EST M E Nl" BAN KEli AND
" 1 Loan A,'i:lit, tiiKi 11th st. u.w. Six and eu^iit t^-r
? :it. li 'suture ljuiids and misranteetl larm tuort
i--a_r s lor -.ale. aLso six per ccut twenty and thirty
year guld beariag Water Company bonds, all i>ay
niv' sei.M-ai uual interest.
LiJCAL LOAN-. NEGOTIATED. ap28-co^m
IJOI: LEASE?THE CAPITAL THEATER. \V."i
AltEltT, 40S 5th st. _______ je3-3m
VV U M>F1 !.1T. 1311 F ST. N.W.. COM MIS
>T ? sioiitro! Ix-. ils lor every State and Territory.
Atoihc. from S 30 a. in. to 5 pail. niy"4- lm
^FECIAL TO GOVERNMENT EMPLOYES~
1^ We sell you hue clothiUK. botn ready-made and to
your measure. 011 easy payments at the lowest cash
1 n itt s 1 UASltUBGEU .v SON, Manufacturiuif
? lothiersau.l labors. 11 FJ F nt. n.w. luyjl-lm
fiiHE WASHINGTON SAFE DEPOSIT COMFAN*
J. AN1) F1KE-FKOOF SIOKAt.E WAREiiOboE.
ttlti F.A. AVE. N. W. (SuUlh Slue.)
Tersons ^<.1::.- abroad, or leaving tnir city should
a-vail th? lihtHrs oi l?.e advauta((es oilered bv thiscoin
I ai.y iiu H.e sale Leepin.'of bonds, securities, jewelry,
I iait an>l uttier valuaoles. Ciothiuir, | ainiiUirs. works
1 1 if., plan is, bric-a-brac, ni|r?, car|?ta, ?io.. *c..can
i< st.^rt 1 at low rates. Take action before, rather Until
ii-.. y our \ ...'iaij.,sare stolen or tiurneit.
UMH e Hours: O a. lu. to 4 l>. ul
f.'fJ-Ciu iMaturilay s. 'J a. m. to 5 p. m.)
PERSONAL.
?T". w ill ii.:ike a dpeci^i drive on
?r cel. 1*.
(
.1 fitic eye
Je! 1-2111
ON ACCOUNT OF THE HEAVY DEMAND UPON
we are now prepared to pay lull value for
S' ?? :.d-batid Clotiuinr. A<ldrcsa or call ?t
Ji ill S UM Wmt SlM i> Hi- n.w. J? 16-MB
if. L1BBEY H \S RESUMED BIMIHIM AT HIS
? i ^i iitd. 3lo Wih nL. aii-t will be -iad to i-ee his
?tViT SKRVYcE EXAMINATION Ql ESlIoNa
\nswer? field .0. iits to l?Mikstori*? or to
a, l Answer M Jvy lust;nits,
S S W. Cor Sth and K aU. u.w.
For Xhe feuMMER Resorts.
FEATON PERTtY
?cnrce?Ser to Feeh* 3r BitoTiieai,
COMTI F.TE STOCK OF ALL-Wi*>L FRENCH
* 1 \BKICS FOB TRAVELING DKESSES. iroul
PAl.'i ( yl'li!.N ATION SUITS AT GREATLY RE
I'l Ci l> 1 :;l< .s.
A i Al'.cE ass- ih 1 MENT OF STRIPED AND
< HE- nil) I.NGlJstl SUITINGS.
ALL iiii. Ml' sliADr.S IN PLAIN AND
ill 1, i.t,) I UENCH HABIT CLOTHS.
"SPICl\L HAtU.AINs" IN PLAIN AND nGURED
IN; IA s.LKs A I 75c.. 85c. AND *1.
"EXl KA UooD VALUE*'' IN BLACK AKD COL
OKl D SFRAHS AND GROS-OKAIN SILKS AT
75c . 41. 41 & 1.50. #1.75 AND 42.
NF^ CHAN TILLY LACE FLtlb'NClNGS AT $2.
52 5o. ali. s.i.50. #4. i > AND 4i<i.
NEi? BLACK iiviaiLDSILK OBEXADI5ES AT
*1. 11.25 *1 5t> AND 4
GENUINE CANTON CREPES AND CREPE DE
CHINES.
NOI El.t its IN READED SILK GRENADINES.
-Cl^JslNli PRICES' ON PARASOLS AND SUN
I M BilKLLAS.
-LOV,. > 1 Pi.il ES" ON SPRING WRAPS AND
JACKETS.
TRA\ FLING SHAWLS IN GREAT VARIETY*.
M w SILK. CHI DDA. AND CASHMEltE SH AWLS.
NEW ll HUE AND CREAM SEKUES. CHUDDAS,
UAlI.slEs AND ALB ATROMs CLOTHS.
NOt LLTIEs IN >:.vlHKOlDEREl) KoBhJi.
11'.; lot s.-sl, AND PERINOI'S KID OLOVES
NOVELTIES IN HOSIERY AND HANDKER
CHfEFS.
"THE bl> i" M AKES" OF GAUZE AND MJEDIUM
MEiUHl MERINO UXPtBWEAR.
U 1'LU.N lloLiiES AND COKtlEOT PRICE*
a EATON FERRY.
PKuaY BiiLDna,
Fee?ylvaiiia ave., con Wth ?1
Establlxhod 1*4" Jell
ri^HK CELLULOID TRUSS.
J 'mat never bteaka. neTer wean out, always
iLuial. i? worn wnue UliiilUk'.
ik lei bale at CHAS. FISHER'S,
7 la ,unMt uoriuKcst.
Mrs l lsUEli devotes hex attammii w utaiwanu ot
1 Mill liawUk ul
THE TRIAL OF JACOB SHARP.
*!?. Stroll C harcreo that ?300,000 was
( ?c?t (o (tribe the Aldermen.
New York, Juno 10.?At 0:20 this morning Jacob
Sharp came Into court with Under Sheriff sexton
and Deputy Joe curran, his legally constituted
guardians who had spent the night with their
prisoner at hls23<l street mansion. But few people
were in the court room, and four ot these were
ladles.
Wr. Xlcoll r.*surned his addn?ss at 9:4S, review
ing briefly the points he made last, evening. He
wept over the meetings of the Board of Aldermen
In August, 1KK4, and said that sharp bribed ih?j
aldermen to give i.be lranchise to the Broadway
roud by paying $.">00,000 in cash. He asserted that
sharp paid Lyddy *1^500 to lift the latter's in
junction, and staled that Judge Barrett would go
on the stand to tell the circumstances under which
he vacated the injunction. Mr. Nlcoll then re
viewed most fully ihe action of the Board of Al
dermen In pxfelnjg the Broadway franchisee
Mr. ISI coll then took up the testimony taken by
th<- senate Investigating committee, for which
lioscoe Conklin was counsel, In regard to the af
fairs of the Broadway road. He reviewed at great
l<'n^tli the history of Its organization, and showed
what part Sharp had taken in each move. Mr.
Nicoil's remarks occupied live hours and a half.
PCLLGRAFF THK FIKST WITNESS.
Ex-Ahlerm in Fullgraff was the first witness for
the prvgecutton. Fuilgraff said: "I do not know
the defendant, sharp. The flrst time I ever saw
him wm be lore the investigation committee last
year, in the month of June, 18S4, 1 promised to
vote for a petition of the Broadway Surface Kali
road for money." Fullgraff then proce<?ded, and
toKl abom the same story of the "combine" that
he did in former trials.
crowing oct of the p^nic.
Wiltshire & Eckert File a Claim
Against RosenVeld for *>.MM?0,000.
Chicago, June m?The clerk's office in the
court-house had hardly opened to-day before the
atfofneys for suffering Board of Trade speculators
began crowding in with affidavits for attachments
on which to have service of garnishee secured.
Among the first to appear was Attorney Kiddle,
who smiled as he called for a blank, "i want to
file a little cane," he said, and then, receiving the
b.ank, he proceeded to write: "Joseph W. Wilt
shire, doing business as Wiltshire, and Howard
hekert, doing business ns Wiltshire, Eckert & Co.,
^ttUrlce Kos-enfela and Frank Johnson,
doing business as Maurice liosenfeld k Co., tres
pass on the case on promises, ft.'.000,000."
\Y hen this was done he paid the clerk $6 and re
tired with a summons directed u gainst the de
fendant. Kosenfeld yesterday commenced a suit
for $1,000,000 against Wiltshire, Eckert & Co. The
complainants assert that they were gold out with
out authority and without glvlug them an oppor
tunity to put up margins. They further claim
tiiat the funds furnished the Ann were not u^eil
according to Instruction^ and If they had been so
used the firm need not have failed aud the market
would not have been depressed.
It Is clatmed that defendants owe Kershaw a Co
#<50,000; also that they are liable to repay all the
money advanced as margins.
Victor W. MacFarlane commenced suit against
B. J. McCleary lor ?J5,000, and secured an attach
ment In aid to protect hi in, and B. J. McCleary &
(.oconfcscd judgment on a note given to Wilson
X Bo>d for$u.oou. This is the first piece of pre
ferred paper duilng the panic which as yet ao
peared in couru J r
THE QL'EEM GETS FRIGHTENED.
And the London Police Say the Dyua>
mite Plot Story wan a Rluff.
Lompon, June 10.?The Central Arws makes the
following announcement: The queen has become
alarmed by the reports that the police had/liscov
ered t hat dynamite plots had been arranged to be
carried out during jubilee week. The home office
authorities are angry because the police disclosed
Information about the existence of the plots, and
called upon them for an explanation. The police
as an excuse, said they made iliematter known In
order to deter desperailoe* from carrying' out any
plots which they may have formed, but, actlmr
under superior orders, they now declare that the
fhey have been watching are Casey
and his followers, or whose movements they have
kept themselves informed.
KIDNAPPING a countess,
A First Class Sensation In High Paris
ian Society.
Parts, Jane 16.?The Figaro says a sensation
has been caused In French high life by the suc
cessful kidnapping cf a counters recently divorced.
The kidnappers wore masks and seized the countess
as fehe was walking in the Bo is de
Bulogne. They eluded pursuit, and the present
whereabouts of the lady, the paper says, Is uu
known except to her ca;:tors, who have managed
to completely baffle their prisoner's friends as well
as the police.
Jubilee Celebration at Glasgow.
Glasgow, June 16.?The queen's Jubilee was
celebrated here to-day. A grand memorial re'lsr
lous service was held In the cathedra1. Six thou
sand poor peoi)le were given a dinner at the public
expense, one of the teatures of me celebration
was a review of 10.000 troops. A number of ban
quets and balls win be gi ven this evening.
General Foreign News.
RCSBUN CONGRATULATIONS FOR 8BRVIA.
ST. Petbrmitw, June 1H.?The Sl?r Benevolent
w?Sr.H. haV"*""1 u message or congratulation to
M. iilstlcs, the new Servian premnr, and to the
Servian nation, upon the formation of the new
government.
THE AFGBAK COMMISSION.
The Afghun boundary commission have resumed
their conferences here.
The Crown Prince's Throat.
London, June 10.?Dr. MacKenzie to-day again
examined the German crown prince's throat. The
doctor rej>orts that he touud that the lun^us
growth had not enlarged and that there were no
signs of congest Iod.
The Slcutlihound Leading.
London. June Ml?The sieuthhound, Selene, and
Gwe:alodne passed Lowestaft, Suffolk County
this afternoon. The Sieuthhound was in the lead!
FINANCIAL AND CO.ttMEllCIAL.
New York Stock Harkct.
.The followJnir are the opening and 3 00 p.m prices
of iLu NoMf l wK .Harset, as re port.; a uy 6d?l*ui
wile to H. U. Dodtfo. 03i> 15u? street special
Attnti
Can. Sou
Can. Pac
CUes. &. 0
li'., 1st
3:00 Abuts.
O. 3:00
61 61'4 North I*ac 31?., 32>?
**?.'**! :iwii ?Do.. pref... a??i oo'i
b*? Northwest.... 121 iiyit
1-.JY H ! IL'i r^o..pref ...|i48 15U
r V V?? , , i Oregon Iraiij- 32 32
f L & W 137 137 l'eo. I>. a ?? 17 * .fc'*
l?en. \ K. ii
_ W, pref
Erie
1-M., prel
n v
?i0
33
',2
315,
l'eo. D. x tL. . .
neadiug
0t> itich. 'ier
33^. St. Paul
37 :t7*.
50^ 50?
:<?h 30 >s
90^i ?1
'.rL>?- . T*i3jJ 12 .Ji
Jli CViit i"I" StKAOu.ini.j H4 SO
i j, * -j I i>o.t |ir?3i 111*11:'*
LaU* Shore... u7% ?'# 3t. If. a o
..... St. P., M. & N.! H83i
30 ivxaspac
1^>a. .
Alien, feat..
Ji. i\. ^ r
Mo. time
?N. 1. ic X.
N. J.Ccuc ...
A. i. Uut...
?-0^
02
30 . ??
lUfc-VlOif* t'aiuu fac
".it i ".KLf li'oi. r*
/jo i r?b4 \>ao. pjk.
7N.-? 7Wt 1X>., pr?x
lilJk.ll~'Ht ?Ve?t. Lmoa..
31?i
ut)%
1S'? 10
mi 78^
Washington ?iock Exchange.
The foUoMnir chanirca Ironi Tuesday's uuotatlong
on the Vi uaiiingtoa Stock txchanze are noted to-day ?
t. 8. 4?, coa)>oas. 1^1?,-. bid, l'?.'U*<
i; rc;fwtertd, lyOJs bid. iyy? aaked
P' C. oO-year !uad, 3-G?>*, lO^-t, curreucy i
bid, l!r,"j askrd. Metrr>p<,lita!i rallroa:! stock 10!)
but. CuiUinbia ruilroud stock, 4-1 bid. North L'apitcl
4-U l l a-^1, I3 ibl'v 47 >v??^iUKton uu,
. ?r * ?n""cu'? liiauruuce, 40 bid 4a
<?s-(.d. Corcoran Insurance. 03 bid. Columbia lu
siirjiu-p, 13.', bid. 14H asked. Ueiinaii-Atiierlcan
Inaurauoe, loO bid. i'otoniao Insurancu, UU bid
^at.ui:Ktwn Market stvck, -,'1 -bid. Naiional Metro^
P Jiilai; Uunk. 10.J bid. Ir'aruiers' ami Mechanics'
rtaiik, ueurget Twn, 10? bid. Coiu!ut)ia National Bank
114 lad. Keal KsUitc 'litle insurance, 1"0 i>i<l'
? Iieaapeake and 1'oiomac Teleplioue Co., 83 v? bid"
H4 f asked. U. 3. Electric Llirlit. uo.^ bid. Columbia
liUtf Insurance, a/, bid. 0^ aaked.
Baltimore .Warketw.
BALTIMORE, Md? June 10.?\ iiviniasixei, rut due
coa i <?4;v; Oo. ten n-rtlaa, vvuu . uUjhjus, 4u; do.
new turves. 04 ^ bid to-day. '
BALilMOltK. Ml)., June 10.?Cotton steady and
duli^-uiiddnutr. lljfc. Flour easy auu aull \tueat
aoa.iier1. uon.inallv steady, in ab.veu. e or rw eipta; rod.
Ml;?!???: amber, ii.la9a; western lower and active
No wlutor r??l, ?i otlS7.S bid. J line. &7S bid July!
hO.-4artO-?; August. 8.>?t>i8t>'3; September, 8(?h'.S<.
Com?southern noiuinaiiy steady; wime, 53aa4
>e?iow, tN?40; western neglected and4toiuinul> auxed'
4.>*4 U;d. Oats rti?y a.ul <iuitl-*outhem uiid
JPeuusylvauia, 33a3o; western white, 34*30V.- western
liaxetl, J^a34. Kj e ?teau>, fruvauoii's siea(t>
wuu ...w inquiry. Kfxs lowm ami dun, 16. Wtroleiuu
l"wer?reltai d, t>4,. Colfe^ iiouiinallv bitflier? hio oar
K.?ea. ordiiiyy to lair. IUj?u2o. Sui,T.r-t opt>er refined
itnu. ?a?W'4- Whlakr steady, 1 14al.la. uiher
articles uuc hanccd. i reitrhts to Lj verj>ooi per steamer
dull cotton. >,d.; flour, ls.3d ; l'^Ud.
H.xeipta?Uour, W/.'OO barrels; wheat, IU.4O0 buahell
coru. lC.40i> bushela; oats, a,OUO banh?is; rye. 2 40d
bn.->h?ls. :>li 1 puim 1 ts?tioar, 33,397 barrels, oalea?
wljcat, 003,aOO btiahela; corn. 1,100 touahela.
Peksoxau?Mr. Behrens, of tho llamburg-Araer
ican Packet company, New York, Is in Was dug
ton on a visit. Among recent arrlTRls attheHy
gela Hotel, Old Point couirort, from Wjshlnnon,
are W. C. lllbb^ D. M. 1 aylor, wife ami children.
Admiral Jouelt, Fhllip lielchoorn, Philip Inch, K
T. Mulligan, ii. c. Taylor, aud C. 8. Norton.
Oen. John O. farnsworth of Albany, <jeot*e H.
Daniels of Chicagi-, (*. R. Blanchard ot New 1 ork,
and ti. E. spencer of Nevada are at the Arlington.
-?col. John c. lie;tly, superintendent or the
House lolding-room, has been appointed adjutant
general of ute troops which participate In the
unveiling of the soldiers' and Sailors' Mon
ument at New Haven, Conn., to-morrow.
J. T. Brooks and E. A. Ford, ot Pittsburg, and I. V.
Peltoit, uf 8**1 PraiMttsco, are at the Kigga,
Cadet B. G. Spurgin, of West Point, is here un fur
lough, the guest of Mr. John M. Corson. c. V.
V. Ward aud J. 8. Baker, of New York, L Wert.
hHiner, of Pittsburg, and E. C. Paluier, of New
Oneana, ate at v> lllard a Dr. Lindsley uLd
faintly htve gone to their summer residence a
Narragansett Iter, K. 1.
At the Kale ot Lord Crawford's library In London
yesterday a .Mazarine Bible, tlie earliest boo*
printed wfth movable metal type in the origins,
oak boards, Was teui tor ?3,050i
BKEE|G ABOUT BATTLE FLAGS.
Applying: For a Wrtt M TlaniRMtta
Atrainvt the Secretary of War.
mrfsrs. bocTwiba and shellararoer, counsel
FOR THK STAT* OP OHIO, WILL FILE THE PAPERS
TT1TS AFTERNOON.
Oen. Boynton, acting for Got. Foraker, of Ohio,
has engaged the services of Ex-Gov. Boutwell and
Judge Shellabaiyer to enter legal proceedings to
prevent the War Department rrom returning the
Confederate battle flags to the Southern States.
Tne newspaper reports of the action of
the War Department In ordering the re
turn of the flag* resulted in a petition to
Gov. Foraker from ohlo Grand Army posts,
claiming to represent thirty thousand soldiers,
asking him to take some action to prevent the
Secretary of War from carrying out that inten
tion. Governor Foraker thereupon telegraphed a
protest to'the President, and telegraphed to Gen.
Boynton, the correspondent of the Cincinnati
Oommercial-Giuettr here, asking him to secure
the services of the best legal talent to institute
proceedings at once in the courts her# to enjoin
the secretary of War from disposing of such of the
flags as were captured by the Ohio troops.
Gov. Boutwell and Judge Shellebarger held a
consultation tills morning, and nearly completed
the preparation ot the papere to me with the
court, asking ror a writ of mandamus requiring
the Secretary of War to appear and show cause
why he should not be enjoined from disposing of
Government property without authority of Con
gress, and reciting what the property la. Judge
Shellabarger was busy with another case, how
ever, and the papers could not be completed In
time to file before i he court adjourned, but they
expect to file them in chambers after 3 o'clock.
ADJUTANT GENERAL DllUM SAID TO-DAY
that the project of returning to the southern
States all the flags, standards and colors
which Were captured by the Union
army was not the result of a request,
or even a suggestion of any individual or official in
the south. He was simply carrying out the
wishes of the President In the matter. The
list and description of the flags Is being
prepared in the War Department, but owing to
there being a good deal more work connected with
the matter than was expected It may be a week
before the list is completed.
AT THE WHITE HOUSE
It is learned that the President gave no formal
orders in. the matters, but it was not known
whether he gave any verbal instructions or not.
General Drum has visited the White House several
times lately, and It is presumed he received his in
structions direct from the President.
He said to-day that the Department would not
dare to follow such a course without authority
from the President. The flags in question are
boxed up in the basement and garret 01 the War De
partment and are gradually rotting to pieces. They
were stored thereunder authority of the law of
April 18,1814, which provides that "The secre
tary ot War shall irom time to time cause to be
collected and transmitted to him, at the seat of
Government, all such flags,- standards and colors
as are taken by the Army from the enemies of the
United States."
The place of action of the State of ohlo to com
pel the Secretary of war to show cause why he
should return without authority of law flags, &c.,
which were intrusted to his care by law, creates
a good deal of talk. The law which Intrusted
them to him is that quoted above, and Gen. Drum
says the right to dispose of them will prob
ably hinge on the question whether the southern
Army shall be considered an "enemy of the
United states." In the mean time, the list of
flags will be prepared and the flags distributed to
their original owners.
ex-secrktary boutwell
was found in his oilice, on New York avenue, busy
over the papers In the case. "We have been
asked," he said, "to represent the Slate, and I
suppose we will flie some papers, but nothing has
been done yet. We will consider the matter. We
do not know yet Just what course we will pursue."
the petition
when filed will be introduced by an affidavit from
Gen. H. V. Boynton, setting forth that
he has inquired at the War Department
and learned that It is the intention of that de
partment to dispose of the flogs as stated. Gen.
Boynton said this afternonn that he expected
all the papers would be completed and
be ready this evening to be tiled. "It will be," he
said, "in the form oi a petition for a mandamus to
enjoin the Secretary of War from dlsposslng of
these flags, on the ground that he can
not dispose of public property with
out tne authority of congress. We
have a precedent for this In the case of a New
York regiment whose flag was captured
by the confederates. Afterward the
flag was recaptured by a Federal
iorce, and In course of time was deposited In the
War Department. It was returned to the New York
regiment by a special act of congress. Congress
then assumed that this matter was in Its control
only. This property was deposited la the War
Department by authority of Congress and can
be token away only by the same authority
Candidate* for Justice Wood's Place*
what justice field says.
A special from San Francisco, June 13, to the
Now York Tribune says: Justice Field, who Is In
this city, says concerning the vacancy on the Su
preme Bench, that the Impression prevails that
Justice Wood's successor will be selected from the
circuit which he represented on the bench. This
circuit embraces Texas. Louisiana, Mississippi,
Georgia, Florida, and Alabama. The most prom
inent candidates are Senator Morgan, of Alabama;
Secretary Lamar, and Thomas T. semmes, of
Loui-laua. He thought the choice would fall be
tween Lamar aDd Morgan. Speaking of the accu
mulation of business in the Supreme Court, he
said that when the recess be<an there were 800
cases which had not been reached. It will take
more than two years to dispose of cases now on
the calendar. Two measures of relief had been
suggested, one to allow the Justice to sit as a
quorum, thus doubling the working power of the
courts, and the otlier to divide up tne circuits, in
creasing the number from nine to eighteen.
???
District Government Affairs.
AN OFFAL NUISANCE.
Mr. J. Mlddleton and others, residents of 4-mlle
Run, Virginia, have presented a petition to the
District Commissioners In relation to
tne dumping of garbage, offal, &c,, at
liaub's Point. They say that either by accident or
design, dead horses and other animals are de
posited in the river, where they float In sight of
evci ybody and en;lt foul, disagreeable, and poison
ous odors, wlik h penetrate to the vicinity or the
Hun and render residence in that vicinity almost
unendurable. They ask that when the contract
ror removing offal Is renewed, the Commissioners
sliall require lis removal to a point over 5 miles
from Washington.
the appropriation for street lighting.
Commissioner Ludlow lias approved the plans
submitted r>ir the expenditure of the appropria
tion of $120,ouo ror street lighting. Of this ainouut
&2D.000 wab for electric lighting, and the balance
lor gas. It Is proposed to erect two hundred new
lamps out of this money, street designation will
also be placed upon 3.50 lamps which have now no
such sign. All the street lamps will receive a new
coat or painst.
building permits
have been Issued by Inspector Kntwlgle as fol
lows: Met a Eekstadt, to erect brick dwelling,
$.V>00, numbered lll."> 31th street northwest; W.
<;. Gill, to erect brick dwelling, $l,ooo, numbered
3?'10 P street northwest; J. fcYWaggainan, to erect
nine dwellings, $10,000, numbered 1403 to 1419 11
street northeast; c. C. Wlllard, to repair Na 1338
G street northwest, ?_'00; E. L. Johnson, to repair
house on corner E and 13th streets northwest,
*loo; Geo. Kernweln. to repair No. 124 IT street
northwest, $400; p. Downey, to erect brick dwell
ing, $1,500, in alley la rear of No. 412 3a street
southwest.
miscellaneous.
Commissioner Ludlow7 has returned to Hopedale.
L. L, wnere ho will remain until next week.
The Sewer Debt*
the district wipes out its share .
First controller Durham notified the District
Commissioners to-day that the account between
the United S: ates and the District ot Columbia for
one-half of the cost of completion of the sewerage
system of the District has been settled and found
to be balanced. The amount Involved was
?>00.000, of which the District was
eli.irgcd with $250,Out), which was payable in live
years at the rate oi $50,000 per annum. By cred
1 lng on -half or t he unexpend xl balane -s of appro
priations ui-ide for the support of the District gov
ernment for in-* liscal years 1H70to 1881 Inclusive,
prior to June :i0, 1884, amounting to $141,019.41,
and a portion ???the revenues of the District (in
cluding drawback certificates) in excess of the
appropriations for Its support since 1884, which
amounted to $108,380.59, the District has succeed
ed in wiping out Its share of the debt.
This subject has been the ground of a long-con
tinued controversy between the Treasury Depart
ment and the District of Columbia, and Its favor
able settlement 1> due to the broad public spirit
manifested by the First controller in thus giving
effect to the evident intent of the law regardless
of the technical points Involved.
Not a Case of Larceny.?1Ihe case of Ed. De
mane, chained witn stealing a dogfrojn Wm. Ba. n
aclo, contluued from yesterday, was called up in
the police Court to-day, and Mr. Gross corrobor
ated the testimony of the defendant given yester
day. He said that Barnaclo gave him the dog agd
lie gave it to Demand The charge of larceny
against Mr. Demane was dismissed and the dog
was returned to him.
Army Orders.?Capt. Chambers McKlbbin, 15th
Infantry, has been, at his own request, relieved
from recruiting duty at Harrlsburg, Pa., upon the
expiration of his sick leave, and ordered to Join hi*
company. Maj. L. C. Overman, corps of engineers,
appointed Inspector of camp and garrison equi
page and recruiting property at Cleveland, Ohio.
Thirty-eight recruits have been ordered to Fort
Snelllng, Minn., for the 5th Infantry.
The grand Jury today found indictments against
Joseph u xaay ea for receiving >ioien property, aud
Fra,in.ls T. a. Fields for housebreaking In day.
The Potomac Boat Club will give its regular
fortnightly hop at the eluo house to-morrow even
it anob or raa Tmrnomn.-'The follow ng
were the readings at tne signal office to-day: 7 a
um ftii t p.m., ttt: maximum, 82} minim am,-58.
Tfce Courts.
Circuit court. No. 1?Judae C x.
To-day, Beale agt. Brown et aL; nolle pros, as to
ail except Brown, and verdist tor plaintiff against
aim. Kuppert agt. District of Columbia; on
aearlng.
Circuit court, No. H-Judge Hag?er.
To-day, shipnan agt. Fletcher; on htsil .g.
AMVT STREET-CAR RAILS.
Capt* drifffin Favor* ike Adoption off
ike Earopcu SpileuM,
Capt. Eugene Orimn, of the engineer department
of the District government, thinks that there ts
not a decent form of street-car rail In use In this
country. In speaking of the matter, he said to a
star reporter to-day that In Europe the practice
is to lay a permanent rail; that is, a cast-iron rail
which Is Imbedded In concrete. This rail has a
steel face which Is detachable. The face
is attacked to the rail by means of
a screw which passes into a hol
low chamber in the rail where the nut Is
screwed dn. When this has been done the cham
fer is flll?!d with cement, and thus the face is se
curely lixed to t he Mil. The feature of these rails
which commends them for general use, is that
when It becomes necessary to replace the ralL all
that has to be done is to unscrew the bolts from
the nuts and affix a new face. By this means the
pavement remains intact and as a
matter of course its durability Is
one hundred per cent greater. The objections to
the present form of rail, says Capt. Griffin, Is that
the use of timber involves decay and constant re
newals. To renew a track?which necessarily oc
curs about every eight years?It Is necessary to
tear up the street pavement to a distance of one
to three feet on each side of the track. More
over, it Is objectionable because it does not
make as smooth a surface. In the first kind re
ferred to, when the nice lias been attached
to the rail the pavement is laid flush to its top
and presents a perfectly even surface, which will
not wreck t he wheels as does the present; form of
rails. The tlrst cost of these rails Is greater than
any other, but this Isoffset by the fact that the cost
of maintenance and repairs Is exceedingly small.
An Alleged Villainous Outrage.
THE CRIMK OF WUICn TWO WOMEN ACCCSE FRED
ERICK JKKNIKUS.
In the Criminal court, Judge Montgomery, this
morning, the case of Frederick Jennings, a stal
wart young colored man from Montgomery
County, Md., against whom was two Indictments,
charging him (and one John Smith, who has not
been arrested) with having outraged Cora Smith
and Martha Craig, and with assault with Intent to
outrage Cora Smith and Martha Craig on the 11th
of February last, was called for trial?MaJ. J.
McD. Carrlngton for the defendant, and Assistant
District Attorney Lipscomb for the Government.
The counsel for t he Government said they ex
pected to show that on the day in question the
girls were followed to their homes, and there,
wiilie one ot these men menaced and stood at the
door, the other committed the crime.
The defense was that the charge was a put up
job after the detendant had threatened to have
the girls arrested for taking his money.
Martha Craig was the tlrst witness, and she tes
tified that on the morning in question she was
going with Cora Smith to see about a service place
on capltol Hill, and on the way her skirts came
down and she went back home, the defendant fol
lowing them. Cora Smith went In and shut the
door, but Jennings came up, breaking the lock,
lie said that he came to raise h?1, and was going
to raise it. Witness went in the front room, una
Mary Carter ran out, leaving Jennings there wlu.
her and Cora, while smith stood at the door. Jen
nings then took out a razor, laid it on
the bed, and dared her to holler, and
she was afraid to holler, and he then
assaulted her.
Cora smith testified to seeing Jennings and
Smith and that they followed the two girls to the
house where the assault was made first on Martha
Craig and then on witness and Mary carter.
Agent Key Charged with Assault*
HEARING IN THE POLICE COURT TO-DAV.
This afternoon, in the Police Court, Agent Key,
of the Humane Society, was charged with assault
ing Wm. Queenan, a colored driver, while the lat
ter was under arrest, on the 8th Inst., on a charge
of cruelty to animals, which charge against Quee
nan was dismissed. Queenan testified that he
was driving his mules along the street when the
defendant cauie with an umbrella and fright
ened his mules and struck hiin with a blackjack,
and the welts were still on Ills shoulder.
Other witnesses were heard, and Mr. Key testi
fled that he used his umbrella to cause the mules
to back so that he could see whether the collar
was galling the animals; that Queenan knew him
and instead ot stopping his team he told witness
to get out of the way or he would run over him,
and he dared witness to arrest him. When the
team had got Into a trot he jumped on the wagon
and Queenan got off. Mr. Mitchell struck Queenan
as he was running, and witness then ran up and
they soiled him. He defied them to arrest him,
and resisted, but witness let him go and took out
the warrant. He used no force on the man, ex
cepting that he hit him on the hand to break his
hold, and when they had recaptured him and he
turned on witness. He denied that he had struck
Queenan lu the wagon.
The court suggested that he had some doubts
whether the agent could slop a citizen driving
aloug. He had the right to inspect, bat the agent
should respect the rights ot the citizens. The
question was whether it would not be better for
tue agent to make an examination at the destina
tion of the team, and not en route.
The L-'se w as continued until next week lor ar
gument.
The Court*.
Equity Court?Jmlor Merrick.
To-day, Langfelt agt. Bouthern; decree granting
injunction. Central National l$ ink agt. Toniey;
onler appointing J. E. McNalley collector. cutter
agt. Torney; do. Corrlgan agt. corrlgan; testimony
ordered taken by A. Harper. Magec agt. Magee;
dismissed and cross bill ordered. Benhard agt.
Banf, and Berkley agt. same; Catherine Iscman
appointed guardian.
The Weekly Star s Pocket Atlas of the World
Is offered free to every new subscriber for one year
to the Weekly Star. It is a handsomely printed
book ot 191 pages, profusely lllusi rated, with more
than 100 colored maps and diagrams, and contains
a wealth ot general information, see advertise
ment in another column.
Marriage Licenses.?Marriage licenses have
been l?su'*d by the clerk of the court to Chas.
Gray and li- becca Parker; Anthony Brooks and
Su-ne cole; A. L. Jackson and Katie M. Wagner;
D. M. Weed and Lucy E. Washington.
Alexandria Affair*.
Reported for The Evening Star.
The Murderous Pistol.?The testimony of Mr.
Padgett In the case against Jno. curran, in rela
tion to the Arnold murder, was that Curran shot
at him and the ball grazed his scalp, Inflicting a
slight wound. Curran was arrested immediately,
but no pistol was found on him. Search was made
that morning on the grass for a weapon by the
police; aud two white men, and some colored boys,
who came on the ground, assisted also in the
search, but could find nothing. This absence of a
weapon has always been commented on, and the
opinion has been frequently expressed that one of
the colored boys picked up the pistol and was
holding it for a reward, and would some day un
dertake to pawn It. it Is believed that this pistol
has turned up. Lieut. Sinlth yesterday afternoon
arrested Thos. Fleming and Dick Williams, colored
boys,who were with the circus and remained alter
the circus left, and are known to have been in the
neighborhood or the shooting. One of these boys
left In piedge with Seier Blouse a rew days ago a
bull-dog pistol, which it Is believed was found by
him at the clrcu* ground on the night of the mur
der. The boys are held at the station-house aud
the mat ter Is under Investigation, capt. Webster,
of the police force, has received from Florida a
photograph ot the person arrested there supposed
to be ?'Billy" Williams, who is charged with the
murder of Policeman Arnold. Capt. Webster took
the picture to police headquarters in Washington
yesterday and it was inspected by Lieut. Swindell
and the detective officers, who concluded that the
person arrested is not "Billy" Williams.
Corporation Court.?The Corporation court re
sumed Its session lor the June term this morning.
Judge Meade held probate court yesterday for a
rew minutes, and admitted to probate aud record
the last Will ot Mr. Townsend Baggett, long a lead
ing resident of the western section of this city.
Mr. Baggett gives his estate to his children and :
grand-children, and appoints Michael Ahern and 1
B. F. Kaggett as his executors. The time of the
court to-day has been occupied with civil suits.
Notes.?The last of the disorderly-house cases in
the second ward was disposed of yesterday after
noon, the woman paying foO fine. Itissaid here
that Mr. Buchanan, ot Washington, is about to
build a number ot houses; the report ranges from
tl-k to 70, on the square opposite Battery ltodgers.
.?Justices clement L. Aruell and C. II. Brown,
chosen at the last election, have taken the oaths ot
onlce. A white owl with a rat in its talons was
killed Tuesday night at Pioneer Mills. This is the
?host that has haunted the building for sometime,
t was carried to the National Museum at Wash
ington as a line specimen of the kind ot gnosts we
raise in Alexandria. Lee Camp, of Richmond,
passed through here yesterday en route for Boston.
The keels are being made ready for the new yacht
at the Norton ship-yard. George W. Vertch has
been appointed road supervisor of Arlington dis
trict ana J. D. Payne, of Washington district In
Alexandria county. Levi Potter hits been elec
ted president of the 1st Ward Republican Club.
An eel has hindered the flow in the water
pipes at Altcheson's and other manufactories on
Union near Duke street, and the dead fish was
taken from the pipe yesterday in an advanced
state of decay.
Civil Service Notes.?Civil service Commis
sioner Edgerton has gone to Indiana to qualify as
a trustee of the Perdue University, a position to
which he has just been re-elected. Mr. Vlckory,
of the central board of examiners, and Mr. Morgan,
stenographer of the commission, have gone to
Denver, colo., to make an examination ana organ
ise a local civil service board for the post-offlce
there. Secretary Doyle,of the Commission, who
has been absent a week, has returned. On Sat
urday at the rooms of tne commission an exami
nation will be held ot clerks in tne Quarter
master-General's office for the promotion of
clerks ot the second class to the third class, and
of third-class clerks to the fourth class. It was
intended to examine clerks of the surgeon-Gen
eral's Olfiee first, but as the last appropriation
act provides for a reduction of the torceof the
Quartermaster-General's office, It was decided to
examine these clerks first, lu order that the Secre
tary may drop those who fail to stand examina
tion.
Mb. W. W. Corcoran Is doing .very wai to-day.
His physician, Dr. Garnett, was taken ill night be
fore last, and-was ill all day yesterday, but he was
sufficiently recovered to pay a visit to Mr. Corco
ran to-day.
Treasury Apvointoent*.?The secretary of the
'treasury has appointed the following storekeepers
and gaugera In the revenue service: Setli W.
Scruggs, for Greenevllle, 8.C., and W. 1). Frost,
for sneloy ville, Tenn.
Doss Not afwct tbs District.?It is learned at
the Department ot Justice that the reduction of
20 pec cent, of the salaries of assistant district at
torneys does not affect the District of Columbia,
where the assistant attorneys are paid by the dis
trict attorney from the lees of his ostm.
COMMISSION BK COLS AW.
Mis Aauner ?? Kevrapaper (h
Hon. X. J. Colman, commlsBionerof Agriculture.
vqi visited by a Star reporter to^liy and ask. i
If be bad seen the accusation that had been made
against him by a Mr. Reeves Id the New York
World. He said that be bad and added that be
courted any Investigation that might be made.
He sntd that when he accepted the
office or Commissioner it was with the
purpose of honestly and faithfully ill-charging
his duties, and of reforming many abuses that
had crept into the Department and that were al
most universally complained of. Among these
abuses he said was the distribution of poor and
worthless seed. The result of two years' trial
under his administration had shown that a
complete reform had been made in this
respect, and he could not recollect
of a single complaint that had been made by any
one to whom any of the seed had been distributed
In all that time; but on the contrary, the most
commendatory reports had been received from all
parts of the country In regard to the excellent
quality of the seed sent out by the De
partment. He had used his best efforts
to cirry out the purposes of the law. The
Commissioner added "the person making
the complaint in the New York World Is neither
a stockholder nor member of any firm of seed
dealers In New York, but Is a drummer for the sale
of seeds, aud obtains his commission on the sales
he makes. Because I have not given him
orders he has sworn vengeance against me. Falling
to get an order, he wrote me a letter threaten
ing to make me 'very unhappy,' as I remember
the wording, unless I gave him an order within a
certain time. 1 immediately replied to that letter
in the tenns which it deserved and from that time
to this, now more than a year ago, 1 have not seen
him or corresponded with him or had any trans
actions with him whaler or authorized anyone to
have.
"1 have dealt directly continued the commis
sioner, "with linns of only the best financial and
business standing, and have not in a single in
stance had transactions with any outside parties.
I have required the most absolute guaranty in
regard to the quality of the seeds and the cor
rectness of varieties. In addition I have instituted
the most thorough and complete tests of seeds at
the Department, a method which
has never before been adopted,
and many prominent seedsmen
who have visited the Department and examined
our system of testing seed have adopted them. It
Is absolutely Impossible ror poor seed to go through
the Department aud be distributed, for not a Mil
for seeds Is allowed to be approved until all
have been tested and found to be of the
purest and best quality. I have dealt
with but few Arms, because I thought there was
less danger of obtaining poor seed trom a tew per
sons than If they were obtained through a general
distribution of patronage. That my purchases
have been wisely and Judiciously made u attested
by the fact that 1 have distributed under the law
to members of Congress more than 20 per cent
more seed than were ever before distributed under
any former administration as the records will
show, in addition to this 1 have distributed
largely tor the purpose of testing aud learning the
adaptation of varieties of seeds to different iec
tlons of the country, to all the agricultural col
leges, and agricultural experiment stations in the
country and to granges aud fanners ciubt asking
full reports in regard to them.
"I have dealt largely with A. B. Cleveland ? Co.,
a ilrm of long standing, because they were well
endorsed ana furnished, as 1 found, the most ex
cellent seed and every transaction with them has
been square and honorable That I am
a stockholder or have the slightest
pecuniary interest In that firm or any other
or that 1 have ever received any benefit from It di
rectly or Indirectly Is basely and maliciously false.
That I nave spent a few days fishing at the Thou
sand islands each year during my annual vacation
I admit but 1 have never been flsiung with Mr.
A. 15. Cleveland in my lite, and If 1 had I do not
think it would have been a ertme. I have always
paid uiy own bills aud never allowed others
to pay them for me. That 1 have been
visited by drummers tor seed houses and my
time and patience taxed by them when other
Important business required attention I admit, and
1 may at time have shown some Impatience under
their appeals for orders; but that 1 have ever
rerused them admission to my office Is unnrne.
So iar as patronizing A. B. Cleveland ii co. on ac
count of relationship to the President, let me say
that the charge Is ridiculous. 1 lo not know that
any relationship exists between them.
As I have said, I have patronized
them on account of their business
standing and fair-dealing, and because their goods
were of the highest quality and gave universal sat
isfaction. The same Is true of Northrup, Braslafi
& Co., and others with whom I have had
continual dealing. If there Is any connection be
tween the two nrmsl do not knowlt.aud this Is the
tlrst I had ever heard of It and I do not be
lieve It. I have purchased for the government
as I would for myself, and not a complaint has
come rrom any quarter that I have heard of. ex
cept from one or two parties who have not been
able to sell me seed. As I said m the beginning,
I challenge the fullest scrutiny with regard to
every relationship between this Department, the
commissioner, and the seedmen with whom we
deal."
?
Axknult With Intent to Kill.
M0KIU3 K0A.C1I HELD FOR THE GRAND JCRV.
This afternoon. In the Police Court, Morris, alla3
Massey Roach, a well-known character in "Swam
poodle," was charged with assault with intent
to kill Martin Hendricks, a bricklayer. He pleaded
"not guilty." Hendricks testified that several
days ago he had some trouble with the defendant,
but thought It was all over, until Tuesday nlgnt,
when they met in Carroll's barroom, corner of
Not tli Capitol and G streets. Roach entered and
said, "Hello?" Wltuess said. "How do you do?"
A moment later he heard some one say "lookout,"
and he heard a pistol shot. Knowing that Koach
had fired at him, be struck him and held him
while the bartender took the woapon from him.
Thomas costeilo testified that shortly after
Roach entered the saloon a man named Judge
said "Now's your time; go for him." Roach drew
his pistol and was about to fire when witness
grabbed his arm and the bullet struck the wall.
The court thought that Judge should also be
charged, and Mr. Laveader said he would ask for
a warrant against him.
Tlie case against Roach was sent to the grand
jury; bonds $500.
Tli rough the Whirlpool Rapids.
COOPER GRAHAM REPEATS HIS BARREL FEAT AND HAS
A NARROW ESCAPE.
Cooper Carlisle D. Graham went through the
Niagara Whirlpool Rapids yesterday afternoon
under less advantageous circumstances than be
fore. It was lately announced that he and Police
man Kendall would go through It In an open boat,
under the management of M. T. Skiff, a theatrical
manager, but both men concluded that their
chances of remuneration In case they escaped
almost certain death would be too uncertain to
make the venture.
Mr. Graham concluded to go through on the
back of his barrel, witn a canvas cover for protec
tectlon, but the persons to whom he intrusted the
work failed to do it properly. At 4 o'clock he
about made up his mind to abandon the under
taking. A great crowd had assembled on the
railway suspension bridge and In the parks along
the sides of the Whirlpool Rapids. Calculating on
going outside the barrel, uraluun had paid no at
tention to the interior arrangements, and when he
decided to risk his life any way he found that
there wore only two handles inside to steady him
8c?lf?
At 3:30 p. m. he Jumped into the barrel, remark
in-' to bystanders that he would probably never be
Been alive again. Three minutes later the casx
was towed to the center and let go. At 5:30 the
barrel struck the head of the rapids, and swoop
lug quickly into the breakers, was overturned. <
The passage was slow and tempestuous, about six
minutes being occupied in the trip to the whirl
pool. In the maelstrom came the crisis. The cask
was twice circled around before Graham beard the
pistol shots of his mends ashore, and when he
threw open the manhole cover it was impossible
lor him to Clowe it. So weak was he that it whs
almost impossible to drag himself out of the bar
rel Just as it threatened to sweep on to the
Devil s Rapids, he jumped out, and started to
swim 100 yards to shore. One of Graham's help
ers feared to jump In to help him, but Constable
Andy Horn stripped off, leaped into the boiling
water, and dragged the exhausted cooper to land.
So slowly was mis done that It was reared both
men would perish. Graham was badly bruised,
and probably will not attempt the feat again.
Yankee Fishermen in Peril.
a Trap set for the* while thiy serenely
CATCH ILLICIT MACKEREL.
A special from Halifax, N. S., to the New York
World says: If the dlspatcnes from place! along
the Cape Breton coast can be relied upon half the
American mackerel fleet are in imminent danger
of being captured. There are only fonr cnfl&rs
out among the fleet of nearly one hundred AmerK
cans. Mackerel are very plentiful, mostly in
shore. and. as cruisers are few and Iar between
the American skippers, of course, do not hesitate
to take flsh wherever and whenever they can doso
with apparent safety. , ^ _
The report that American vessels had been seen
taking mackerel close in shore, near Loulsburg,
and that a trawl had caught 900 quintals of oodr
llsb with bait obtained from Magdalen, has had
the eflect of waking up the sleepy fishery officers,
and they hav.1 dispatched the cruiser CUtie no the
locaht y in hot haste. A report comas from Nell's
Harbor that twenty American seiners were Ashing
in that vicinity Wednesday without the slight**
rweard to the three-mile limit, and that two ves
sel have their seines within less than a mile of the
shore Local tlshermen endeavored to ascertain
their names and t nus furnish information to the
flshlmr and customs officlala to Insure their cap
ture. out this was balked by the American skip
per^ who had taken precautions to carefully-eon
ceal the name* of their vowels by covering* of
canvas. The facts, however, hats been tels
trraDbed to headquarters, and the fast flagship
Acadie left Georgetown without making her desti
nation public. . _
The probabilities are that the ArcaOntritt skim
85S r S&5SK
tere will cover their rear.^
A Yorso Widow's bpicips.?Mr*. Moeelo Crcfcb
ton, a pretty Kreneh woman, rtxraft as years old,
ana a widow, committed suicide yesterday tn the
Wamsutta House, Noith Attleboro', K. L, by taiu
tag "Rough on Raw" and laudanum. Mis. Crelgh
tou, who usually resided in Kast Attleboro", where
she was employed in a Jewelry sieve, stayed ever
Tuesday nhmtln the hotel, endeavoring to get an
interview with her lover. Chyles Simons, a fu*
nlsblng-goods dealer. He HBflMed to see' her, ana
yesterday morning, after a stonay talk with him,
she went to her room and took the po*eon.gae
sent for physicians, bat dwd at about* owst
His PRaTkil?John Tobln knelt down in Broad
way, New York city, jre*erday toenilng. and after
a fervent prayer to God ? "MveNe^ort m>m
the politician*" was taken to the xt*aos,wnere
justice ^pwith committed him for examination as
tohiiNMto
\
a bihst or
THE RECENT order DIREOTINO THE RTTTIIS OF BAT
TUE FLAW TAKEN" from SOt'THER* KMUEKI*
DENOUNCED AS AN INDIGNITY TO THE SOLDIERS WHO
DIED TO CAITTBE them.
Report <a Ksw Tork Papers to-day
"May ood palsy the hand that wrote the order.
May God palsy the brain that conceived It, and
may God palsy the tongue that dictated IIV G.
A. U. veterans beard these words with bated
breath as the terrible sentence rang oat from the
bold commander-in-chief of the Grand Amy of
the Republic last night In Association HaH In Har
lem. The occasion was a TeceptUMi tendered to
the commander-in-chief by Alexander Hamilton
post No. lftj, Grand Army of the Republic, visi
tors were present from every Grand Army post of
this city and vicinity. ? The gathering was a rep
resentattve one. Among them were men who
had attained high rank in the civil war. Post
Commander A. M. Underbill presided. Among
those present were senior Vice Commander Lai
ferty, Vice Commandsr Charles Hull Grant, Past
State Commander Hedges, of Haverstraw, and
Corporal Tanner.
II ARM.Y WOK TROPHIES.
Before the meeting opened it became lenown that
Gen. Ross, of Austin, Tex., had received a letter
from the Adjutant-General of the United states
Army, stating that the Pn-siaent had approved
the recommendation, ami that the writer had been
Instructed by the Secretary of War to return all
the Confederate Hags In tlie care of the War De
partment to the southern states, from whose regi
ment* they had been captun-d during the war of
the rebellion. Gen. Falrchlld entered the hall
with stern set features. Arouud him on every aide
were war worn veteranslu uniform. Almost with
out waiting for the usual courtesies the one-armed
leader burst forth with the expressions of grief
ana Indignation recorded above. The general tokl
of the news received by telegraph that the Presi
dent had approved of the return of the "rebel"
flags, and how those flags had been won by the
veterans of the Grand Arm:, of the Republic in
open conflict with the enemies of the nation. The
veterans had placed their trophies in care of the
War Department, They wen- intended, he said, to
be kept in the archives of the nation as mementoes
of hanl won Ueldsof battle. He concluded: "llow
can the present loyal governors or the southern
States accept emblems of treason after their pro
fessions of loyalty to the Union? Must they not
return them to the Secretary and say that they
have nothing to do with the flags, as the rebel or
ganizations are extinct and their governors sre
dead?"
AN' END TO FRATERNAL FBEIJNG.
Gen. Falrchlld said that he had frequently list
ened to sentiments which caused him to bite his
tongue in the effort to maintain self-control. In
nine months past he had visited G. A. K. posts In
every State In the North, East ana West. He had
never In any post meeting heard anything but kiud
ly feelings expressed toward the men who had
looked Into gun barrels of Northern troops during
war. As commander-in-chief he had tried to en
courage this kindly feeling. Now this was changed.
The time had come to speak In the name of the or
ganization. If he could not protest against It
as commander-in-chief of the Grand Army of the
Republic he would resign and protest as a private
citizen. Hut he was satisfied that 330,000 G. A. R.
veterans would rise its one man In solemn protest
against any such disposition of the trophies won
at such a fearful sacrliice of blood.
THE POST PROTESTS.
After Gen. Fair-child"# address resolutions were
adopted that the President of the united states
having approved the recommendation that all the
battle flags In the custody of the War Department
belonging to the southern states In rebellion dur
ing the late civil war be returned to the respective
States wnlch bore them, for such Until disposition
as they may determine, this post views with sur
prise the action of the President and records Its
protest thereto; that the sacrifice of blood which
the captured emblems represent was a sacrifice to
liberty, national union, and totiod; that no senti
ment of generosity ana no expression of magna
nimity Is involved in the surrender of these cove
nants of national honor; that it only now remains
to direct that the battle flags of the I nlon be dis
tributed among the representatives of the so
called Confederacy, and as a fining acknowedg
ment of the righteousness of the "lost cause;" that
this post expresses Its disapprobation of this act of
th" llrst President of the I nited states who has
held office disassociated from the memories of the
war for the Union."
The Country (be Place for ChUires<
"Bill Arp," in Atlanta Constitution.
The town has a tendency to demoralize the
children. There are so many shows and picnics
and frolics going on, and It takes so many clothes
and so much washing and Ironing; so many visits
to pay and visits to receive, which is all right and
pleasant and social, but it don't leave very much
time for anything else, does it? And besides, it
seeins to wean the children from the parents, and
they don't hang around us and lean upon us like
they did in the country.
The Ronton HI timber.
Boston Letter to Providence Journal.
A gentleman who is repairing his house it the
West End showed me recently the bill of hl?
plumber. The old plplug had been taken out and
replaced by new, with no important change in the
arrangement, but the bill charged 023 pounds of
lead pipe for fT-4, against which appeared a credit
of 430 pounds o( old lead pipe at ?12.90. The owner
remarked that the piplHg must have worn remark
ably thin If more than half Its weight had worn
away, whereupon the plumber took reruge In
bluster and virtuous indignation. Four barrels of
charcoal at a dollar each; fl lor carting 3 reel of
pipe worth fl.20; $1.26 for candles and aomc
strange article described as "schiiack," were
among the items of this remarkable bill. The
impudence of this sort of thing is amazing, but t he
truth probably is that business men as a rule will
sooner pay a bill that they know to be extortion
ate If the amount involved be only a few hundred
dollars rather than endure the annoyance and
waste of time In lighting it. In the present case
the gentleman to whom the bill was sent politely
declined to be swindled, and the plumber Is now
considering whether he had better provoKean in
vestigation, or by abandoning his position ac
knowledge the dishonesty of his charges.
A Ghastly Celebration of the Jtbii.ee.?A
black-bordered card was distributed yesterday
throughout New York city. It looked like a fune
ral Invitation, and called on all old-time Irishmen
to join In the demonstration at Cooper's Union on
the night of June 21 "to commemorate the dead
Of the Irish race who have perished on the scar
fold, In the dungeon, by famine and by eviction,
during the fifty years of Victoria's murderous
reign." It looks as If the Invitation will be ac
cepted by the Irish extremists generally, but the
representative Irishmen of New York frown upon
the project. The committee having charge of the
proposed demonstration met Tuesday night and
secretly made preliminary arrangements. It is
gald that they intend to have a funeral burlesque,
ana that the queen's Jubilee will be celebrated by
dirges for the dead, one feature of the program
wilt be a travesty on Tennyson's Jubilee ode set to
doleful music. Patrick Kord will probably pre
side, and Dr. McGlynn is likely to speak. Congress
man Patrick colnns and other Irishmen will oe
Invited.
? ???
The Cardinal Refuses to Talk Aboct McGltxn.
Cardinal Gibbons gave a long Interview yesterday
In Baltimore to a correspondent concerning his
recent visit to Rome, in the course or which he re
ferred In strong terms to the deep interest whl h
the pope feels In all matters relating to this re
public. The cardinal declined to si>eak of the Mc
Glynn controversy, but his expression in regard to
the nihilists and nihilism was regarded as signifi
cant in view of Dr. McGlynns expressions on the
same subject.
Deranged by Love.?A Salisbury, Md., special
to the Baltimore xutt, June 13, says: State's Attor
ney Rider received information to-day that his
services were needed at Tyaskiu, Wicomico
County, with a Jury, to inquire into the alleged
insanity of Constable Wm. E. R. Covington, who
has lor two weeks been treated ror mental troubles,
which. It is said, has developed Into insanity.
The cause of the a miction is said to be a love
affair. For some time previous to her marriage
Covington had been attached to a young lady in
Tyasiln, but last December a widower supplanted
him and married her. Alter an unhappy married
life ot four months, they separated, and Covington
resumed his attentions, and a marriage was in
contemplation, but when told they could not
marry untU she obtained a legal divorce
from her husband, which could not pousl
Ibiy be secured within less time than three
years, Covington became greatly depressed, grew
melancholy, and Anally insane. He declares that
he Is now dying. Covington Is 23 years old, pnys:
caily very strong, and apparently a healthy man.
The young lady's mind Is also reported to be de
ran?ed
A Yocwo Woman's Sudden Death.?Miss May
Beers was last stepping on board the train at
Bridgeport, coon., yesterday afternoon, in com
pany with her brother, when she fell dead. She
was apparently In perfect health, and was only
twenty years of age. Medical Examiner Downs
pronounced the cause of death heart disease.
Germany Will not Intkrfkre in Bnr.AKiA.?
The XortA German JSeitutKj denies the assertion
of the Parts Tempt that Germany is joining with
England to actively lutervene in Bulgaria. Ger
many, the Zeituny says, will not take the Initia
tive In Bulgaria, although she could not refuse
her services. If requested by Russia, tor the pur
pose of ending the present complication.
Irishmen Remained Away.?The social event
of the season at Ottawa was a Mate ball given by
Lord Lansdowne, governor-general, at KiJeau Hail
last night. It was a brilliant affair, upward ot
600 guests, Including senators and members of
>arllament, besides many prominent citizens of
Montreal and Toronto, being present. The floral
decorations were beautirul. Lord and Lady Lans
downe participated In the festivities. A notice
able feature of the affair was the almost total
?<*r
TorotosAifPo coumm Rctcrioxq.?a dispatch
from Nog ale a, Arizona, says: A large number
the Topuobumpo colonists returned here Ire
MexlooTuesday. One of them, who sayB be sold
Ms home In Denver, CoL, gives a very gloomy report
of the Situation there. He says that the wnole
scheme Is a fraud, and that the men who fostered
it should he prosecuted. The people were plseed
on the arid table-land, where, they claim, they
were compelled to stay until all provisions
failed, and then they were permitted to go to the
bay to catch Bah. At the start then were fiOO
^ Now there are only loa
Belli)*) the Bicnrcui?&?The New York alder
men have adapted an ordinance rsqulrtng bioycle
rttters to (lace a light Oh their vehicles wtdch can
be seen pooieet at night, and also a assail ball to
i pefetUlans o< their approach.
DID 1 HEY KIIAOMBOCnHnRI
? aaaae A?>Ium AiMateata HrM tor
stahtltnc MTxunovn arott t?* ifttmiff
er <r?* iMrrrrrrKW?tw? nwi more* or
"urrnm" ft which riTitun ??** *a?i Vn
cownwt,
The Ke?r Yor* Worttt to-dar mv Ycrterda?
wu the fifth aud l**t day of the Investigation by
C\wuner Levy of the deat h of oeoege Parrlah, UK
New York central Railroad nreman. who. It ?W
allured. dHM of bnttal treatment by tw? teepen
In the Insane Asylum on Ward's Island The mart
room w at titled with ap?-ctator?, mom of whoao
were railroad men. The asylum nuthorttie* were
naarly ail decked In Dew aprlng suita. They
looked worried, it was eaay to a?* that they
thought the case was going sgslnst Tbeiti. ThS
prisoners were marched tn by their quanta. Bt*h
were rerj nervous. MrOue had lout all
Bravado of the previous day. He wullenly t?* Ma
accustotr.ed ami, and neemed to relapse Into
gloomy thought.
The flrnt witness called was? Emil anhei, a bnv
ker, of No. Tit s?vond aveuuu. He said: **1 ?u en?
ftloyed in the asylum for three and a half mofiths
ast spring. 1 wan attendant In want l.V 1 think
the patterns over there are treated like brute*. I
saw a muns ribs broken by two attendant*, from
la-lag throw n with trreat force to the floor. 1 oau%
rfciueinber his name. That was tn April. 1 know
some aaae people tu the asylum w ho hare been
put In, and have not enough influence to get out."
on cross-examination by ivtuiiNeiior vfellmaii,
witness aald that he waa in a violent ward, but
generally It was never uecessary to line aa much
force aa wa* umkL The patleuts could usually be
coaxed to become quiet. He had ween tour or five
patient* battie tn the same water.
Why did yo? allow i hlar A. Recanae 1 was
glwen order* to rusli the patlenta through aa
quickly us possible.
V- M ho did you get your orders frouit A. The
head attendant.
lK*scrlbe the process called '-lining" to lulv
due patients. A. It was done by two attendants
catching the pat lent by the arms and legs, and,
after lifting him aeverai feet from the floor, drop
ping him. This was repeated several tlmes^ until
the patient generally became unconscious. 1 have
seeb sane patients and those sufle-lng from l>l'??d
disorders compelled to watdi in the same wat?w.
Some of them objected, but that mad* no differ*
ecce. if a patteut didn't go in voluntarily lie was
thrown tn. Two of the attendants would catch
him by the arms aud legs and t?>s* him in.
l>r. Tt lutmnn was recalled. and said that th?
rules iv^ulre t hat every attendant shall report any
crueify or Inattention that cotnes under his notice.
If any attendant Is guilty of such off?*nses he is
suspended. The pnysiclans are required to visit
the wants twice a day. At night, also, a doct<?r
patrols the wards to see that the attendant* are
on duty, and If he gee* any attendant strike a
patient It is his duty to report him. it Is difficult
rbr an attendant to knock a uian down secretly. II
It Is done any one Is at lltierty to report It.
a. How was It In the Ftrrlah . ase? A. The
d attendant reported to me tliat he w as bruised.
I ordered all the attendant s in that ward to make
Htatemenlsof the case. They all agreed that do
violence was used. They said the patient w as ex
cited and felL
Mr. Byrne drew many confessions from the doe
tor on cross-examination. He said there were four
wards for the very violent patients; there were
other wards for those who were not so violent;
wards for those who were getting worse, aud others
for those who showed improvement. There were
separate apartments for the quiet patleuts and tor
those who liad blood diseases.
vj. In w hich of these wards was Farrlsh. ?.
The quiet reception w ard.
V- Did he remain there? A. Yea.
Q. Have you ever heard of cruelty being prac
ticed on the island? A. Yes; but I have always
suspended the attendant when I knew who It w?\
y. Can you truthfully say that Farrlsh was not
brutally treated; that nine ribs were not broken,
and that he was not held by the throat? No; I
cannot. 1 had no personal know ledge of the case.
Both sides at tills point rested. Coroner Levy
charged the Jury and they retired. In about
twenty-five minutes they returned and handed the
coroner this verdict:
"We tlud thai the Immediate cause of the death
Of (.eorge Farrlsh at the New York Insane As.\ lum
was due to violence at the hands of the attend
ants, Mct'ue and Cleary. we also censure the ex
amining physician for not giving a more correct
report ol the cause of death,
- t orouer Levy directed that the prisoners be com
mit ted to the Toombs, to await the action of ilia
grand jury.
Chllirva Illegally KniplOfMl.
A COAL-BKKaKKK POHKMAK PKOSKClTKIt FOR KM PLOT
ISO A BOY WHO WAS KlUJCIt.
lllne Inspector McDonald, of the PlttHton, Pa,
district, has Instituted criminal proceeding!
against outside Foreman ueo. Keuffer, of the Kim
wood colliery, Pleasant Valley, and John Leppert,
for?allowlng the emplo\-ment of Lewis Leppert^
aged ten year*., ?>n of the latter, as a slate-picker,
contrary to thrt provisions of the new turning law,
which prohibits the employment of boys under
twelve years of age lu eoal-breakerx. Young Lep
pcrt last ApnU while thus employed, was caugut
under a revolving screen, squeezed lntoa4-in> h
space and crusheu to death. The defendants will
be given a hearing before the court to-day. 1'he
legal puuh-htuent is $.'*) flue, or not more than
three months lmprtsonuicnt,or both, at the discre
tion of the court. T)ae case Is attracting much at.
tentton among miters and employers, and lu
outcome wiu be anxiously awaited as the nt>t de
termination oi a prosecution for violation of
law In the anthracite rigWa
The Bum amd thk Grat.?Blxty-seven mem
bers of the Rtelnweiir I'ost, No. lir^. ?. A. K*
turned out In New York last night to speed the
boys of Hobeit t. Lee Camp of t he confederate ret
raus on their Journey to Boston, where they par
ticipate In the celebration of the battle of Bunkec
Hill w-dar.
Reward for Lena Zork's MrRncRra.?
Detective Prior,who Is a s|ieclal officer at the Firth
Avenue llooei. In New York, says that he has be**n
engaged by representatives ot promiuent Praach
andUMinan singing and benevolent societies of
that city to ferret out the murderer of Lena Zorn,
and$.>oOhad been handed htm to cover the ex
pense ot engaging necessary assistance and print
ing and Issuing placards announcing t hat a reward
ot $o,000 would be paid for lutormatlon leading to
the arrest and conviction of the person or persona
who murdered Uie girl.
Women Fwht with R*70Rg.?Two colored women
fought a duel with keen-edged rarors on the pui>
ilc Highway, neat Woodruff, S. c? Tuesday. Ihe
battle was hard and skllifuL The cuiubatantf
fought until they succumbed from exhaustlou
caused by the loss of blood. Both were frightfully
cut about the face, anus and breast. The trouble
grew oat of a love affair.
DiSArrcARKn Lsavinu llu Accoints short.?
Walter S. Condon, or Kansas City, grand seeretary
and treasurer of t lie switchmen's to utual Aid A?s?
elation, was elected to that office last fall aud re
moved to Chicago, where the central ofll<-es of the
association are. About t hree weeks ago he re
turned to Kansas city and appealed to his wile for
aid. He said he had lost heavily at the gaming
table and had spent some of the money belonging
to the association. Mrs. Condon sold her home tor
|L*iOU and turned the money over to her husband,
who has not beeu wen since. Now It Is rumored
that he has ab*<?nded wit n the entire funds of the
association, aiucsiniing to fT.ooO. The by-laws of
the older were fratned ior the pun??se of prevent
ing more than fu.ooo being accumulated In the
trenfeurv at oue time, and the treasurer was re
quired to give bonds ior that amount. In letters
written to his wlte as early as February' & and V
Condon admitted that he bud embezzled funds Da
longing to the association.
The Norfolk and Westers Deal.?The deal
by which the Noriolk nud West, rn Railroad ex
pects to control the Shenandoah Valley contem
plates the purchase of the majority of the iirst
mortgage bonds of the Shenandoah Valley and
the issue ot new securities after loreclosure, whlcu
will De Issued to old security holders a?Ui?Kwr
folk and Western people si c nu
Cacoht with Tacmci full of opii m.?Geo. Con
nor, who arrived In s*n lYan^isco from China
Wednesday, was arrested by custom* omcera. ill*
trliuks were packed with opium worth 93,000, and
a letter writ ten In Chinese, supposed to contain
Instructions noma liong Kong Cnlnese synolcute,
was lound. The deuvu .es believe Connor la the
agent of a great oplum-siuuggling ring.
Mr. McGvirk satb There is- so shortaob.?T. B
McOulre, of tin? general executive board of the
Kuiguu> of Labor lu Pittsburg, yesterday denied
empuatlcally the reports about shortages in the
accounts ol District Asssinbly No. 4M, or New York.
The funds, he said, are all right, and there la the
most amicable leeliog among the membwv lie
alao intimates that the " Forty-Niners" will make
a string effort to re-elect Powderly.
? ii 11. ??? i ii ? ?
NAKK1K*.
BORDEK?LAUCK. June 14.1R87. at lb* *?w York
Sveuue Prwhyicrutu Church, bt the Kr*. Wia. A. hut
D. 4. McK?K BoltDEN to iLICS CMfcia
dauyhtrr of the late Hanry C. 1 iimt. ?f iku
city. *
HALE8?TAYLOB. On WadoMdajr, Jane 1ft, UH7,
at Fifth Bapust Church, by Bev. C. C. "r-1 r.
ALF IttD S. HALLs. of Lincolu, Keb.. to ADA B
L TAYLOK, of Washington, t>.C. ?
8ANDB?BEVERlIXiE. On Jane 18. 1887,hrths
Be*. Dr. B. F. Bit.iuger, JAMES BEiiBEi HaViufeia
&EBECCA C. BitVKKlDOfc. both ol tWa etty. ?
IIOTHOBUN?RIDOLEV. At Manafleld. ohio, J una
6. 1887, ELM Eli U. 8UIHOKOK, of Waahu??u(i. (k
Ci, to DOHA M. Ml DO LE V, of Aahlaud. Ohio. ?
DIED.
?ffi?5;sunffte'st it vszgva
Mm Bioath* and six daya
H?r fuuerml will take place from bar parents' rmt
teica, U'llH H atreet burUiweat. Friday, June 17, at 6
p. in. Helativaa and fnanda mvitad to ? rn< ?
BOBEBT8. On Wadnaaday. Jaaa 15. 1M7, at ?
o'clock P. tu , B1CHABD BOBEBTa.
Funaral will take place on Saturday, Jane 18, from
bis late rsaldence, 1724 Sevanth atreet uurtbweat, at
4 30 p. iu. rrianda at the family are Invited to at
Oreat avaane, Friday, at balf-paat two o'clock j
Friada at the family an twspactfaBy In mad to attend.
aOPGB. Jape 15th 1887. at S o'clock p. bl,
HJkKHY SOPEK, ia they Tew t>fowrth pa ot UaW
V^SSTaia-a w? ^'o'clook a.
17th 1887. rrteadaaad ralauraanffiaarttiBlf aw
.?art??t*r

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