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Ayer*s 9mmps rllla would certainly Sive ?he strsmrthaadnergyyou Midi IlioiuudiM leaving Ha virtues dally. So but job. Brs. Alloa ?'?i at Mima, W. Ye.. wrltee. "I w? ?a (?b down tafon 1 Ucu to take Ar er*e hr ?Kfiiknt?iwpuiii|iiii<rxftw?r <hr." Tllll III! nlMlilii] lalllUftWSlin "1 I tried Ay** hmpwUU, mdnrtM IIb wn restored me to my former health."? , 4 Boytttoa Pines. 4tib'S SARSAPARILLA. h?mrf by Dr. J. C Ayer * Oa, LotiO, Bald by All Druggists Price, SI:six WORTH *6 A BOTTLE ThB GbNTTNE JOHASJ hoff*s MALT EXTRACT fs> the BEST NUTRITIVE T0N10 TAUT11LE HEALTH BEVERAGE pond Direction, Pyspepeia. CodtiIwcmm Weak Children, ud General Debility. rHAT PROF OOLEMAN. OF QLAbOOW. SATS Ol StxffertM froS eTatuik of Illneee whlck had no! r induced mT strength. but broybt on e*trera< rtu?tion, from inability t? <i*4*? e of the O^nulx* Jobann HofT? Malt Ertnrt ? win**lafwfnl tbr^?Ujr. Iu om w^foliow^ by nuAcd *fiect?-l. Food, which had fcei?Wfore beer oy qjviw: i. * ww, w un.u u?m uwv v ?~ found t.. pus the ?llmeDUry canal un< banged, digested properly. 2. There eppeared an tncreeeed power el evolving uiiqlkI heat and storing up ist. Beware of Imitations The irenuine has the elgna tore A " Johaiiii Huff" oo the nock of every buttle. All ?(bare are worthless Imitation*. JOHANN HOFF. Berlin and Vienna. Maw York Of. ?re. 6 Barclay at. Ja3-tn.thha Catarrh T o Consumption. Catarrb In Ita rtertrurtive forra stands next to and andoubtedl; leada on to consumption. It la therefore ?tngular that 'hoae afflicted with thle fearful diaeaae ehould not make It the object of their Uvea to rid IhamaalTea of lv Deceptive remedies concocted by Ignorant pretender* to medical knowledge hare weak ened the confidence of tba great majority of aafferera ta> all adverti*ed remedies. Tbey become reeigned to ? Ufa of miaery ratbar than torture thameelvea with doubtful palliatlTea. Bat thle will never do. Catarrh rnuat be mat at every ?tare and combe tad with all oar might. In many caeea tba dlaaaaa haa seeamed dajureruus symptom* The bonaa and cartilage of tba noaa. the organs of bearing, of seeing and of tasting ao affected aa to be ueelses. the tivola ao elongated, the throat eo mflained and irri tated. aa to produce a conatant and dlatreaaing cough SABFOBD'S BADICAL Cl'RE meets every phaae of Catarrb. fro aa a simple haad cold to the moat loath some and destructive stagee. It la local and oonstlto tlonal. lnatant la relieving, permauent in caring, aafe. soonomical and never-failing. Each package contain* one bottle of the BADICAL CURE, one box CATARRHAL SOL VIST, and an IM PROVED INHALEB, with treatise; price, SI. POTTER DRUG AND CHEMICAL CO.. BQ8TOy. OLD roLxs- Vaiss. Toll of comfort fbr all Pain*. Inflammation, and Weakneee of the Aged la the CUT I CUR A ANTI-PAIN PLASTER, the first and only pain-killing Strengthen lag Plaster. Sew, Instantaneous and infallible. At all drnggista. 25o. mh4,7 Bronchitis Cubed. AFTER SPENDING TEN WJNTER8 SOTJTH WAS CTRED BY SCOTTS EMULSION. 140 CciTTKa Srmirr, Nrw Tome. June 2ft, 1888. The winter after the mat fire In Chicago 1 con tracted Bronchial affectlona, and since then have been obliged to speed nearly every winter eonth. Last No vember waa advised to try SCOTTS EMULSION OP COD LIVER OIL with HYPO PHOSPHITES, and to By surprise waa relieved at once, and by continuing lta use three montha waa entirely cored, gained Oeah and strength, and waa able to stand area the blinard and attend to bn si rises every day. T. C. CHURCHILL Sold by all Drnggiata. ocl TO BE FREE FROM SICE HEADACHE. BILL loQsiteea. constipation, Ac., use Carter's Little iver Pills, Strictly vegetable. Tbey gently stimu te the liver and iree Uie stumech from nlle. SoDEN *T5EBAL PASTTLLES. which were awarded f Ar Mghnt distinction by a medical Jury at the International Exhibition at Broaaela, have proved to be a firat-claaa remedial agent In all Catarrhs of the organs of reepiraUon and digestion. BODES MINERAL PASTILLES are pi escribed by phjrslciaoa in illssssns of the longa and cheat and asthma. The benefit derived from their nee la nnaor paaaed. and even la the met chronic caeea they aoothe, ease, and atim ulate. SODEN MINERAL PASTILLES an preferable to ?U ein ilar preparmtlona, becanee they are a natural remedy, an unadulterated product of the epriaga, con taining in an undiminished degree all the sanative principlee of theee springs. SODEN MINERAL PASTILLES are prepared ex clnalvely under the penovA! supervision and control af W. bTORLTZINO, E B, E E Sanitary Coun cillor SODEN MINERAL PASTILLES are aneqnaled aa a solvent in coughs and oatarrba, even In the moat chronic caaea. Tbeir success Is ansorpaaaad. SODEN MINERAL PASTILLES are a superior remedy in whooping cough and diphtheria; la the former they leaeen the paroxysm of the attack, while preventing the latter rtisisss, which cannot take hold ta a throat not affected by catarrh. SODEN MINERAL PASTILLES derive ltvcisassl value from the fact ot having a vary favorable influ ence upon the onrana of dig ration. SODEN MINERAL PASTILLES ought to be kept In every home. All loo there are recommended to ?rge their children during the cold season to allow a pastille slowly to melt la their mouths while oat on ?rranda o? going to echooL SODEN MINERAL PASTILLES are for sale at nearly all drugglsta at Me. a box. Should yoar druggist nut keep them, kindly sddreee the SODEN MINERAL SPRINOS CO. (LIMITED*, 15 CEDAR STREET, NEW YORK. Sole agency for the C, B nld-th*m5m Special Bargains In I1 crb And W B A PS. SEALSETN SHOULDER CAFE and MOT. AaTBACBAN trimmed at euet. TWO b?AL J ACES IS. 976 and *80. PLCSH JACEETS. VISIT ES and SACQLEB. excel lent quality, at ouet. The balance of Muffs. Boas snd Collars In all Fare at eeat All reliable goods and genuine bargains, at W1LLETT A RCOFF. Hatter* and Forrien. fio W6 Penn. ava. IT IB NO LONGER NECESSABT TO TAEB BLUE stlla to rvUM the liver to action. Carter's little r Pills art much better Don't forget this. ^ "on The ?? - - *BP I, DENT u ? Work, 8ta2 o*SUjua* la the rte.^3' *lt>Wletor ^Flna Anglaa. A> ^^"4' kinds of Iron Sola Ucenasea in the Instrlct of Colombia for the ?^Talg&g^a Igm A^an^ City OUca. 1413 O at n_w.^ TaL ns Ka Aa Se Ee ilia ~Tbe Terrible Boiler RxstoalOM. With Important ?^?tor Ktsam Caere and Engineer* Rewarding Loos ss *a 1 4e S enpylj in Baltimore, can and w i: i fill m k XM TTS WOBBT FORMS WILL ?e oee of Carter's little Serve Pilla I by OarMTe Uttle liver Pllla. Doaa,asMef each fmrntm tsfepua'oi its WOBST lOALLEBIES-TVLOYB." the LATEST . " ?It dMtHT BQhS. Yoc Cakbot But BOTTLES CAN wot BB AB WOOD. TBEY HAT BB OB BALTIMORE M.E. CONFERENCE. Hwrtni tbe Report* from the Districts. Special Dispatch to Tss Imm gTt>. Baltimore, March 7.?After religious Mr vi e? in the Baltimore annual K. E. conference thu morning the call of districts wai token up. Bev. Q. G. Baker, presiding elder of Frederick di trict, made his report. There wss one death during the year, that of Rev. J. C. Stewart. The several depart ments of ohunch work show progreae and rigor. The condition of the Sunday schools ha* been highly satisfactory and deep interest among the young people has been developed. The missionary collections for the year were $3,006. Washington Square church, at Hagerstown, has been built at a cost of $3,400. The church at Union Grove haa been rebuilt, while many others have been repaired, and $10,468 has been paid on church debts and improvement* generally. A new District camp-meeting enter prise was organised at Union Grove. Charac ters were passed. WEST BALTIMORE DISTRICT. Rev. J. E. S. Amos, presiding elder of West Baltimore district, reported a year of general prosperity. There were two deaths?the first in four years?Rev. Robt. N. Baer, of Fayette street church, Baltimore, and Rev. Benjamin N. Wooden, a supernumerary. Much work haa been done in cnurch building and improve ments. A new church has been built at Ebene zer appointment at a cost of $2,630, all of which wa* provided for. At Savage a new church, costing $8,000 haa been built, and a lot has been secured for a memorial church at Mt. Olivot station. Many of the charges report in creaned missionary collections. Characters were passed. B AX TIMOR* DISTRICT. Rev. W. 8. Edwards, presiding elder Of Balti more district, reported grest cause for en conragemeni There were 1,364 conversions; 974 were received on probation and 674 from probation into full membership. The whole amount reported during the year for church and parsonage improvements is $42,049. and the amount paid in cnurch and parsonage debts $2,309. The Bennett memorial church prop erty, valued at $16,000. has been transferred to the church by B. T. Bennett. The missionary ? (Jns for tbe lear were ?H-395. against *10.996 laat year. Fourteen of the twenty-sis appointments show an increase. The entire assessment for conference claimants aeems j ? T?> b?,en . raiaed Church extension and freedman ? aid is gaining among the peo ple. Salaries are generally paid, but many of them are too small. The circulation of denom inational literature is much less than it should Pf- The onlv death during the year was that of itev. W. B. Edwards, the oldest member of the conference and father of the present presiding elder. Characters were passed. The following were continued on trial: Harry D. Mitchell. Henry Mann, Chas. E. Guthrie, Geo. a Lan Chas. O. Isaac. Jacob Henry Wilhide, Robt W. H. Welch. Le.vburn M. Bennett, Wm, B. Gfloghegan. The following traveling dea cons of the first class were advanced to the sec ond class: John Lieber, Suramerfleld S. Green well. Wm. C. Babcock, J. Fred Heiss. Wm. W. Davis. The following were continued in the supernumeraries relation: 8. F. Morgan, 8. A. Wilson. C. A. Reid. C. H. Mytinger.E. E. Ship ley. G. G. Martin. W. T. D. Cletnm, Geo. W Feilemger. L. D. Hervon. 8. H. Cummings, G. M. Berry, J. J. Sargent. R. W. Black. B. H. Smith. G. W. Creil, Jos. France, J. B. Hall, J, R- Cradden, L. H. Pierce. ths educational fund. Rev. L. A. Morgan presented the report of the educational fund. The cost of investment is $143,966.05; the market value, $152,231.78, and the income, $8,886. Mr. Morgan also pre sented the report of the book depository. The amount of sales was $43,031.36; assets, $52, 20<>.73; profits, $3,128.86. Referred to the com mittee on book depository. Rev. John Lana han waa reappointed agent for the depository. Bev. C. H. Payne, of New York, secretary of the Education society, made an address on the work of the board. PROHIBITION AND HIOH LICENSE. Rev. W. T. D. Clemra moved the appointment of a special committee of live, to be called the prohibition committee, and report to this con ference. He said a movement was on foot in Baltimore to substitute high license for prohibi tion. and he believed the conference was in favor of prohibition. The motion was laid on the table. THE BISHOP ANSWERS A LAW QUESTION. The bishop said he would answer a question of law submitted yesterday by Rev. M. F. B. Bice, of Washington. The question was, are the board of stewards prevented by paragraph 299 of the discipline from apnropriating to tne sus tenation committee $2,500. so much thereof as may be necessary to supplement the salaries of effective men, the distribution of the said com mittee being made on a basis of allowance dif ferent from that made by tbe quarterly con ferences. The bishop's answer is as follows. "I think the conference can make appropria tions from the conference claimants fund to effective men who have not been aMe to obtain their allowance from the people and who pre sent a claim to the conference, according to such baais of distribution as it may please to adopt" ANOTHER AMERICAN SPY. He Got $5,000 for Watching Irish Movements In This Country* London. March 7.?At the sitting of the Par nell commission to-day an ex-American Fenian, named Coleman, now residing in Ontario, and employed by the Canada Pacifl: railroad, de tailed the outrages in which he took Dart while be was in Ireland He stated that Mac Muley told him the league had paid him (Mac Muley) ??200 for shooting Burke. On cross-examination Coleman testified that he came from America of bis own accord to give evidence before the commission. Nobody had promised him money. He had received ??1.000 from the government for acting as a spy in America. With thu money he bought prop erty in Winnipeg. LACOHINO AT MR. SOAMES. Mr. Soames, the Timet" solicitor, testified that Walsh said he could produce documents to prove that Messrs. Parneil and O'Kellsy were connected with the importation of arms into Ireland, but he did not know Walsh's where abouts. [Laughter.] Attorney-General Webster applied for an ad journment until Tuesday on the ground that two important witnesses for the Timet were ill. The court granted the application and ad journed to the 12th in st. Fatally Injured by a Burglar. A HEW TORE DRUO CLERK'S SKULL FRACTURED AND HIS HANDS KEARLT CUT OFF. New York, March 7.?Gunther Wecbrung, twenty-nine years of age. a drug clerk at 937 3d avenue, was struck on the head with an axe early this morning by an unknown man, who attempted to rob the store. Wechrung's skull was fractured and he will die. Wechrung said he was lying on a lounge when the thief en tered, and tnat when he tried to prevent the robbery the thief struck him down. Wech rung's hands ware almost cnt off in trying to save his head. _ Sudden Death of a Journalist. New To ax, March 7.?J. P. MacGarrahan, a well-known Journalist of this city, dropped dead this morning of heart disease in a restau rant where he haa gone for breakfast He was forty-three years old and came from Dublin. In this city ns had been connected at one time with the New York Times, but for the last few years has been on the New York Htraid staff. Mr. Strobel In Tanglers. HE WILL INQUIRE INTO TEE CHABOES KADI AOAIXST TI* AMERICAN OOHSCL. Tangier. March 7.?Mr. Strobel. secretary of the American legal.' on at Madrid, has arrived here aad will start to-day for Fes. where he will continue his inquiry into the accusations mads by Benasuli against the American consul. Strike Riots la Prance. Pass, March 7.?A strike has occurred among the weavers at Armentleree. The strikers have attacked the factories. Soldiers are patrolling the streets to peaservs order. Mr. Clerelaad Goes to His Offloe. New Toss, March 7.? Ex-President Cleveland drove down town this morning from the Vic toria hotel to his law ofice in William street He waa accompanied by Meesra. Stetson aad MaeYeagh. Nobody was ea hand to witaees Mr. Cleveland's arrival. Death of a Baltimore Lawyer. Halthsouk, March 7.?George Hawkins WQ iam , aged 70, oae of the leading members of the Bahtsaore bar and ex-president at the Maryland senate, died her* to-dey. A BATTUE WITH DESPIBAOOES. An Attack on ? Railroad Camp Which Coat the Ruffians Dearly. St. Lorn*, March 7.?Advices from Eaet Ten nessee aay that a party of mountain detpera doaa, haaded by the notoriooa Clabe Watson, Lee Wataon, Bill Turner and Jadaon Bell, at tacked the campeof Hays and Rivetiac, railroad oontraetora, at work near Cumberland Gap. The rnfflan* were drank and armed with rifle* and Colt'a revolver*. They first overran the eommiaaary department and ate er destroyed all the proviaiona. They then went to the cabin* occupied by the negro laborer* and beat several of them nearly to death. By thi* time Haya and lUvenac had gathered a number of their men together and opened fire on the deaperadoea, and a pitched battle took place, in which Judson Bell and Lee Wataon were mortally wounded and the ramainder of the gang driven away. The next day the railroader*, with Officers Ingraham and Calvin, raided Yellow Creek and captured the desperate outlaw. Andy Watson, who haa terrorized Bell county for year*. He wa* taken to Pineville jail. There are several indict ment* for murder against him. The railroad men have thoroughly armed themselves and say if the authorities will back them up they will rid the Yellow Creek region of all the villain* that overrun it White Caps Agalu Active. Cixcikhati, March 7.?A dispatch from Huntingburg, Ind., say* that white caps are again at work in the county, and are being encouraged by the greater number of citizen*. Tuesdav night, at Ireland, Joaeph Beweraheim Wa* taken from his home and given thirty laahe* for neglecting to obey a warning to go to work or leave. Notice* have been left with other*. The Queen at Biarritz. L0!tD0!t, March 7.?Queen Victoria arrived at Biarrit* to-day. Her majesty waa welcomed by the mayor of the city and other prominqpt per sona. Program of the Servian Regents. a PROCLAMATION ISSUED OCTLMIKO THEIR POLICY. Belobade, March 7.?The regents of Servia have issued a proclamation in which they declare that they will endeavor to cultivate friendly relations with all power*, inaugurate constitutional regime, plaice the finances upon a sound basia and maintain order. Dr. Tanner Convicted. Draw*. March 7.?Dr. Tanner, member of parliament for Cork, who wa* arrested for vio lating the crimes act, wag tried at Tipperary to-day. He waa convicted and aentenced to three months' imprisonment without hard labor. He haa appealed from the sentence. A Faterson Business Block Burned. Patebsox, N. J., March 7.?The large brick building of R. M. Eckings, on Main street, caught fire from the steam radiator in the store of John Best, jeweler, about 12 o'clock last night, and was put out with a slight Joaa. Seve ral hours afterward the fire again broke out, and the building waa nearly consumed. KUled by a Fall Down Stairs. Patterson, N. J.. March 7.?David Treado, proprietor of a sporting house in this city, fell down the stairs at 4:30 o'clock thia morning and was killed. He waa a partner for several years of James McCormicV the famous base ball player. He had startqfl to go to a fire in i the vicinity of hia store and misaad his step in I the dark. Excitement In the Copper Market. ACTIVITY oh thz new tore metal exchange TO-DAY. New Yobk, Mar. 7.?For the first time is over six months copper commanded more than ordinary attention on the metal exchange to day. In the face of lower cables from London? the foreign market declined from 64 pounds spot, yesterday's closing, to 61 pounds on the early call. The bidding for the metal here was spir ited, and during the flrat call 137,000 pounds of March, April, May, June and July changed hands at prices ranging fiom 913.80 to 115.75. Too recognized Amer ican representatives of the syndicate were early on the floor and watched the re- , newed interest in copper speculation with evi dent satisfaction. During the call frivolous 1 bids of 5 and 9 cents per pound for good mer chantable copper were freely put bv some of the bear operators and recognized by the secretary. President Thompson, of the Oxford copper company, objected to these fictitious prices and reminded the secretary that the board of mAnager* had recently prohibited the official recognition of frivoloua bids. The secretary declined to decide the question, and put it to a vote among the member*. It resulted in all bids being received, and another bid 1 of 9 cents for April delivery waa quickly knocked out by a fifteen cent bid from Mr. Thompson, who corralled 28.000 pound* at those figure*. The latter gentleman, vexed at the repetition of single-figure bids, offered to take 1.000.000 pounds of spot at ten cents. This temporarily suspended the attempt to de press the market. At 15 cent* 28.000 pounds of April were taken. The same quantity of May was sold at 14.35. June brought 14 cents and July 13.SO. The Samoan Imbroglio. SIB JAMKS FEBOCBSON SAYS ENOLAXD HAS MO bioht to interfebe. , London, March 7.?In the house of com mons to-day Bight Hon. Sir Jamea Fer gusson, parliamentary aecretary for the foreign office, aaid the government had not heard of any truce being established be tween the Oerman consul at Apia and the Chief , Mataafa. England, he aaid, had no right to in- | terfere in the matter. He had no doubt that Germany had treated Malietoa well. Seeding in Dakota. Chavbeblain, Dak.. March 7.?A number of farmera in Brule county have commenced seed ing. A large area will be aown with favorable weather. Favoring a National Bankrupt Law. New Yobk, March 7.?A resolution waa passed ] by the chamber of commerce to-day Indorsing the action of the St. Louis convention favoring a universal system of bankruptcy in every state of the Union. FINANCIAL AMD COMMERCIAL. The New York Stock Market. The following are the opening and closing price* of the Mew York Stock Market, as reported by special . wire to Oorson and Macartney, 1419 F street. Kama. C..B. fc Can. Pac.., Cen. Pac C. fe O Con. Gas... dTL a w. D a B. Canal ?>.* Bio Or... Do., pref... Erie flocking Vai.. 111. Cen. Kan. fc Tex... Lake Shore... Louis. 4 Naali Manhattan.... Mo Pac Mich. Cen.... N. Y.Cen N.Y.AN.E.. BeUii eL? Name. 1004 1014 Can. South.... 50* 6o? N. J. Cen...... 35 | 35 N. * W? pref. 20 1.20 Northwest.... ? Nor. Psc l*04-? 1404 1 Do- pref 133* 13.-HJ Ont. a Weat'n 10* 15S Ore.Trans 424 424 Pac. Mail 29*; 294 Peo.,D.*Ev.. 26 26 Beading Ill 11 OH Blch. Ter. 134 134 Rock Ialand. 103s 10:t4 St. Paul. Do., pref ... St. P .M. a a Tex. A Pac... Union Pac... Wabash Do., pref? West. Uuiou.. O. 534 c. v. &*1 14 50V mm. 62 624 101 102 334 34 $8 m m 954! Washington Stock Exchange. The following changes from yeeterday'e quota tion* on the Washington Stock Exchange are noted to-day: U. 8. 44?, registered. 107V bid, 10H4 asked. U. 8. 4a, registered. 128 bid, 128w asked. D C. per Imp. 6a. 1*01. coin, 1067* bid, 1074 asked. D. C. per. Imp. 7a, 1891, currency, 108 bid, 110 aaked. D. C. 50-year fund, 3-66a, 1924, currency, 1224 bid, 123 tasked. Metropolitan Kallroad atock, 114 bid. 116 aaked. Wash ington Oa*, 414 bid, 42 aaked. Bigg* Insurance, 74 bid, 84 aaked. Masonic Hall bonds. IO64 bid, 1094 aaked. Great Kalla Ice, 151 bid. 159 asked. Heal Estate Title Insurance, lie bid, 122 aaked. Chesapeake and Potomao Telephone Company. TV bid, 804 aaked. 0. 8. Electric Light Company, 63 bid, 08 asked. Washington GaaUght Company bonds, series A, 121,V bid, V?iM asked. Columbia National Bank stock, 180 bid, 133 asked. Washington and Georgetown Kallroad atock, 210 bid, 230 aaked. National Safe Deposit Company atock, 235 bid, 260* aaked. Baltimore Markets. BALTIMORE, March 7. ? Cotton firm?m 1 dflng, 103-16. flour moderately active and ateady. Wheat?southern, easier; Fults, 96a 108; Long berry, 100al07; western, atrong; No. 8 win ter red, spot. 93*293*; March, 93),a03V; April, , 0*4a86; May, 96; aalee; July, 90u. Com?south ern. ateady to firm; white. 40a41; yellow, 40a41; : wee tern, arm; mixed apot. 40a404; May, 414a 42; ateamer, 39a394. Cau. steady ? western white. 32a33M; westera mixed, graded No. it white, aa itye, nominal, 56a57. Hay, dull prime to choice timottty, 15.00al5.5a Provision*, firm. Butter ateady ? western packed, 20a22; , bast roll, 14al8; creamery, 27a28. Eggs, steady, 13alBM. Petroleum, quiet?refined, 7.06. Coffee, | atrong?Bio cargoes fair. 18Val9. Sugar, firm? A eo/t, 64; copper refined, quiet, 164alS*. Whisky, steady 111. Freights to Liverpool par ?aaaw, about steady?cotton. 40 cents per 100 pounds; grata, per bushel, 44d bid. Cork tor orders, ?LSd.aSa Sales-wheat. 106,000 buah ela; oom, 46.000 bushels. BALTIMORE. Marsh T. ? Virginia nnaanla. 41 aaked; da ten-ford**, ?4 bid; do. tareee. dfi*; Baltimore and Ohio stock, 93; Northern Central stock, 76a77: Cincinnati, Washington aad Balti more first*. 06*; do. seconds, 50k; du threes, M 274; consolidated gas bonds, 110*; dOw atock. MX. ?WCAOO,Majroh77 ia? p. m. ?ik>ee).-Whaet, r-eai, ?ir, Say, 3811-16. \&l*ky. INTERSTATE COMMERCE. Proceedings ot the Third Day's Session ot the Conference. The third day's Mm on of the conference of tbs interstate and state railroad commissioners waa tMgsn this morning at 10 o'elock. in the ofBoa of th? interstate commerce commission. The report of the oommittee on itolirtki, re> commanding a uniform method for a airing re turn* by the railroads, waa adopted. The sub ject of railroad accidents waa discussed and a resolution waa adopted recommending the in terstate commission to consider the matter of automatic signals in aiding in the protection of life, and requesting that the commission ad-rise the railroads in regard to the adoption of the best appliances in this line. A committee, of which Judge Coo ley was made chairman, was appointed to determine as to the time and place or holding the next meeting. After a vote of thanks to the interstate com missioners, particularly the president, Judge Cooley, the secretary. Mr. Mostly, and the sta tistician, Mr. Adams, for their courtesies shown, the conference adjourned. Ex-Secretary Vilas. ax WOULD BATS RETIRED TO PRIVATE UTS EVE* IT CLEVELAND BAD SEEN AE-ELRCTFD. Ex-Secretary Vilas was upon the floor of the Senate to-day, chatting pleasantly with repub lican Senators. He wsa congratulated upon being relieved from the burdens of public office, and in return he aaid he had no regrets to express. He remarked that be was especially pleased at the idea of soing back to his law prsctice in Wisconxm, without being obliged to give a reason for so doing. He explained that when he was at home last yew nis law Eractice urged him to come home and resume is practice. The subject was considered, and finally be promised that he would return from official life on the 4th o' March, without re gard to the success or failure of the Cleveland campaign. Had Mr. Cleveland been re-elected General Vilas would have certainly retired from the cabinet, and it is probable that he would have been called upon to explain why, Ac., and it might have buen said that he was kicked out. As it is, he goes home without any explanation being necessary. From Arizona. THEY WANT A NEW GOVEHSOR. A delegation of residents of Arizona called on the President to-day to urge upon him the importance of an early change in the office of governor of that territory. Owing to the bad state of feeling existing between the present governor ana the legislature, they say necessary legis lation for the welfare of the terri tory is difficult to obtain, and they want relief by the appointment of a new gov ernor as speedily as possible. The legislative session expires by limitation on the 23d inst, ana, if possible, the delegation want a change male in time to utilize a part of the session, for the legisla ture does not convene again for two years. Several Senators called on President Harrison this morning and presented the case to him. Ex-Oovemor Axtell, Col. Wolttoy, a resident of the territory; Mr. Crist and several others are candidates for appointment as governor. More Delegations Call. President Harrison, after receiving the dele gation of colored editors at half-past twelve, shook hands with the pub lic for nearly nn hour and then | went to lunch. While he was away from the east room the outer doors were closed and very few people were admitted. Senators Snerman and Cameron called and were shown upstairs. A delegation of Ohioans, with two or three Representatives, among whom was Mr. McKinley, called and also went up to the offices, where they had a long interview with the President. A delegation of about fifty North Carolinians came at about half-past 1. headed by Repre sentatives Hewitt ana Brower. and waited in the East room until the President came down at 2 o'clock, when they were received, and after them the public again. NOTES. "The rush of applicants for office is truly enormous," said Senator Manderson to a Star reporter this afternoon. For every position spplications come pouring in and they range from a cabinet office down to the humble place of charwoman in the Government printing of fice. A list of the Nebraskans who would like to serve their country would be a directory of the state." A Compromise Accepted. SUITS AOAINST THE STANDARD OIL COMPANY DIS MISSED. Offers of compromise by the defendants in suits amounting to 163,000 against the Chess Carley company, succeeded by the Standard Oil company, have been before the Interior and Treasury departments. The suits, which were brought in Louisiana, grew out of depredations upon the public lands for the purpose of extracting rosin and turpentine, aud the Secretary of the Treasury holds that an innocent purchaser is liable under the law of Louisiana only for the value of the crude article at the time the government parts with it. Upon this basis the offers of compromise are accepted and the suits dismissed. Phillies, Lamar and Zachry appeared for the defendants. The Marine Battalion. OFFICIALLY COMPLIMENTED POR THEIR APPEAR ANCE ON INAUGURATION DAT. The following letter has been sent by Capt, Meade comandant of the navy yard to CoL McCawly of the marine corps: Commandant's Office, Navy Yard, Washington, D. C., March 6, 18S9. Sir; As commandant of the navy yard and commander ofthe naval brigade in the inaugu ration parade of the 4th instant, I desire to express my hearty appreciation of the fine appearance ana soldierly bear ing of the marine batallion under the command of Lieutenant-colonel Haywood, displayed as it was under circumstances well calculated to dampen the ardor of the most en thusiastic soldier. It is not necessary for me to record my opinion of the admirable corps over which you preside. I have al ready declared it to the Secretary of the Naw that I consider it the most creditable part of our naval estab lishment and an ever patieut, as well as ever faithful body of men. I have to request that you will furnish Lieut. - CoL Heywood with a copy of this letter. A Present to Mrs. Harrison. FROM THE WOMAN'S RELIEF COUPS AUXILIARY TO THE ORAND ARMY OF THE REPURLIC. Mrs. Chancey L Filley and Christine L. BroVaw, chairman of committee; Mrs. Hellen E. Day, in behalf of Gen. Lyon's Woman's Re lief corps, No. 48, auxiliary to the Grand Army of the Republic, predfeuted Mrs. Harrison with a handsome cream silk directoire recep tion robe, exquisitely hand painted; with a pair of slippers to match, ana also a hand-painted sofa pillow. Mrs. Harrison accepted the presents and said he would send an acknowledgment in' writing. An address accompanied the address. Ranob of the Thermometer.?The follow ing were the readings at the signal office to day: 8 a.m., 39; i p.m., 43; maximum, 46; min imum, 84. Lincoln's Disinterestedness. From the Century. One oannot but be impressed anew by the fact that one of the most effeotive equipments of Lincoln for the performance of difficult du ties was a quality which he shared with Wash ington, and which each possessed to a conspic uous degree?the simple but tremendously powerful quality of disinterestedness. It was tact, L e., intelligence added to kindliness, which helped make Washington a successful leader; it was tact which helped Liooola to steer bis administration not only through the perils of war but between the rocks of selfish* ness and faction?but without purity of pur pose, without absolute disinterestedness, neither oonld have done so well, so completely, the work assigned. With the enormous and enormously increas ing populations, the seething social movements, and the ever threatening political dangers of the New World, there are not and never will he times of perfect peace and quiet Every ad ministration, every Congress, state, community, every year, every day, has its emergency. In our uncertain and ever shifting scheme of gen eral and local governments good men, bad men, half-good ana half-bad men, are continually pushing or being pushed to the front as lead ers. Now and again an unscrupulous schemer attains a notable official or unofficial eminence: and his disgraceful and pestiferous "success'' tends towards the imitation of his methods on the part of men of easy consciences. The ex smpls at Washington, the centennial of whoso inauguration is so near at hand, and of Lanooln, who was with as only yesterday, and whose ?me end devoted life to now being told for the first tisar there will never he a moment when the example of these men will oease to be among the most saving forose of the nation. James Goodwin was arrested at Peterson, H. J., on suspicion of having killed Mrs. Mehlta KU WhAU at ^llll^ll ItMl 1 ^ w 00V ff WW) mm OTiUHiVt) XUMK) HVV HiNWVt THE BASE-BALL OUTLOOK. K#WI "4 Gossip About CUbs ud PUywi. WkBD'B BETUB* A*D W1AT XT ?A*W?THE CLAWI riCATIOK qtTMlIOIf ?WM0 wnx nil THUD **** ro* "8TO*?tiurlll 0H1HCU ^ A Btab reporter had a long talk to-day with President Hewett, of the Washington club about base ball and tha Waahington dob in particular. Mr. Hewett expressed him?If u P?f^Uy satisfied with tha ooUook for the coming season. He ha* been confident all along that Ward would be ,ho.rUtoP ot *?>e Senatorial team and he knows of nothing to lessen that ooafidence Ward will deeert the all-Ameri ca ball players in Europe and will sail for Home between now and Saturday. The rea sons for his coming are not entirely understood, but several are assigned by the base ball quid nuncs. One is that the intention of hit wife to f ^ i? tiie ,*t#8e bnnKa him home, another Is that he finds it necessary as the head of the brotherhood of players to be on the ground to make a stand against the clarifica tion rules, and a third, which is father to the thought, is that he returns in or der to take hold of the Washington team. In all probability the second reason takan in con nection with third as a side issue are the real causes of his home coming. Ward has for some time past known all the details of tbe deal which contemplates his playing in Wash ington. but President Hewett has received no word from him in regard to it. A trusty Washington agent will interview him as soon as he lands and every effort will be made to secure his signature to a Washington contract President Hewett is naturally pleased that Ward is coming home, as he now hopes to secure his services by the first of ApriL the classification question will in all possibility settle itself, as the more persistent objectors are rapidly falling in line. Glasscock, Denny, and Hines all signed with Indianapolis yesterday, and it is now stated that with the exception of the Australian-Euro pean travelers, Pitcher Whitney and SOwders, are the only players holding out against their classification. FOB THIRD BABE. The weak point of ti e Washington team is unquestionably third base, and the manage ment will do its best to have it satisfactorily filled before the opening of the season. Denny can now be released by Indianapolis, but Mr. Hewett has no hope or even desire of securing .In- " h? were released Washington would sign him, but it will not even make a bid for him. So Mr. Hewett said to-dav. Strenuous efforts were made to secure big Davis, of Kansas City, but they were fruitless. The Bostons are hold ing off with Wise to get a big price from New A. ' .* unless that scheme should fall through there is but little chance of getting him. It is recognized by both management and public that Donneflv is not a strong enough player to fill the position, although he does creditable work often, and brilliant work occasionally. THESE 18 A HAH in town to-day for whom the Washington baseball public has a warm regard, for it has seen him do some remarkably steady and bril liant ball playing. He has not shown up well tor several season*, for very good reasons, but there are a number of good baseball judges who believe th*if with pleasant existing between u.nnager and plaver, ^ ill White, late of Louisville and Ot Louis, would play just as good ball as be did several years ago on the skin diamond of the old capi tol park. President Hewett is among those who think so, and it is not at all improbable I .** bo win give White a trial. He is a plaver who takes excellent care of himself, and who has expressed a strong desire to plav in Wash lu^ton and says if he is given a trial he is sat isfied that he will stay. He is in excellent con dition, and is perfectly confident of his ability to equal, if not surpass, his former record at the capital Voted Eight Times for Sherman AND NOW WANTS TO BE P. B. JLAR8HAL OF SOUTH CAROLINA. "Where do you reckon I can find John 8her j man? ' said a tall typical southerner this after noon, addressing himself to a Stab reporter in the Senate chamber. "I want | to talk to him for a while," aud the stranger stroked his sandv-grey moustache and drew his angers quickly through his long goatee. "Mv name is falbott." he continued, -John R. Taf bott. and I come from Abbeville countv. South Carolina; from the very countv where John C. Calhoun was born, and where George C. Mc Duffie came from?a grand place. lt'Dk Hampton's gone home; sorry if they are. Butler's my old 'cap.' I was a rebel, you know, but there's no better repub lican anywhere than I am now. ? ..:^he.rVdid l?a **y Sherman's room was? I ,m- 1 voted ei*ht times for . ? Chicago last vear. What office am I nog man I'm going to be United states marshal ol South Carolina?President Harrisons sheriff?and I'm going to star here until I get it or until mv beard gets so long that I can step on it without bending over. Ye hear that?" ? "I'm going to see Sherman now." To Erect a Big Hall. To the Editor of Thi Evksixo Htas Allow me to suggest that the surplus left from the receipts of the inauguration celebra tion, with the $50,000 subscribed, with the con sent of the donors, be applied as a fund to ward erecting a hall for conventional purposes. Washington, of all cities, needs a grand audi torium for the use of conventions and inaugural purposes. Start the bull a-rolling, Mr. Editor let The Stab be the pioneer for the object pro^ posed, pB0 Bono Publico. Transfers of Real Estate. Deeds in fee have been filed as follows: Martha O. Mash to Chas. Werner, sub. 32. sq. 749; $?. J. D. Cameron to Walter A. Brown sub. 154. sq. 855; $720. E. Nash to Louisa Jen nings, pt. 2, so. 793; #2.300. Geo. Hines to John Myers, sub. 97, sq. 510; #500. W. E. Young to W. H. Yerkes. pt. 17, sq. 703; #3,500. Real Estate Matters. J. F. Atzell has bought of G. E. Hamilton et al.. trustees, for 94/JOO, sub 3. square 452, 22 by 100 feet on 7th street, between I and K streets northwest. Margaret O'Dowd has bought for $6,475, of Larner A Lamer, trustees, sub 35, square 633, fronting 19.83 feet on Indiana avenue, between 2d and 3d streets northwest. A Verdict fob Services.? In the Circuit Court. Division No. 2, to-day, the jurv in the case of Elisabeth Bow den againss Charles W Hoffman, executor of Ann Garretson Campbell rendered a verdict for plaintiff for #864.04. This was action brought for services in manag ing the household affairs aud as nurse of Mrs. Campbell, who was an invalid with cancer some months, and over $1,300 is the amount claimed, the principal item being for 150 days, attend ance at $8 per day. The defence was that the plaintiff was simply a friend The jury in their verdict allowed $5 per day. Marriage Licenses.?Marrikge licenses have been issued by the clerk of the court to Wm. Smith and Bridget Moran; Abraham Lock wood and Melinda Jackson; Edwin Wollaston, of Chester county, Pa., and Isabella Parker; James A. Frear, of Hudson, Wis., and Hattie E. Wood; Henry Lee and Bettie Dougliiss: Joseph E Shiner, of Stockertown, Pa., and Adella E. Fen stumacher, of Allentown. Pa.; Chas. Parker Mid Winnie Alexander; Alex. Jk Paul and Car rie Krauso, of Baltimore, Md.: Peyton T. Holmes and Lissie Jackson. Fob the Pabnell Fund.?Jno. B. Fitzgerald sends $1 to The Btab for the Parnell fund. Living in Paris. BOUSBXESFINO IN THIS ooottbt AND IN FBANCB. CorTMpoDdmce Springfield Republican. Of living in Paris outside a hotel t know but little, exoept that a gentleman who has spent a great deal of time here and seen a good deal of society said to me that in no city can one live absolutely as he pleases as in Paris and still bS respectable and fashionable. It was some Yorkers took kindly to modern lats, their possible improvement and con venience High Ufa of that kind was not to their taste. But here you find the best people living upon some narrow street, and you climb up flight *nd flight of winding stairs until the fourth and fifth and some times the sixth stage is reached, where you stop to breathe and won tenUw'hiffiL^American could hare pitched his or th?tflnt wonder ceases, or rather takes another channel, as you find the ??*e, eiry and band.omelv furnished rooms where so many of our people IJf* M comf?rtable aad with far lesscar* than they can at home. "I would not go back toAmertea again with all tbe worries of house tof tortle world," I heard a lady say. SrhiT ?Zm^oa' fceebfcom the worries of Ameriean housekeeping, was ready to take w?tUd bars for tbe best of it, vl EjSEl" Eft; ^ 1 WASHINGTON NEWS AND GOSSIP. Tn Emu at Malta.?Tbe S?ry meat to informed of lk< ?rri*il of M Malta to-day I Omx>nn> to Jon* an Commnx.?Cap! AJ. fred Hedberg. fifteenth infftatoy (rwitlj ap poiated). bu been ordered to Joiu his com mand. Co. F, at Fort Buford, Dakota territory, on or before May L RxaioHATTon Aooirrun.?H?e Secretary of War haa accepted the resignation of Ftrst-Ltont, Jno. T. r. Blake, sixth cat-airy, to take effect Aug ait it. l?Wt Tax Wasuihotox Hioa School Cabuts received by the Preaident a little after I o'clock. ? ? Tun NATtonai. Baits Notus raoeived to-day for redemption amount to ftSlt.OOQ. Puusosal.?Geo. C. Greene of Buffalo. *B. Elliott Barker of New Orleans. Julia* 8. Walsh of St. Louis. Sara'l Arritt of Lebanon. Ey.. Jaa. Birchal of Manchester. England. Jno. Havliss of London, and Geo. Baldwin Newell and S. S. White of New York, are at the Arlington. Mr. Horace Mitchell. Jr.. of Eittery Point Me., who haa been the guest of Mr. Fred E. Wood ward. SflO F street northeast, for several dare, has returned home. F. B. Nichols of Con neautTille. Pa., J. M. Bush of Warsaw, M<L. Dr. A. C. Wvman of Detroit. M. Woodhull of Day ton. Ohio. T. M. Cardwell of Kentucky, and a | H. Dickson of New York, are at Willard's. ?? Henry B. Tompkins of Atlanta, and Jno. r. I Wilson of Pittsburg, are at the Bigg*.?J. H. Brown and W. R. Garrett of Naahrille. Tenn., I Jno. Marshal of Fall Biver, Mass.. Wm. Hart suff of Port Huron, Mich., W. M. Muck, Jas. K. Mucks and B. A. Jenkins of Knoxville, Tenn., and J. C. Sturgeon of Erie, Pa., are at the Eb bitt. LOCAL NOTES. Coronet Patterson investigated the facto con cerning the death of Edmund L. Simpson snd Kve a certificate of accidental death. The dy was turned over to relatives and taken to Alexandria at noon to-day. In the cane of Charles Drum, reported else where. the coroner gave a certificate of death from inflammation of the stomach, and the body was turned over to friends for burial The steamer City of Washington w?i got off the bank in the Eastern Branch at noon to day and steamed down to the Alexandrian ship yard without a' tug. Repairs will begin at "once. The injured steamer's place on the ferry is supplied by the steamer T. W. Arrowsrnith. The W ashington Home for Incurables filed a certificate of incorporation to-day. The pur pose is to care for indigent incurable persons of Doth sexes, and the officers are Mr*. Katherlne Everett, president; Mrs, E. Snowden Bell, vice president; Mrs. L Coreon, secretary and treas urer; Mrs. E. Phillips, corresponding secretary, and Thos. Hyde ana E. F. Riggs. trustees. G. W. Yates, furniture dealer at 445 7th street | a. w., has made an assignment for the benefit of his creditors to J. W. Cooksey. EMBITTERED EDGAR ALLAN POK. The Poet Had Too Much Brain?He Wm Born to Suflfer. From Harper** Manzinr. Mr. Poe was about five feet eight inchcs tall, and had dark, almost black hair, which he wore long and brushed back in student style over hi* ears. It was aa fine as silk. His eyes were Urge and full, gray and piercing. He was then, I think, entirely cleanly shaven. His uose waa long and straight, and his features finely cut. The expression about bis mouth was beautiful. He was pale and had no color. His skin was of clear, beautiful olive. He had < a sad, melancholy look. He was very slender when I first knew him, but had a fine figure, an erect military carriage and a quick step. But it was his manner that most charmed. It was elegant. When he looked at you it seemed as if he could read your very thoughts. His voice was pleasant and musical, but not deep. He always wore a black frock coat buttoned up. with a"cadet or military collar, a low turn over shirt collar, and a black cravat tied in a loose knot. He did not follow the fashions, but , had a style of his own. His was a loose way of dressing, as if he didn't care. You would know that he was very different from the ordinary run of young" men. Affectionate! I should think he was; he was passionate in his love. My intimacy with Sir. Poe isolated me a good deal. In fact, mv girl friends were many of them afraid of him. and forsook me on that ac count. I know none of his male friends. He despised ignorant people, and did'nt like trifling and small talk. He didn't like dark-skinneu people. When he loved, he loved desperately. Th<>ugh tender and very affectionate, he had * quick, passionate temper and was very jealous. His feelings were intense, and he had but little control of them. He was not well balanced; he had too much brain. He scoffed at evreything sacred, and never went to church. If ne haa had rel gion to guide him. he would have been a better man. He said often that there was a mystery hanging over him he never could fathom. He believed he was born to suffer, and this embittered his whole life. WHEN IT IS TOO LATE. How Much We Do for the Dead We Might Have Done for the Living. From Harper's Weekly. It is an odd thing that no sooner ha* death claimed our friends for Lis own than we begin to sav and do a multitude of tniags of little use at all then in comparison to that which they might have been had they come in advance of deuth. Then out of hand we flock to the house with offers of assistance and proffers of friend ship; we rob our gardens and our hot-houses and send cut flowers in profusion, and funeral wreaths and crosses and pillows and anchors and stars to encumbrance, and do all we can, though late, to hide and disguise snd sweeten fate. But if we had flocked to the house while the dead could have been aware of it how much pleasure and excitement and relief from monot onous or lonesome hours our sick friends might have enjoyed when all was a tiresome round of day and night and medicine and solitude, when a bunch of flowers brought in would have brought a light to the dull eves of Joy both over the gift and the giver. Joy which no broken col umns of tuberose* and ivies, costing small for tunes. can bring to the eyes of the dead! Even could we not have been admitted to the sick room itself, we (?ou!d have brought there the murmur of the outside world by the mere knowledge given to the patient that we were within the gates, some Weak, some cheer, some good. Then, too, how profuse we are with our good words after the ears are stopped with dust. We do not hesitate then to ear all that is true, or even more than is true in praise of the de parted. It is as if we had suddenly discovered in the sand a jewel fit for kings to wear; we make an outcry and hold it up to the light and turn it this way and that and exclaim and mar vel and admire and call on others to do like wise. There is nothing to say about this per son now that the place onoe filled to vacant. But if we had said a tenth of it all when it might have been heard by the living person, of how mnch more worth it had been! What Joy and satisfaction it might have given! The sub Kt of it all might have felt at if satisfied to I ve life with snch appreciation. But it waa not spoken, and life went on without it; and now we regret it, and do the same thing over with the next friend. And He Got a ferUk. New Tort Correspondence BalttJers American. Buffalo Bill, when in town, always stays at the Hoffman hooae, where he to geuerally known to his friends aa plain Bill Cody. Everyone about the houae knows who it to who wears the broad sombrero of the western plains. Only Cody and Armor Knox hare nerve enough to wear the broad felt hat on upper Broadway, and Knox to distinguished from Cody by the Depew style of whiskers whioh he affecta, and by his close-cropped hair. Cody wean his long and flowing. Last night Buffalo Bill stood in front of the Hoffman hooae, enjoying a fine Henry Clay cigar, when ft beggar ap proAchad. Said the beggar: "Mister, I want 10 eeato to buy a drink of whiakey with. I vost de ceive you. I want to get a drink. I dent want to get a 10 oent lodging. I haven't loet an arm in battle. I haven't a wife and six children dependent on ne for support I knee not been shipwrecked, nor hare I loet ay lob by the strike. I simply want a glass of whiskey to keep this Are inside of me from consuming my vitals." . I,"Well,"said Cody, "that sounds well, but it happens that you struck ms lest night at this spot, aad I told you then that your story about a wife and six children end the last arm ware fictions, end that X give 10 oents to a man who ooi and confesses that he to dry end his whistle. Ton en the hint. I suppose the only thing X ton do is to g*re you a quarter ead tell you that toe it way to work Broadway to to go ut toft ssss racket on him. then by fatoe walked off in feeling that he h a lui i siis ii ? tsa ftka mwM w ^ DISTRICT GOVKRXMRUT. Dr. L. R Loom to. ia i m * few days ago, complains that w>m? ?ew subdirisions turn been made it U do ?UUUITW longer poaaibke to '*AiL- ? hnltsbsd. nor low v ?BtoJ the Mt Until ?n duly tad property J*"*?- Ho mtv that oil trat>?'r-ra of real ea **** y HooewerUr impended la tbo it* ?b* I ?coo?n* of tho streets not ?* ?oooantottho streets not botaf designated. He in rotclanoa d>3 * "f?4?* uf rtreete bevond W, smcially T on^ V .M..u ? * 9 * _ w X??d V. would prove forever ? source of co*> *"d NUionw. Tbo bitter will ba inquired into. , LJ.1, ktldiwo rturn A building permit <u usued to-dar to Jobs w r*?tn? to erect tw*ntv-?wo bnok dwsllinca, ?KT to?M l?? rt?niprfuro?Toau?. froM j., ,.t0 1?1?_22d from 2X1 to MOT I ?treol. and from ?0* to tm Washington cir cle. M a com of H 00.000. Tbo booses will ail bo tb^wo atorioa hinh, finished with ? roof, and bare basements. T. F. Schneider to tba architect and bailey A Davis tb* boil dank HKCtLUVKOtl, Edward L. Bmith ha* been appointed on tb* fore*, nee J. L. Crawford. rttifMd. May Uvy on Garfield's (.rare. umiiw rutrriKT. wiui a> i? inna OKracLia on its aowoa. A Cleveland. Ohio, diapatrh to tba Now York World. say*: a senaation waa csused bar*- this morning by tba issue of a circular to tba bondholder* of the Lakeeiew Cemetery aa sociation. announcing the inability of tbo mm? elation to raiae the interest on *390.A00 of its bond*. Tba cemetery ta the fashionable oaa of tbe city, and contain* Garfield * grave aad mom amenl , 1?* to bo that the people bar* do Dot die fiut ^D"Uffh to make th* oemtlni uireetment profitable, tho expenses being very "?*ry ">r tmprorementa. The Garfield plot waa ? nft and attorneys ext <>** the fsar >w*' if .il10 ?*??ntion on a *uit of the bondhold w . amouut of bond* u half a ail* lion and step* hare alreadv been taken to en force the bondholders' claims. A Remarkable Kl(ht la tbo South. A Columbia, 8. C. special to the Sow Tori World, Mrs: A remarkable sight was to-day witnessed in Trinity Episcopal church, this city, which has probably never before beea Men in the south. It waa at the funeral of tho Ber. Thomas B. Clarkaon, an Episcopal mm is tor of high standing. who baa for some rears done much work among the colored people. His ton pall-bearer* were all colored men Tba funeral services wera conducted by the Her. Ellison Capers, a general in the oonfadorato army. A Fortune for Berry Wall. New Tork Conraapondencr Baltimore American. Tbe death of woe Willie Wall, the brother of Berry ^ *11. leares to the famous swell a fortune that is estimated at *100,000, although there to some doubt of Berry's ability to realise at one* on his brother's legacy. Both of the Wall boys had fortunes. Berry ?peat the greater part of his own on horse race* and fine raiment, and. to-day, is heavilr in debt to tailors and haberdashers. He will'find plenty of uae for hu brother's kuouo it bt ?ucceed* in getting control of it. Willie W all waa a moat unfortunate youg?????? He wa? frail, and dying by degreea from con sumption, and yet got into frequent wrauglea with heavier men. lit* lamou* dug ceased him * Tor! ?' trouble. He had been frequently licked in fights, and had not the discretion to keep out ol altercations with strong and healthy About the Iiossmore hotel, where be lirwd wo* i of the time, he hsd the sympathies of the guests, but, elsewhere, tu* irritable nature got him into quarrel* which he was phvsicallr un able to bear binmelf out of. I bus, be' was often in trouble, financially as well as phrs^ oally. A strike occurred"It the Columbia Iron ** Haititport, N. J., becauaeof an order that the employe* should wear boots to protect their feet from molten iron. Connoisseurs and Scientists prcnounoe the vintage of ls?4. "Murom's Extra Dry Champagne," the finest in jears, a uiodal of purity aua of a bouquet never surpassed. MAUUU. ATKINSON?BORMAN Ob Mar>-h 5 2 SNP at a ,l ibr "?*?? ofSTrj. i.'ittSJJa* No. ou* L kirwt uoruiweai. oy th* to*v L) U l Mn,. J *'?, jiStK E AiZ? a.I LTE5 1.LLL St. BOlutAN, ot Iudianatioli*. Ina ? Hit''v^~!,XAMA- ,?n fafh 4. i?M?. by the ?'*"'er W coanell. H. J .irf at Aluj .iu. cLuroh. at IHKII. BACON. On Wedoeodiy, March G 1KKO *).qa oclucka m.. of pneuuiotiia, HakKV 11 HACOV Biuiieral sarvtce *t 11 an, l.i.iaj, Ku, lu.lauC a? * Uiotherv mudeiHW, Ulh Htiodt laland aTeuJa tertneut private. , CLAW. On MeUiieadar, M*nh 8. ] xxy ?t n M a" uui* <uu*hv" ??? -Sou, ? of fuuarsj berasftor. ? OUiXVlLLEK. Oil Ss1i<M4ay, Mirrh 6 lRftfi >s ? *:> a. m.. uany dm 1.17!^' 1 ratici* and Ann* Gertumli?r, *?-?o tlurty-uJ*. tLn au.i itire* month*. ? 1 >*ara * uuarai will take i.laca from her parents reaidanoa ^ ? si W *.ai tlififff u> fc?t. Mary'* cliurcli. wb*ra requiem m*?. ?ili u >1U? tor ,b, loJuvm. UmUy"Ps.i*cttmi* lantadtJIIttiSi T . On March 5, 1 S81?, MAKGARET kpi ?fe^aisis'jst?ss,'iris7,sjfs!j ssssr h-uuv-a?SSi5Sri?rflg9 V i^e cua* trie* fnioi our ho..,* <l?mr 1,1 Mt una* Uies from tfiy |.im*, A akaouw u'ar our Jne i* ca*t. we mia* ii<? *uu?uui* <4 tuy fa,? ! *hjr kind and willina band. J Uf load ud taruwt ,*r* Our bom* l* a*r? viUi.jul ihaa, \Ae win. U?* trmrywbrr^^ Jtoewall. d*ar fattier, sw?et thr revt. ? "?aO.wltii y*^r*axi<l a?jrn aiiL Farewell, Uii lu aum* happy plae* ~ W* aliail Orbold tin l? . Wln, '1m uur* to h i* tlw< ail our >? And tender luemuile* ot tlaee I Bhitie li tlie Lunl tu ruat. for so lis P?H tu* beiovad .liay. fsrswell, dear, but not forever. i l?ar* wlii tw m rlortou* daws ? we ahidl inert ut part?no, nevarl Ou the reautTection morn. I Tho' th} daruiKflorui il.a ?laeMiw In tn? cold ?nJ *:lent i >n,U Thou an alt nave a Ktoriou* Wkkitar >? Leu the Oleaaed Lord dotL luos Funersl will take place from U* son ? ? ?? p"^m ,UV" "orU,?a*t, on Fridaj. oth iiuSuuM1 McARDLK. On Mairh ?. lttftil. at 7 p m aftaT a uSL^LiUaem- "**" 5-^irtr MoUc? oi funeral hereafter. ? 8H?KhjLL. At Detroit Mich., on March &* 18KSL lKWfc " iJl Funeral from cnspal at Oak Hill Osraetery Frldar Mar. h h, at 4 p m. u?wy, rnoay, 8CHLETZE. On March 6, 18K9 at 7 u mm DLLLA JULIA <lau?rLt?r of CharW U lliisoi anl Esarsisii'? -L sssk? Uu Hoiuouri Acn> Pi Boa,. Pw? SoA*. PiAas* Soap. BP?* Cua Qouuznt * gon Hultpct, gm Ciiuui Cm v?a >i?oiia*i OAtVOatA.