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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 15, 1889, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1889-03-15/ed-1/seq-5/

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"Nothi*q Ln? Them.
is tha verdict of all who tska Ayar*s Pills.
Promp: m effective is their action. they leave
as Ill-affects. and may be administered to old or
i iroaag. Herbert ElwnU. of East Sartnaw. Mich.,
?n "I *h a (tMl sufferer from Conitlpa
Bon. Header be, and Oeoeral Debility. My akin
waa fallow, and 1 had constant pals la ay "da
?aJ back. Other medtclnee fall I nr. I took ttoas
baua at Aywfs PUt and am eured."
"1 waa severely afflicted with Dyspepsia and
CalartUMat of the Liver, moat of the time ba
in* unable to retain any solid food. Three boxaa
of AjWa Pllla esr-*l me"-Lucius Alexander.
Prepared by Dr J. C. Ayer k Co.. Lowell. Maae.
?aid by all Druggists snd Dealers in Medicines
At the Ninth International Medical Congiws* Dr A.
L. A. Toboldt, of the University of Pennsylvania, read
- paper 'taUntr that out of thirty caaaa treated with the
genuine imported FtieJand Carlabad Spradrl Salt for
chronic constipation, hypochondria, .1l?e?? of the liv
ar tad iidneys. Jaundice. sdiroeia. diabetes. drr>?*v
bom valvular heart rtneaas. dyapepata. catarrhal la
gemmation of the etotnach, ulcer of the atewnach or
arieaa. children with marasmus. govt, rheuiaatlsat af
the Joints, graveL etc., twenty six ware entirely cared,
three much Improved, and one not treated too* eao?(k
Atvafe time of treatment. four weeka.
The Carlabad Sprudel Salt (powder tonal, la aa at
caDmt AfmHrnt Ltumtft <r*4 Dnwetar. It etmn I
fwryfe' tto Mimo-L It ia eeealy soluble,
plessant to take and permanent u> action. The genuine
product af the Carlabad Springe ia exported tn round
bottles Each bottle cornea in a light bine paper car
toon, and haa the signature "EISNER A MKNDLE
auS CO.," sole aire eta. 0 Barclay street, K*w Verk.
jn every bottle. One bottle mailed upon receipt of
One Dollar. Dr. Toboldt'a lac;area mailed free upon
application. aul-in.whf
Have lou A Sun Disease?
(XnerXA REMEDIES are the graataat medicines j
as earth. Bad the worst eaaa of Salt Hhniai In thla
country My mother had it twenty >vara, and, in fact,
dtad from It. 1 believe CUTICVRA would have saved
bar Ilia. My anna, breast and head were covered for
three years, which noilunir relieved or cured until I
bead the CLTICL'RA RESOLVENT Internally, and j
CCT1CGRA and CLT1CTKA SOA1- externally.
J. W. ADAMS. Newark. O.
1 commenced to uae your CUTICURA REMEDIES
laat July. My haad and lace and some part* of my
body were aim oat raw. My head was covered with |
scab* sad soraa. and my suffering waa fearful. I bad
triad everything 1 had beard of in the Eaat and Wast.
My eaae waa cinaidsred a very bad one. I have now
not a particle of Skin Humor about me, and my case
y cenaidervd wonderful
M?*. 8. E WHIPPLE. Decatur. Mich.
I cannot spea* in too high terms of your CUTICU
RA, It is worth its weight in pure gold for skin dis
eases. I believe 11 has no equal.
W. W. N0RTHRCP. 1015 Harney at., Omaha.
boldavary where. Price. CTTICURA, ">0c.; SOAP.
??T : CCTICCRA RESOLVENT. *1. Prepared by the
pr Send for "How to Core Skin Dlsiiassi." 64 pages.
50 illustrations, and 100 taatimmula.
TINTED with tha loveliest delkacy ia the skin pre
What Scorrs Emulsion Has
Tn Cauiomma Sociitt fob twi)
Srrrssssiom or Vic*.
San Fmascrsco, July 7th. 1885. J
I took a severe cold upon my cheat and lungs and
did not give it proper attention, it developed into
bronchitis, and in the fall of the aarne year I wi
threatened with consumption. Physicians ordered
me to a more congenial climate, and 1 came to San
fraaciaco. Soon after my arrival 1 commenced
taking Scott's Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil with Hypo
phoaphitea regularly three timaa a day. In ten weeks
uiy avoirdupois went from 160 to 180 pounds and
?var; the cough meantime ceased.
gold by all druggists.
liver, carries off the bale and lmprovee the digestion
and appattta. Carter's Little Liver Pills. Pont forget this.
T. B, Towner & Son,
1316 7TH3T. N.W ,
Bleached Cotton. THcta.
Loom. SH eta
id Sheeting, 2H yards wide. 25 eta.
ched SheotingTZH yards wide, 18 ctai
Good Lnblaached Cotton. 5 eta.
AD-Wool Henrietta. 40 inchaa wide, in all ? hades,
AirVool Henrietta. 38 inches wide, 40 eta.
Henrietta, In all shadaa, 1 yard wide, "Jo eta.
Large Line of Drsaa Goods, 5, 8,10, snd 12* eta.
New datteans. French Style*. 12H eta.
Surah Silk in all ahadea, 50 eta.
Colored Curtain Scrim. 5 eta.
Larva Line of White Goods for A prone or Dreaass.
Irvrn 5 ota. up.
Windsor Ilea, for Boy*. 5 eta.
Red Table Linen. '-J5 eta.
All grades of Table Linen. Bleached and Unbleached,
from 20c. up.
Toweia, Napkins. Howry, Gloves, hi.
Genu' 4 Ply Linen Collars .off styles;. IS eta. dox.
< lark's O. N. T. Ipoul Cotton. 52 eta. aoz.
Kerr's Best Machln* Cotton, 4 eta.
Golfs Beat Skirt Braid, o eta. Ja4-:>m
Poesbvely Ctnad by administering Dr. Haines'
It can be gives in a cup of coffee or tea or in articles J
of food without the knowledge of the patient. it la ab
autntaty harmless, and will effect a permanent snd
spaedy core, whether the patient is a moderate drinker
or m airofcolie wreck. IT NEVER FAILS Over
100,000 drunkards have been made temperate men
who have taken Golden Specific In their coffee without |
tbatr kiiualsdgs. and to-day believe they quit drink
ing of thai! own free wilL 48 page book of particulars
3. F WARE, under Ebbttt House.
R E. HELPHENSTINE. 14th st. and VI ave.
Baads, Mocking-bird Pood. Bird Dainties. Bird Health
Restorer, Bird Gravel, also Pood for Aquaria
Ei?h. Prepared bv
BISHOP, the Bird Man of Baltimore, Md.,
America's most expennnced Bird Fancier.
For sale by principal Druggiats.
Take no other. _ Jal4-m,w.f,3m
RJsge relieved by small doses of Carter's Little Liver
t Gingham Aprons, 20c.; extra large. 25c.; 18
?aw. tic.. MM, 35c.; Draas Bat- '
S. 1 is. Conakat 25. 35. &0e.; Gallon cnl-can<
ISc.; Qoart Coffee-pot. 8c.; Horn Pocket Comb (In
,7a?dSe.-. Boa Tooth-packs. 4c.
Ob Tn Bm
5. A. S. E.
V.El |
-Tha Tanible BsUsr Expkatoaa, with TaigiiHsat
Pacta for Steam rears and Engineers 1
*4 Lifeso4 Frup?rty, or Bow to Avoid 1
rxoaoaa^-al Prodacttosi of Steam. Ac."
, Baltimore, Md., ?
. . JMPD. admitted !
er lnapectora aa the bast.
aa I do a aappiy ia Baluawre. can and srlll fill
orders proaaptly. f20-3m
EDWARD L DENT. M K . Propriatag. |
Tha beat facilities in the city for all klnde of Iroa '
weak. Steel Hums. Amrlea, 4c . Nwaya in stock.
" ~hat and Wi '
1 general
I shavt no
ornamental Chat and Wrought Irou work a
Ity. Repairs atd general machine work done ia
? HudiiaWii^UM. _
I a S? Dtsfctcl ut ColsanbSa loe the
sn d Pro
"Goats- M itchsll" systess at Hum Anchors and Pn
Worka. Car. 33d and Water sta. TeL 4SB-3.
City Offloa. 1413 G St. n.w. TaL 42S-SL
K3 Waahington. D. C
TBIa iajsotjlalk^ bgt tr^th. ^Qae pUlaAga. Jtaa?4var
r af digestive ?
You Cannot Buy
llM Mmi3 H H? SB.
The Crew of Six of the Wrecked Brig
Acne* Barton Drowned.
Kobtoli. V*.. March 15.?Capt. BenJ. H.
Knight, of Baltimore; Second Mate James
Richard*, of Philadelphia; Peter Florida,
John Smith. Ned Fori**. and Charles
Hobba. sailors of the brig Agnes
Barton, whieh was wrecked near Virginia
beach yesterday afternoon, were drowned last
night Mid this* morning. Daring the night
three men were washed overboard and lost.
W hen day broke this morning the life-saving
crew saw'the three remaining men lathed in
the rigging. At 8 o'clock the ve??el burst, the
mast fell and the men were lost. No bodies
h*re yet come ashore. The wind is still blow
ing over 30 miles an hour along the coast
The Chicago Nine Win* at Bristol To
Bustol, March 15.?The Chicago and All
America baa* ball teams played here to-day.
The gam* resulted In favor of the Chicago
nine by a score of 10 to 3.
The Delaware Legislature.
Doth. Del.. March 15.?The house bill ap
propriating fi& each for the proper burial of
indigent soldiers, sailor* and marines passed
the senate with an amendment restricting the
appropriation to Delaware soldiers, sailor* and
marine*. In the house Mr. Blaull gave noticc
of a bill taxing telegraph companies.
A New Office for Mr. Bayard.
Dover. Del.. March 15.?Senator Donahoe
to-day introduced his bill to re-establish th?
twelve-mile circle, with the names of the com
missioner* filled in. They are ex-Secretary of
State Bayard and Speaker* Lewi* and HofTecker.
The commiMioner* are to act in conjunction
with the Pennsylvania commission.
The Binding Twine Combine.
Faroo. Dak.. March 15.? A meeting of farm
er* will be held next Wednesday for the pur
pose of deviaing, if possible, some means of
relief from the binding twine monopoly. It is
proposed to establish a large twine factory and
manufacture flax fiber into twine. Last I
year there were 329.288 acres planted to flax in 1
the territory, and if it is once demonstrated
that a good qualitv of binding twine can be
ninde from this fibre there will l>e no trouble
in procuring all the raw material necessary to |
supply the home demand.
Chicago. March 15.?There is a difference of
opinion among local dealer* in finding
twine, most of them contending that
no trust or '-orner has been organized.
A member of one large firm, who recuutly re
turned from an inspection of the eastern market |
says that tne present situation
has grown out of the law of supply
and demand. His view u that for two years
buyer* have been conservative, and conse
quently stocks have not been kept up. Sud
denly it is discovered thst the supply is inade
quate, and consequently prices increase.
The New York Stock Market.
The following *r? the opening and closing price* of [
the New York Stock Market, a* reported T>y special
wire toCor*on and Macartney. 14ltfFstreet
C. B. * Q
O. ; C. ' Name. | O.
IKK 08*. Can. South....| 52*
Hocliini^i .jjos I***-- ?r ;
ULOen-i- I1' - "
Kan. k Tex...I 12* 12W Rock Island .I 94*
take Shore.. 101 100?J St. Paul ?...
Losia s jsaak M " ~
Mo. Pac
Mich. Cen?
N. T. Cen
N.Y. AN.E..
A tell
Bell l ei.
.-iS?k .>1) Co.. prsf....
?6j? 05H 8CP1M k M
70r. ?9:. Tea. 4 Psc
85 8.*
108 10'
1 wv
8'5"! 85 Union Pac !.:! 63>ii 63'.
8 107 Wabaah ' in1., 1.1k
224*S 224* I I
Washington Stock Exchange.
The following chance* from yesterday'* quota- I
tlons on the Washing ton Stock Exchange are noted
to-<lay: V. 8. 4**, registered. 108 bid. 108*
asked. C. 8. 4s, registered, 128k bid. 12? asked.
D C. per Imp. 6s. 1891. coin, 107 bid, 107', asked
I). C. per. Imp. 7s, 1891, currency, 108* bid.
1>. C. oO-year fund, 3-65s, 1924, currency, 1
bid, 125 a*ke<l. Metropolitan Rallrpad stock,
114*; bid. 118 aaked. Columbia Kail road stock.
25 i.iJ, 31 asked. North Capitol and O street, HQ
bid. 37\ asked. Washington Gas, 41}, bid. 42
asked. National t'nion Insurance. 19 bid. 191
asked. Arlington Insurance. 188V bid, 180
asked. Columbia Insurance. 13* bid, 13}, asked.
Kiggs Insurance, 8 bid, 81; asked. Washing
ton Brick Machine Company. 200 bid. Bank of
Washington. 320 bid. Great Palls Ice, 153
bid. 15K asked. Boal Estate Title Insurance,
117k bid, 122* asksd."Chesapeake and Potomai
Telephone Company, tP* hid, 80*' asked. U
eiepnnnc vumpou/, wn ww?4 dv,4 waw. v.
S. Electric : Light Oaaipany, 87 bid, 75 asked.
Washington Light Infantry bonds. 2d 7s, 64* bid.
Washington Gaslight Company bond*, serien A,
122 bid, 123 k asked. Washington Gaslight Com
pany bonds, series B, 122* bid, 125 asked
Bank of Kepublic stock, 180 bid, 200 asked.
Columbia National Bank stock. 190 bid, 1:14*
asked. Washington and Georgetown Railroad
stock, 223* bid. American Graphophon* Com*
pany stock, 23* bid, 25 asked.
Baltimore Markets.
BALTIMORE. March 15. ? Cotton dull ? mid
dling, 10*al0*. Flour fairly active and weak.
Wheat ?southern, quiet; Fultz, 100a 107; Long
berry. 102al08; western, steady at decline; No. 2
winter red, spot, 91*a?l*; March, 91ka91k;
April, 91a91*; May, 82*aHZ*; June. ue*a63;
July. 88*a88*. Corn ? southern. Inactive but
Arm; white. 40a42; yellow, ;Wa40: western, steady;
mixed spot. 39*; March, 39*a40; April. 40*a
40'.: May, 41*a41*; steamer, 39*a3?*. Oat?.
quiet; demand?western white, 32a33*: western
mixed. 29a3l; graded No. 2 white, 33. Rye,
nominallv steady. 54*56. Hay, steady?prime to
choice timothy, 15.00al5.50. Proviaions, Arm and
unchanged. But low and medium Arm?western
packed. 18a35; best roll. 15al9; creamery, 2tia28.
Eggs, easy, 12*al3. Petroleum, steady?refined,
6.H0. Coffee, quiet, at decline?Rio cargoes fair.
18*. Sugar, Arm and higher?A sott, 7 00: cop
per, steady: refined, 15*alA*. Whisky, steady,
111. Freight* to Liverpool per steamer, quiet and
easy?cotton. 35 cents per 100 pounds; grain, per
buahel. 4*d. Cork for orders, Msrch, 4s.9d.;
April. 4a.a4s.fid. Receipts?Hour, 5,000 barrels;
wheat, 1.000 bushels; corn, 35,000 bushels; oats,
5,000 bushels. Shipments?dour, 21,000 barrels;
corn. 62.000 bushels, Sales?whsat, 41,000 bush
els; corn. 97.000 bushsls.
BALTIMORE, March 15. ? Virginia ten-fortle,,
36*; do. threes. 66 asked; Baltimore and Ohio
stock, 94; Cincinnstl, Washington and Baltimore
firsts. 96*s97; do. second*. 4H*a53; consolidated
Georgia bonds. Ill; do. stock, +4*a44*.
Chicago Markets.
CHICAGO, March 15,1:15 p. m. (close).?Wheat
easier?cash, 98 7-l?;Aprll. 947-16; May. 9515-16.
Corn, steady ? cash, 34*; April. 35; May. 35*
Oats, firm?casta, 24; May, 259-16. Whisky, lrtl
Fork. Arm ? Msy, I2.20al2.22*: Jsly. 12.32*.
Lard, firm?cash. 0.87*; May, &95a6.97*. May
abort rlhs. 6.22*
Transfers of Real Estate.
Deeds in fee have been filed as follows: B. *.
Leijhton ,et sL to Anne 8. Green, lots 2 and 8,
hlk. 38; *1.200. T. A. Duffy to Colombos
Thomas, lots 9 to 11, blk. 98, Brook land; *100.
- ? s
Bobsesiks Betoktkd ? B. E. Porter. No. 610
Pennsylvania avenue, reports stolsn from his
buggy some samples of coffee and a horse
blanket. John H. Staff el reports the theft of
an overcoat and hat. John Plummer re
ports the theft of some carpenter'* tools.
Range or the TnEHMOMira.?The follow
1 ing were the readings at the signal office to
1 day: It a.m., 38; 3 p.as., 46; maximum, 47; min
mum, 37.
? ?
St. Patrick's day. the 17th instant, occurs
Sunday. There will be no proesaaion or other
demonstration this Tear, but a number of or
ganizations will celebrate by attending
| iu a body.
Victoria Angry.
Trom London Truth.
Qnsen Victoria is annoyed beyond
by the marriage of Prince Atsvsadsr of
tenhorg with the actrass. Mile. Leissngsr.
Shs thinks it provoking that after having
allowed her daughtsr sad granddaughter to
eoatrset morganatic slltanoe with two of the
princes of Battenbvrg, that a member of the
family should marry an astrsss. It is a well
known fact that tha qnsen has zealously ex
srted herself to forward Prince Aletandsr's in
terests, both publicly and privately.
The mortiAcatinn of the fmwrsss Frederick
is even more profound, as she had oonstitated
herself the champion of Priaas Alexander
te fit entirely wanting in that
which aha wiakaa all Enrops to am
diridwal of whoss rrtt Shs had so warmly ap
provad aad hsraalf to be agrsgtooaly
What the Waitln^Offlce-Seekers Hop*
iui n ox mrou-m nmcua u
non?tmb opposition to nntuw ud
pbomtnent touncun n ww*.
This day had very little sxcitsment in it for
the ?nay of office-seekers. The Senate was not
is ie?io? udu no appointments would there
fore be Made, there waa neither disappointment
nor gratification to watch for in tha line. The
thing that disturbed them waa that two good
da\s were being wasted. According to their
way of thinking a great many nominations
might be sent in to the 8unate dar
ing two days. Bat until Monday, now
none can be hoped for. They lire now in ex
pectation that a big batch of nominations will
go in on Monday as the roeult of th?? delay. Of
coarse the Senate would not have adjourned
over if they had not known that the President
had no further use for them during this week.
This is merely another indication to the minds
of the office-seekers that the President is in no
sort of hurry. No policy has yet been an
nounced to anybody, but it is thought that one
has been pretty plainly indicated by tliis delib
eration. What politicians are talking about is
It was popularly expected that they would all
have been filled by this time. The delay gives
rise to the rumor that there is a hitch some
where, but the chances are that the only
"hitch" is that General Harrison wants to go
slow enoogh to be sure of doing the right
thing. It is said that Mr. Blaino wants the
British mission given to Whitelaw Reid, and
that some of the members of the national com
mittee are opposed to Reid's selection for that
particular mission. It is understood that
Chauncey Depew is being poshed for the
English mission.
arrived in the city last night. From the mo
1 ment he reached the city he was beset by of
fice-seekers, who assume that his influence
would be potent to get the.pi most anything
they want. They all assume that he has some
tori of mortgage on everything under the ad
ministration, and can. by merely saying the
word, have anything done. They have been
pressing upon him almost as much to-day as
upon the President. They want to reach the
President through him.
It in generally believed that Mr. New is
booked for a good foreign mission, and that to
Austria is generally mentioned as the one be
will get. He says he is not getting anything;
that there is no foundation in the statement
that he is to go abroad.
called on the President to-day, and it is sup
posed that they had something to say abont
the Chinese mission. Gil. Grant's friends aay
he will be United States minister to China.
who has been trying to get his seat as governor
of West Virginia and to straighten up affairs
out there, has returned to Washington after his
failure to get what he considers Justice out of
the supreme court of the state, and to-day had
an interview with the President. It is supposed
that he has some very decided views as to the
methods of conducting elections in the south.
His friends assert that had there been a fair
deal he could either have been elected Senator
or governor. f *
between Maryland and Delaware over the col
lectorship of internal revenue for that district.
Senator Higgins wants D. Dawson, of Delaware,
appointed; and the Maryland candidate is G. T.
Biggs. Gen. Agnus, of tne Baltimore American,
saw the President and Secretary Windom in the
interest of Biggs to-day. He had a very pleas
ant interview with the President, aud is con
fident that his candidate wiU be successful.
A. R. Hart, of Brooklyn, candidate for
public printer, had an interview with the Presi
dent to-day, and came from the White House
expressing confidence to his friends that he
would be appointed.
It is said to be settled that A. S. Whitfield, of
Ohio, is to be second assistant postmasters-gen
The President saw a great many callers this
morning between 10 and 12 o'clock, but there
were fewer delegations. Senator Spooner was
with him for a while before the cabinet meet
ing, and Representatives Morrow, McKenna,
Bingham. Dunnell and Henderson. ex-Repre
sentative Thomas and Delegate Dubois, called
are said to be getting very impatient over the
matter of the "recognition" of their state, and
there is a little friction between the Senators
and the members of the House. Some of the
members are complaining that the only thing
they have got was the appointment of Tichenor
as assistant secretarv of the Treasury, and that
while everybody approves of hiB appointment
as the best possible, they do not think be ought
to be charged to Illinois.
with a delegation who would like to see him
get some very good appointment under this
administration, had an interview with the
President to-day.
Mr. Stocking and Mr. Weller, of the East
Washington delegation, filed some more in
dorsements of George Francis Dawson for Dis
trict Commissioner with Secretary Halford this
morning. ?
Among the other callers on the President
were Wager Swavne, of New York; John F.
Scanlan, of Chicago; John S. Wise with a dele
gation of Virginians, who spent Just two min
utes and a half with the President: J. Willis
Menard, of Jacksonville. Fla.. and A.M. Swope,
of Kentucky, the ex-collector of internal rev
enue. who doesn't want ex-Commissioner Evans
restored to succeed Mr. Miller as commissioner
of internal revenue.
Senators Morrill. Hawley, Evarts. Sawyer,
McMillan, Stock bridge, Wilson, of Iowa; Hepre
sentatives Stone, ol Kentucky; Bayn4. McKin
ley. Hopkins, and Representaves-elect Evans,
of Tennessee, and Nicdringhouse. of Missouri;
Gov. A. C. Mellette and L. B. Richardson, of
Dakota, were also among the President's callers.
Candidates for Office.
James C. Maynard, son of the late Post
master-General Msynard, now chicf clerk of
inspector's division, post-office department, is
an active candidate for chief post-office in
spector. now held by Mr. West. He has the
support of the republicans of tho south.
John G. Jones, a colored lawyer of Chicago,
is at 420 New Jersey avenue, and is an appli
cant for appointment as minister to HaytL
The Department of Agriculture.
MaJorS. S. Rock wood, of Wisconsin, was to
day appointed chief clerk of the department of
Agriculture, vice Nesbit, resigned. Major Rock
wood is the editor of the Daily State Gazette,
Sublished at Portage City, Wis. He served in
ie army four years, and since the war has been
professor of mathematics at the state normal
school at Whitewater, assistant state superin
tendent of public instruction of Wisconsin, and
more recently lias been connected with the state
land office at Madison. He is a gentlemen aboat
forty-five years of age, and has a family of a
wife and two sons.
Sunday Bars, March Third.
The saloon-keepers were oaths anxious bench
to-day concerning the action of the Polios
Court in the oases tfainat them for keeping
their places open A inauguration Sunday?
March 3. Seventy-seven of the one hundred
aud thirteen charged with keeping their bars
open that day were notified to sppsar for trial
to-day. This afternoon the Police Court room
Knted the appearance of a convention of
r-dealers, each waiting to see what his
neighbor was going to do. Many of them came
intending to plead guilty, bnt others had de
termined to fight their eases through
the upper courts. The hotel nen. held
a meeting at the Riggs house this morning.
Mr. Roessls, of the Arlington hotel, acted as
chairman. The question of what course to
pursue wss thoroughly discussed, bat no defi
nite conclusion was arrived at Many of the
saloons represented had nevor before kept open
on Sunday. Mr. Campbell Cerrington wss
selected as their attorney, and the oases ware
C- ced in his charge. The hotel cases wen, at
request of Mr. Carrington, to-day, post
poned by Judge Miller for alow days. Among
the other saloon-keepers than was as con
certed action. Each looked after his own case.
Boms wars represented by counsel, but others
intended to plead guilty sad pay their fines.
The first one to plead guilty was Mr. Sebas
tian Aman. Bs was fined 4M, which ha paUL
Robert Hey abo plead gailty, and was fined
?;jQ, and tie other casea were ooctoued to the
Chsa. Philipaen, former ? i a i?irof tha North
River fish and game company, was indicted tor
|*>r)tgy^by the general nuinna grand Jury in
He Saya He fcae not Resigned, Bat win
not Say He Does Not Contemplate It
The pnbUahed report tint Senator Ghaoe, ot
Bhode Island, had declared an ia
tentton to resign his seat ia the Senate
next Monday, ?n ahewn to bla by aa
Asooeiatod Preao reporter lUa afternoon. He
declined to either aim or deny its truth, say
ing that he had not roeigned, but further would
not apeak. Aa he glanood over the Unco hie
head olowty ahook from aide to atde in a nega
tive faahion, and aa he ee^ to the wo^ds:
"The reason aseigned for hie action ia that
the climate of Washington ia not coitable (or
the Rhode Ieland man," he broke oat with
the single word "booh."
in purpose axxocxoxb ix txe cacccs.
A Senator stated to the reporter that at the
canons yesterday the contemplated resignation
was announced, and the special committee of
seven headed by Senator Piatt was con tinned
with a view to Ailing tbe vacancies that will be
occasioned by Senator Chaee'e retirement. The
reasons announced in the caucus for the
resignation are said to have been of a business
nature: that be was unable longer to neglect
his affairs at home. He had intended not to be
a candidate for re-election; bnt for political
reasons, it ia said, it was dee ned beet for him
to accept a re-election and be sworn in. The
legislature is still in session, and a successor, in
case of Mr. Chace's resignation, can be elected
without delay. Among the persons spoken c* ?
for the nomination are Lyman B. Ooff, Benja
min N. Nappum, ex-Gov. George Peabody Wet
more and H. J. Spooner. member of Congress.
Senator Aldrich is now in Providence, and a
meeting will be held, it is said, by the Khode
Island people here in a short time to select a
candidate for the office.
South Washington Citizens Answer Maj.
Raymond on the Railroad Question.
Messrs. C. H. Parker and Philip N. Dwyer,
representing the South Washington Citizens'
association, replied to-day to the endorsement
| of Maj. Raymond on their letter respecting the
tracks on H street southeast, which was pub- I
lished in The Stab In their communication
handed to the Commissioners to-day they say:
"The published endorsement by tbe engi
neer Commissioner on a paper relative to rail
road obstructions, submitted by the under
signed, calls for a reply, which will be to the
point. We are neither sworn nor paid officials
of the District and do not consider ourselves
the proper persons to assist the Commissioners
in doing their duty. Is there not a number of
sworn officials (see obstructions to police and
police regulations) whose business it ia to see
that the United States statutes are not violated,
and that the streets are not obstructed? We
think it would be a very simple thing for the
Commissioners to pause a few minutes and
reoall a few instances where the
railroad is obstructing certain streets
in direct violation of the law, and in fact under
the written permission of the Commissioners.
(See opinion of the attorney for the District in
the matter of switch into gas company's works,
Southeast Washington.) Would it not be a
very simple mAtter for Major Raymond to ex
amine the record, send one of his assistants or
go personally, visit the localities and make the
necessarv affidavit? It seems to us it is in the
line of his duty to see that the public streets
are not obstructed. Should his office duties
prevent giving personal attention, why
not instruct the police department to
investigate and procure warrants, as is
done in the case of a poor peanut
vender who, in search of a few penniee, stops
his cart and is run in for obstructing the streets.
The familiar "Why don't you flic an affidavit?"
is a chestnut of some age. If the authorities
were anxious to perform their duty and protect
tho property-owners, they would revoke all
illegal permits without further delay and pros
ecute the railroad company who violated the
law. We once more politely ask the Commis
sioners to do their duty and order removal of
the track on H street northeast."
Sales of Real Estate.
Peter Byrne has bought of David C. Orayson
et al., for 96,400, sob 38 and pt. 27, sq. 1008.
90x72 feet, on H, bet. 12th and 18th streets
John A. Baker has bought of F. K. Ward, for
?7,600, pt. 5. sq. 378, 77x30 feet, on alley north
of D. bet. 9th and 10th streets.
R. J. Wynne has bought for ?6.250 of O. L
Gordon et ax., lot 99. square 239.
An Authority Criticised.
To the Edltorbf the Evekikq Stab:
Of course The Stab is not responsible for
the opinions of correspondents, but when the
"Author of Don't," as an authority, gives suoh
advice as was set forth in "Etiquette and Man
ners" in last Saturday's Stab, a reader may at
least criticise the "Author of Don't" a* an au
thority. Customs may be slightly different in
different cities, and we have some peculiar to
Washington, but 1 think all I shall notice will
applv aa well to one place as another. In the
first letter quoted the answer "yes" is given to
the question "is it customary for ladies to take
off their bonnets at a formal luncheon?" I say
decidedly no; in fact a formal luncheon is often
spoken of as a "bonnet" luncheon, implying the
almost universal wearing of bonnets at such en
Again, in reply to letter third, "yea" is an
swered to the question whether guests should
leave cards at an evening reception. Again I
sav no. It is not customary, in thia city at
least, for guests to carry card cases, or leave
cards, where they would appear in full dress.
In letter twelve, I take two exceptions to the
answers given. An "At Home" is defined as
meaning in a hostess "merely being at home
at the time designated, and does not imply an
entertainment of any kind." The generally ac
cepted definition ot an "At Home" in Washing
ton would be an evening reception, with guests
in evening dress, music generally, flowers and
un elaborate supper, instead of the "no enter
tainment" prescribed by the "Author of Don't."
But most absurd of all is the answer given to
the question "What is a cajd reception?" "A
reception in which cards are introduced?pro
gressive eucher. whist, Ac.,?and usually lakrt
piare," whatever that may mean, "at 8 o'clock!"
Certainly our authority cannot have been
in Washington during the past four years,where
the card receptions of the White House and
cabinet have been such features of social life.
If she had been here she would understand
what is the significance of a card reception, oue
for which cards of invitation are sent to all ex
pected guests, in distinction to the general re
oeptions given weekly by ladies in official life,
where everybody is welcome, strangers as
well as friends.
Poesibly the "Author of Don't" has heard
that a card reception is soon to be given at tyie
White House under the Harriaon regime. I
wonder if she were to be a bidden guest whether
she would expect to be regaled with old maid,
or progressive eucher. She might carrv off the
booby prize! Co?ox Seme.
The Street Axxuxciatob iob Street Cabs.?
An inviting lunch was served this afternoon in
the office of the president of the Metropolitan
railroad company to stockholders and directors
of the several street railroad companies. After
ward tbe party, oonsisting of Messrs. Pearson,
Grover, Brown, Green, Moore, Dr. Clarke, Dr.
Clagett. Be all, Cooiidge, Cammack, Wilson,
Greene, Johnson, Riley and Thomas
were shown the workings of the United States
Indicator Co. for a device announcing streets,
which was explained during a trip of a street
car aet aside for the party, and was generally
considered to be a suocess. This street
annunciator consists of a box a little less than
2 feet square and about 8 inches thick, contain
ing a cylinder, on which is rolled smooth-sur
faced canvas. The canvas is divided into
squares, the upper half having on it in large
letters the name of a street, while tbe lower
portion is occupied by an advertisement
The instrument is operated by the oondnotor
through the medium of a knob or strap. When
the car approaches an intersecting street the
strap ia pulled and the name of the street is
visible to the passengers, while their attention
is directed to the change by tho ringing of a
small alarm ball.
Mr. Glover was warm in approval of this in
vention lor the Washington and Georgetown
Burr vox ax Ikjuxotiox, xtc.?W. J. Arm
strong has applied for aa injunction, Ac.,
?nst Jane White and her husband, W. Lee
to. and W. G. White. He states that Juno
ft, 1887, he oold them a half Interest in the
printing ofloe at UOft K otreet northwest He
states that defendants hare harraseed him and
endeavored to get the entire eoatrol, and ho io
prevented by Sob Iran doing anything Cor
fteplan,fcwnMihtttl>??Wiili issosd.
Equrrr Ooph Jwif Ok
T?-day Onoheey ogt Barron: Iwiooi Ia
Sullivan appointed guardian ad Utum. Smith
Tm* Was Bct On Phnui received
SjJ^rfaSrt?!!V?r *? ?
cninery of the armored cruiser i*.t? bow
jading atthejCew Tork navy-yrd. This bid
-mounted to t7SS,00Q.
Tn Cabinet
r t o'clock, I
PMWDKrr Hutton Took a Lorn Wax*
ywtordAy evening, aoeompanied by Secretary
Halfbrd. They left the White House at aboat
5:30 and tramped at a brisk pace met the
"?*2 *"?<? ^UTrSS
continued through the mall eo for as the bridge
2HSS C^T!|!f 11,6 p?"?syl*anie railroad com- ,
SS??t *5^ *?? ?**?**??*. and at that
E?mt thsy stopped for a little while.
The retum to the White House
was almost by the same route. The President's
step is elastic, and he walks as though he in
tended to get all the possible benefit oat of hi.
Becbetabt Ren did a full day's work this
morning before leaving the Agricultural de
partment for the cabinet meeting, and
when he returned at 3:30 he was confronted
by half R doaen granger delegations. Senator
Htacock and Mr. Jos. Medill, of the Chicago
Triune accompanied by MrTc. W. PepperTthe
Tribunes Washington chief of staff, were
among the crowd that waited patiently for the
Secretary this afternoon.
The UiiiKt Baud Going to Philadelphia.?
Prof. J. P. Soma has obtained permission from
the Secretary of the Navy for the marine band
to play at a concert in Philadelphia on the 13th
of April.
Bonds Accepted.?The Secretary of the
Treasury this afternoon accepted #150400
per cent registered bonds at 108. The offer
was received after regular opening of offers.
Mat. Lawbevce 8. Babbitt, ordinanos de
Cirtmeut. has been granted one month's ez
naion of leave.
Col. Thos. O. Batlob. ordnance depart
ment, has been granted an extension of leave
unlil June 1, 1889.
The Armes-Bo c bee Mm.? Adjt Gen.
Drum stated this afternoon that he
has not yet received any charges
ft"??, Cap*- Armes against Capt. Bourke.
or Col. Oibson on account of the inauguration
day trouble, although he received a letter
from Capt. Armes stating that he
enclosed therewith the charges, which
however, could not be found. No action has
yet been taken on Capt. Bourke's charges against
Capt. Armes.
The Torpedo Boat.?Encouraging reports
come to the Navy department respecting the
torpedo boat now building at the Herreahoff
works in Rhode Island. The inspectors
?ay that the material used is of high
quality and the work of good char
a.cte1r- .Before the 1st of March most of the
steel skin was in place, onlvone course remain
ing to be rivetted on the hull. The deck plates
are on as far as practicable, the quadruple
expansion engines have been set up
in the shop, and the contractors expect to com
plete the boat by June 1, which is the date
fixed in the contract. The boat is required to
make 23 knots an hour, and any deficiency
on this score will subject the contractors to
penalties, while for any excess of speed above
23 knots they will receive a bonus.
If the new craft (the first of its kind in Amer
ican ship-building) fulfls the requirements, of
which there ie little doubt, it will be the fleet
est boat in the United States, and fully equal
to any possessed by European navies.
A New Genebal Cocbt-Mabtial has bees
ordered to meet at Columbus barracks, Ohio,
March 18. as follows: Capts. Harry C. Egbert,
twelfth infantry; Ohas. Hobart, third infantry;
First Lieuts. Chas. L. Hodges, twenty-fifth in
fantry- Kobt. A. Lovell, fourteenth infantry;
Beuj. S. Weaver, first infantry; and Benl. C.
Lockwood, twenty-second infantry.
The Coroner's Inquest on the Body
of Corn Hawkins.
This afternoon, at two o'clock, Coroner Pat
terson held an inquest over the body of Cora
Hawkins, the colored woman who was killed by
her husband, Benjamin Hawkins, as stated else
where in The Stab. The jury was com
posed of William N. Croggon, Thos. G. Morrow,
Chafles 8. Price, William L. Hipkins, George
W. Bates, and Lewis Lepreux. Howard Hall
colored, was the first witness called. He testi.
fled that he attended the party la*t night. Af
ter dancing he was very warm. It was about
XI :30 o'clock. He went out with his lady friend
to get cool. He saw something dark lving
in the alley and he thought " it
was a drunken man. He went up the alley with
his companion, and found the woman (Mrs
Hawkins; bleeding to death. Witness did not
know the name of the lady he was with. Hs
? tk?own her toT yea", but was only
"slightly acquainted with hor.
The woman was called and she said that her
name was Sarah Jones. She corroborated the
testimony of the previous witness. Dr. Harti
gan testified that he made the post mortem ex
amination and found the knife entered between
the second and third ribs and severed the prin
cipal artery leading from the heart.
The jurv heard the testimony of other wit
nesses and returned a verdict holding the pris
oner for the crime. He was committed to jail.
A controversy over the payment for brick
work on the new lirightwood school building
was settled to-day by Auditor Petty, to whom
the matter was referred by the disputants.
The contractor. Mr. Wm. Rothwell. sublet
the brick work to Messrs. Pitts A Barrv. The
work was finished over a month ago. The sub
contractors claimed, under a measurement
of the brick made for them, more com
pensation than the contractor would allow
A new measurement whs then made bv Messrs!
S. J. Fague and 8. T. G. Morsell. and the audi
tor was asked to settle the dispute. There
was a crowd of bricklayers at the auditor's
ofhee to-dav waiting to hear the verdict
1 lie subcontractor's claim amounted *211. The
contractor was willing to allow about $60. Mr
Petty, after considering the papers, awarded
the subcontractors $141, and the decision was
accepted by all parties.
Permits were issued by Inspector Entwisle
to-day as follows: Emmons A Ring, agents, four
dwellings in Lamb's allev northeast. $3 000
duWeiIi^.-,217> m A northeast,'
c6.000; Mrs. 8. E. Fuller, frame house on Mess
more street, Meridian Hill, $2,000.
A comnlsint. made by Mr. J. Harrison John
son to Col. Wilson, commissioner of public
buildings and grounds, respecting the storage
of rubble and cobble stones in reservation 101 at
the intersection of Maryland and Virginia ave
nues and 7th and 9th streets, has been referred
by CoL Wilson to the Commissioners, as the
Kound appears to have been used for storage
their authority. The Commissioners have
given instructions to have all District material
removed from the reservation without further
The Commissioners have informed Mr. L. C.
Loomis by letter that they concur in his sug
gestion that the letters "Y" and "Z" should be
omitted in naming suburban streets.
The Commissioners have requested permis
sion from CoL Wilson to use stone from
Washington aqueduct tunnel, now stored near
the Champlain-avenue shaft, for use in reoair
ing roads.
Speaking of
From the BaCalo Express.
Not long ainoe the friends of a popular West
side matron decided to give her a surprise
party. Her husband wm let into the secret in
order that madam might be gotten out of the
way while her friends took possession of the
"Mrdsar" said hubby on the evening in
after supper, "lei us take a little
"No, I cant," said ?at ones
P?? tonal appearance. "I haven't ay
on. Never mind." shs added on second
lit, 'Til lust put it op over my dress and
my cloak, and no one will knew the dif
So their started on their walk. When the
roper time had elapsed Mr. Husband led th.
IblkiHItoftf I
I learn Out Dm rUMm to mom of omr pub
lic schooia are making fnptntai for i
? gold ria| to to be voted to the
boot gtoi and o football to
boy ; toon there to to bo too "grab bag"
pgad"udotkir tod* toon, too proassdi of
hioh are to go to foratoh books for too library.
Vow I am ? mothor sad 1 hm children ia
pablic school*, tad I Boat aerionely <
to ?wthtai of too kind in connection with
oar aehooU. Xut of to* children ar* obliged
to etody two or nor* boor* every evening to
keep along with their gradea. ana even then
will not stand above toe average at the cloee of i
the year, and I do not think it to right to take
their thought* away from their etudiea at the |
ace of ten or twelve yean to teach them the
onaraaa and deceit* which hover around the
'Fair fish-pond. "
I Ttoit the public ftchooto eight to ton
eve? year, and 1 an alway* pleased with
toachera and their manner of teaching, and
theee *ide-?howa connected with the average
fair to a subject about which many good people
disagree, and a large and *err good clan of
people look upon it a* the rudiment* of gamb
j ling. If the tune in school caunot be decidedly
better employed than in getting up a fair, then
surely here to a good field for investigation.
? If the city, or Congress, with all that surplns
in the Treasury, cannot furnish the needed
book* of reference, as some of our northern
?tote* do, I for one am perfectly willing to give
each of my children fifty cents or a dollar to
pay direct to the library fund, but I am not
willing to pay it through the grab-bag, ftsb
pond. "wheel of fortune, or any of thoeeplays
of chance.
I trust it is not now too late to give np theee
proposed fairs, and let the schools go on in
j their legitimate course. A Mothek.
A Cold-Storage Sociable.
i From the Chicago Herald.
A wr U-known attorney, who has musical and
literary tastes, accompanied his wife the other
night, under protest, to a -sociable" at her
church, in one of ths fashionable southern
?aburba. Tho young enthusiast who had in
charge the music and literary program was
dead onto him a* soon as he entered, and he
asked him to favor the company with a piano
?olo. There was no war out of* it, so he bad to
chase himself over the key* for a brief period.
At the wind up of the regular program the
young enthnaiast arose, and. in the manner of
all voung church enthusiast*, said: "We have
?11 been delighted thi* evening by the piano
?olo of onr dear brother . and venture to
?ay that he will f?vor ui at our nest sociable
with a brief paper upon an interesting and ap
Sropriate subject, and I think I may promise that
e will do so. ' Well, the lawyer found himself
caught between the base* and he had to lie
down. But ho got beautifully even. He did
read a paper at the neit aoctobl*. and it* sub
[ Ject was "Cold Storage." He argued that a
vast refrigerating atorehonse could be connected
by a system of underground pipe* with the va
rious church sociables in the city and suburb*,
and that the extreme coldnee* generated at
theae gatherings could be piped to the ?tore
bouse for the preservation of egga, fruit, meat,
and vegetable*. It waa a masterly effort,
though it was not fully appreciated.
Women to Manage Affairs.
R*w York Correspondence Boston Oacette
Mrs. Barnett. who believe* in employing
women rather than men. in her affaira. Las ap
pointed Mils Elizabeth Marbury, daug* ter of
the well-known lawyer and queen'a <" tinsel.
Francis Marbury, her business manager. Miss
Marbury is an accomplished and clever young
woman, for whom the delights of society are
not what they are to most young women in her
circle, and she has, in consequenoe, employed
her time to better advantage than in dancing
and tea drinking. Miss Marbury is the author
of * play or two, and has written a monologue
for Miss Sarah Cowell (Mrs. Lemovne) which
to one of the most taking of that ladv'a recita
tions. While she is a bright writer, lier bent i*
largely for buaineas. and lira. Burnett mav be
congratulated on being in auch excellent i
hands. Besidea her buaineas manager, Mrs.
Burnett ha* a secretary, an Italian ladv, who.
if she only answered the lettera received dailv
by her employer, would find her position no I
There is no one in the literary wav who is
makingso much money thi* year a* Mrs. Bur
nett Mr. Robert Louto Stevenson and Mr.
Stockton are earning snug little sums, thanka
largely to syndicate*; but Mrs. Burnett out
distances either of them. She could almost re
tire on the interest of what she has made dur
ing the nast twelve months. Mr. Frohman has
secured her next play, and she is at work upon
it now. She is in that fortunate position where
she not only commands her own price, but she
dictates the term* of her agreement, which in
this case read that she is to have full a wav a* to
tie mounting of the play and the distribution
of parts. I think, however, that ahe will be
?a tin fled to listen to Mr. Frohman in theee mat
ter*, only there is a consolation in knowing
that she can have her own way if she wants it.
Every One Has a Hobby.
From the 8L Lonia Globe- Democrat.
I believe in th* theory that every one has a |
hobby, though aome do not know it themselves,
while other* make their'* quite prominent
The average man to not happy unlea* he or she
ha* some pursuit or hobby, a* it to termed,
which they can follow up and interest them
selves in. It may be collecting coins or ancient I
relics, studying astronomy, microacopy, or his
tory. Some have a penchant for studviug the
habit* of birds and inaecta. other* for apeculat- j
ing in real estate and grain. Experiment* in
photography are a quite popular amusement
St Louie to not behind in having lovers of this
art, both young and old. The most popular
form of experimenting to with the detective j
camera, which many St Lonia student* used in
taking instantaneous views during the fair and
exposition. The fsvorite place for this was in
the art gallery of the exposition, where a
powerful electruflight suitable for the purpose
waa alway* burning and where view* of the ad
miring spectators could be taken while thev I
stood wrapped in contemplation, oblivious of I
their surroundings and in a natural pose, with
a natural expreaaion. Of late flaah-light pho
tography to coming more into nee, and many I
amateur* are making their own lamp* and
operating them in their own parlors at night ?
He Called, and They Came.
From the St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
A laughable incident occurred in tho bar- I
room of the Laclede hotel yeaterday. A group
of gentlemen, among whom was Major John 8.
Mellon, were discussing the strange disappear- i
ance of Cell us Price and Sylvester Nidelet, and |
the conversation drifted on to apiritoaltom.
Major Mellon, who has investigated to the
point of belief, declared that he believed he
could summon to communion the spirits of
departed friends. Pending the discussion,
the party adjourned to tho bar-room and |
ranged themselves at the counter. There
were five of them, and Major Mellon
occupied the left of the line. Straight whiaky
was ordered and the gla**es *et out Major
Mellon bad juat aaid. "Ten, gentlemen. I am
satisfied that if I concentrate my will power
and call upon spirit* to approach " At thi*
Juncture the barkeeper set up the bottle, which
bad been resting in a box of pounded ice.
Some particles of the ice clung to the bottom
of the bottle, end a* it waa *et down on the
highly polished bar it took upon itaelf a move
ment. and in the uncannieet manner slid clear
along the bar until it (topped directly in front
of the major, who, much aatoniahed at the un
expected *ucce*H of hi* incantation, jumped
back several feet in evident perturbation.
The Presidents Had English Kna
From th* H*w York Tribaae.
A ruddy-faced Englishman in the Win<toor
hotel picked up a paper the other day in wkieh j
waa a list of the President* of the United States.
"Only fancy now," he exclaimed, a* b* read
them over, "every one of them bo* an n?g?i?i?
*, by Jove." The fact which the English
noticed perhsps for the first ttoaa to I
familiar enough to Americans, but it to a
Ctive and striking fact, nevertheless. That
earlier President* should have borne typi
cally English names was natural enough, for
the population of th* country waa
whelmingly of English i"
President* of a Inter day should have I
of British dssooat exclusively to ral
able. During tho last twenty-five year* a lam
and yet toe President* whom they have elected
have boras the Anglo-Saxon of Linoola.
Johnson. Grant Hayes, Oarftsld, Arthur, Cave
Abwrt Hew York** Inlnht u4
? girl ___
" ^cx* h Metrop
? o**e nighta w?
iliM utterly undeveloped. with kaoowj
finger*. with ooaapienous ear* ImUh ia
?**T7 element of phniK-,| attraction. eo hslp
"ftTw,IwottJd go into n convent it4?pfod
My days on banded fcnaaa iasplorlnc aa ?art*
Jepartar* to aome land where nhr2?l
not a aaccaaity. AlI m iKa
awkward and boar and aonkr and
Sh^^rSL^^rdfn1 ?f the contort of
OUM1I, 0O #Qf||< of tils m*n ana (La ? -- ., -- a
of all God'* creatures who should b* 'labelled
o? the platform of ow duaa
museums. Their head* are little thdr itu
are weak, their uiuwU are n.ort- or uL 5T
?eloped, their neck. a^ToS? K
wrow. their ton ar* kn^-kno^tkakSE
they loU and Ua and aa*
******** giggle nnd unptr, and seek to run
?eythe improaaion that t?ev are woman to to
fUr!**i , ot them rtrtka you eiactjy M
f?*^* tanparaonator* do in tbo aagro ntoM
?now. -
Bat wore* than *>. ??
Wane than that?
poS7^^V?V**<1 Tfry mucb worm
Co?e into the parlor of a bank, into the a*T
JV* ??<* ot * great lnaurano company. mto
t>inr?Df^?ni.K ni,UI in , b*nf?of ? daily 1newa
Paper, into the inner recaaeee of poteacv and
luOuenoe. and find grave aueu literally
?S!Tln* ?S doodleiama of aocial
Till ?tiqu#t?a, what ar* wo to think?
I Toe descendant* of a peddW Utd \#* ylirk
?ociety to-day. The daSSndTUT!? a filiboS
man stand aide by aid* with them. Fwh T-w
??? tCrnjii^A^00 d*aW*' 0,4 ciotkm
Ciety barring entrance againat man of mental
*orth. of moral eacaUauct. with unfilled noek
eta. I don I think the Americau people beam
appreciate the hithareat vergt of tha aaa>
aenseof tlie ullinaa*. of the Ut-wittedaaaa mt
J>*w York *ocietv. '
Women Who Wait Divorce*.
rccvuA* cuu w*icM cons to m mtxrioa
or a uwrn.
From the flttitarr Dlaretch.
'?It ia nonaenae to talk aa If lawyer* had any
sympathy with lax divorce law*. " remarked a
Pitt*burg attorney. ?*I don't behave that a
""of any landing in tha profaamon any
where, even in Chicago, likea to take up a di
vorce caae. It'* a diaagi aeable h mine a* at beet
Uwjw *7 to diaanade their
State ^ except a. a
' }y* 1?e.er' though, what idea* people have
A wom*11: ?" ? At of ptona
?gninrt ber husband, whick will prob*blyfc*t
? l w ** lt oome* to me and aaka
me if *be can procure a divorce. When I have
qaektioned her and analysed her complain* I
frequently find them of the mo*t trivial char
acter. In such a caae I usually rive a UM
amount of advice, but of quite different char
ts 7.hat *PPllc??t expect*. Nine
times out of ten the woman take# thr sane
Tiew of the mutter aa I do. after I have armed
with her, and promiaa* to go baok to bar
huabavd, at the same time requesting me
never to mention the fact that ahe had talked
about retting a divorce. Why, there i* one
woman I could name who ha* bean here aeveu
or eight time* r?aolve<l on getting a divorce
She is atill living with her husband?I happen
to know both of them well?and I believe their
married life is on the whole about aa pleaaaat
as that of moat paople." "
'?I* uniformity of divorce law* desirable?"
"Certainly it to-a good law, which ahould be
the same in it* application in every state, would
he a bleasing to the countrv. It mav coma in
tune, but not soon, I fear."
The Level American Head.
From tha Lancaster Hew En
Tha American people can congratulate them
selves that they were not led away by the an
thusiacm of the hour when the Panama
waa first sprung upon the world, and did not
?ubecribe liberally to that ill-fated ar heme A*
a conaequenoe of that indiffaranee they to-day
have their caah in their pockate. while the
French people, who were carried awav bv tha
j&asgsjjF ^
"i? e?*tern trunk line* propoae to make one
more request to the western road* to stop the
paying commiaaiona. If they fail to do *o then
the matter ia to be placed in the hands of tha
interstate commerce commiasion and the '
made that thoae roada that oontinue to pay
commissions are gniltv of discrimination.
TunjKfl wits a Cold many a on* atuwa
himaelf to drift Into a conditioii favorable to tha
development of some latent diataie whlcb
after takes full poeeeeaioc of the mtom
ww waea run mratn?inn of tb? gntan,
curayourooldatoooa witfc Dr. Jaynea Kz sector
SidoiT r~"*<lr ,or Throawaila aud Lui^
tSal ??pMnRa-g#j?
kfisrtsszg1" ^ tfunKw? ???
gfiSs-^ra' '
bar late
a 1 saaiB ?unci r * WLltWKJ Iiaav (]nluiriMa ?> - _ A TJ"
M Ah 1?":8E^<tUj"^'uTmH; 1?id1{5ff; I
***d thrss Taarsandniac months^ **rr *? ****.
I*nt *war tbs little drssass
1 bat oar Uttie darlte* uasd to wear
Funeial notice hereafter ibalunllr. '
r] umnonuf* ?>?? -i?
1&2rv,u tb* ?"?r 1
14 th and k strscta nortbs
a-30 p.m. "
UiTrssUit Ua*
ia a^
CiiiMii Cat
mi ?iv?aiasg

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