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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 22, 1889, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1889-03-22/ed-1/seq-3/

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FOR REST?HOUSES.
F?x?Rira?! Al*UL1ST "HVoaiooii
k-' *h? ?. ,i ?,*- iiimiL-" beeide* ?w*ih. reLar.
*U?u?A??5ff?uuvbe- AnrlLh^-^-c
ilrTTILY FI HMMIEK Mi DJ RN
A " T*- iwuieMi rooms, near l>ut>..nt Cirri,- verv
|T ^BLRlsoN k hLJ KlUHV, n
mar, jt , ? , H >t u w
fV!i.^KNT""viry,: MASSACHIHETTS AVE X W ?
P1*"1 nnproretnenta; iu r j- 4
bss^ *asi?5
V?f. ^KNT.-3 BOl'HES. 4 ROOMS EACH WELL
ldti.V,i <"*e"*n? 0U Meridian B11L !<??.
ItiMmrl i tt J 'ol"' "MU-"* abu*e Boundary. #0 50.
In.iuir.-of W. >. HULK, on rmuuro. u.fc2*-.Tf _
FHfiiiS*? OR SU1' -??r.S? 107 C ST. S. t.y
m ilTwbworimfiinii?hfd.
l^oR RF.NT? ?
i il-HJJ1 " D w< 1 VIS M,1 are n.r.. Or #15
???." a . ?n w" IOr 40 is?iv?ll?r ?t.. 7r 15
"band a ata..tore oo:t loth st. n.e..7r,. 14
il2V2"rllin? - - 3.1 !?Hi>t,n.w.,?r 14
i-.v- ,r :H? ?-,OV?iOiTfnoCoart,4r .10
ii-5? *urk ? ,jT 30 ;t"i i?? ???.. 4r iw
Si.' h "* ? bakery.20 1227 Wjrlie st. 5r 9.50
?-??>< St. *r 20
iwh st. u IT., Or '.'(J n|M R| 'Dm, C-'T F n w.10
11 ?' - ? ? ubut v. fox, ?.'-.?il r *t. u.w.
1|?OK Kf \T - AT #10 10 SEVERAL NEW
bouses. t$ rooms . wsb-r, n>-ar Ut-It Lin*. Xoobtiv
to reaws-ulde i olorvd JawiJies. K. A Mcl.\
[1*1. !>l* l .;. u.?. mk22 :>f, |
VMJR REXT PRESSS-BRICK. 7 ~ROOM.S AND
A n?th. Ivy wimlt)*, cellar, all modern iiuprove*
Ui?nt* stable: alley hi r?Ar 4-0 Boiiudary n.w.,
Mcviki do >r from 5tb at.. facimr Le Droit park #25
Keys 4\'o It indai \ Uih'-". .'
1|*OR REM BY IHoS E. tt EGG AM AN,
017 F ?t. n.w.
HorsES.
Skating Rink. Sew York 41 .*> 3d st. n.w.. 1 Or *55
*y\ #300 200 Dst ii.w., 10r. 40.VJ
l?l_>Eat n.w.. l.r lik> 3S I st. n. w , 1 lr 411
30.>3 1'st n w..Inr.l:?i SO 31120st. u.w? Mr. ...3i
l^JH F ?t.n.w, l-.r. OO lOli O ?t. n.w . or.... 30
1.4-,' 1 ?t. n w.l-.'r li-i :vl ll.n.r. Mil Market
~o:u 1 ?t. n.w.. 14r .00 Hpa. ?- 30
*?11 1 Ot.u.w. ltir *>0 IV!-.' Sth ?t. n.w. Sr -'j
.. .-J4. , '.r' "r,n 414 X. 1 <vf. ii.w.. ?r. ??.*
?K ^ J ?v'-. n.w. !<r. .?*? 1701 B*>u:j<lj?n u w .Or.'JO
4HiH |'?? a w.. lirr :>o ?_?<?.?<} oth ?t. n.w . tir IH
n.w, n?r ."><> -J4 Vl?-U'431 N ?t. n Wit; .",0
.<1 ft<?.r, 1 "Jfi! A E n.w O ? Itli ?t. a. <?. Hr 14
lu'l ?\> . tw :.o C ?t. *.w , 4r 14
1 "il lint. . v*ra. 4(1 1 -:?7 V:td?i. n.w , 4r ,li?
110.> ISth at n.w.. ?r 40.11 ."ith ?t. a.e , ir y
. urriux
4t>x La are. - frrjnt
l^arairat r.?>n.s $30 Vernon Row. r.x>m :j. $1."?
4*'H La. ave , 4tb tlo-.r, 401 7>hrt., j*t 10
, ......:M> 4<?1 Ttlint..,r..1 10
*.fk ave . r m IS . 'itli * Pa. a\.. room -.'1. 10
t)I.> sth rn 4 fc.i .l.) 47, La. h\?*? :* I.a??v
o?inu>n ?. Mv. r. *Jti. 1^.50 uic nt to*jUm 8
? # "J" *** ' "* ^ * r*- b'klV, ix>oj^ -4 i?
Jpt Hour h
, , ftTuKKflL *c.
?iop^ and I?*r*n^r 0
yth n.w ;r Sttble rear 1416 K ?t
h? rr and r? li?r *JI*,T? i, w $15
i -lib ?t I? ^ :uv:?o C< lUw I :?4:i m ?t. n. w .?
St..r> Mri<I .U'i^ ? ??1 (>l]&rl541M?t. ilw ..il
J> il. ?>., <?p.
IL** is only ? l-ortion of thr prap^rty on my
1*? kn. f ? r lull list i-ajj . f} ,t. for buUftin ou
t?f l?tmdl.?llL fmh*r?: lHirn.L^A(HiAMAN.
V,!K F .sr. N t.; HA V-WIN DOM*
J brirk, (i rtHi.'w *ti'I (-.ith. all mod. iiii|*s*.: lurye
janl aiKli-rllar. * 1 S.IMI i-er uk>. Inquir-- at KOI Mi
"* n.lr.".'-:it*_
V'K RE XT?NEAT NEW ERA ME HOI SE ON
M 1 r* mar ?i, I* f ntlj ai.il l?tl? ???.. otilv i I.?i*r mo
J h HEIUIORD,
n.hVl ?lt 14y ?f. ,
L'OK KEN I Hoi si; I.;!4 H ST. X W.. 4 RtH?MsT
I AU. ?. r"uo;< li r relit at 743 7tli ?1 n.w. tall at 743
? that. u.w. njh"l--'t'
t40* KENT A UK * I nri'L COME1 HOl'tt,
*itliiii iMti-. tit 4'in*le, *.V) |>er m.-nttt.
Ari'l) < H A? EAI.I V, Aoa 14th at. B.W. liib-Jl - 71
1,XK HI Nl
M lt?31 V-niior!t a\e . 7 r?. an?l bath.moil im..#30.00
l'?Ki>Ht n.w, , i-iw.li,. aiul taith, mini. imp... 3."i Oil -
44.i M-t n.w., ?; rta>ni>au<l Itaih, mutl imp. . ;iO.OO ]
1 11 .1 ti >?. ?. r>?..-i.?au<t )<utti. luotl. iui{i... *.*3 ."Mt
? sth u t .?irutmi*. water,Hr i?> OO I
__ MihVl-lw It: l>lohl> \\. WALKER, lOtMiEs't. I
|, or i:iNi -7141 :iin sr -eu.ht rooms all i
? ii...I u.i,. fLi-I.H.t 1 . i>ti<.ti. *;r. .".II F -rwt
n !t r?ai."U. al l',) t? V>lsro|i 4 \VlI>:oX.
m -1 ?t 15*07 l>nu?jlvauin ave.
i;o|; ke\ i i.17 I si REET N E.. NEW RAY \\ 1N
iU w l.rii k. *r\en ri "1: Ail nn-lern Iniorove
1. .M- Knil|l?|?riu'.tiili. A|>| Ir ti'.'li Xcu- Jrrsey
_m-.'i-:?.
V'i: '?> ST- I I'll -r. ?|7 MYRTLE" ST ; 7 ROOMS
i :aii. l ull. Ii.-t a:'t rail water and latrol?-; in e j
e 1 *? | ? r ii."..ti. t.. > tie&t ii.-?-r. ."?0. >ru.al reft-reiii*e |
4tuie%l. i;. ttilM.\ALIM*.> K nt. n.?. nih'.'l-Ut*
't- 1>> NT N W CoK. l.VfH ANl> R STH. X.w7. |
I s r-. -u.?. at?l.l.-. ul. n . .1, in.i ?.. | it year 41.400 '
llli Em .new .t--r> t.iu k, 7rouuia *."J. ,~>0
If"- Oat. in ?t..r> t'"Kk. nxiliia 10
alttMk ?t. !.,e, ta.K.ii.i) briok. a roonu* 1U !
:it?Mt..ry in. a., in r?ar \ ?t. la-t. :ui aiiii 4th I
ii. ? . ti rouiiM
1 ?>.'? 1. *t. f*. -iii I ilweiliuir, l?r . . 1 ti
vturk ho;. ?*ar?-h?-u#e ?-r in rvar St
httal. r?tii aim) H His. ii.w . ::u It.alK-v,
wmt'r, *r*?. ?<-At-r .... 15
_ UiUKlit K. KNlSlONS.
? - ? KCflU t at.fe.v.
V<||. KENT 713 -1ST ST N, W_ THREE-STORV
A oi.i ^ Willi I art huil.iinir. 0 ru<.in-4ai.drellur. mini.
111.ja, lri-^*.,0. Apvljr to 115 b.-t. ?e. liih-l-3t*
VVK lit XT ?' VERY XL VT H KimiM BRICK
M tin* Ilit.-'-.. in ?-*.i .-Uent onl.-r; I ai*-red; water a!.d
?i.i.^Oea? h. 44 and 4ti L at. n.w
tnli-1 I sWoti'.lsi f.lir .v BRAl>Lr:Y. !>".'7 Fat
JViR REST 3315. 3317, N ST.; 3 STORY,
t^L r>?-j. bri. k>. ever j convriuence. O. i y\\ XL
k t\i..iii;t 15tli at lii'jl 3t*
U'l'K REXT?To A PRIVATE-FAMILY. l'JH EST
1 I. v... .i-.t.,r> l-ay-wiiidnw |ir?-?s brick. 13 ruouis,
not ii-. . 1;..a t?x> lAth-ruoma, cellar*, iiautriea, et?-.; I
|aie:e>( and iu tie r, u^n re|*ir. #55 jier month. It '
t-lJUit de-n-ea i.wner Mill retain third tluor 14 roolua I
ai ?! .u. .i lurl l.h. .1. |?yuiir jria d rrut lor same
*ur 1 a. I.. i*raai.-i |*nuiaeion to ina) t ai-i-lv to \V
B. l..vLliw iX. tij.iiiiibia National Bank. luh-O-Ot*
t*>l: RENT i.'3 K ST. N.W . :t-SToR\ 1 It A ME
lv.cl.na at j'.'.. la r n.outh. In.juire ol A. EBt.K
1.1 s sb.vs a tote store, 71h 7th at. n.w. key at i?\;i
***? mil 10-tit*
1,'v'l: KENT Tllt r ELU.ANT RESIHEXCE, 915 I
X Eat. u. a., alti:at.l ui the heart ot the ritw; 17
cuturt ^iatl *J batli-r< witb ail thezuod^rzi iuiL-rove
T'lenta tleate.'. bi iurnace; poaaesUun Auril 1. IHoS
L. \\ AUuAMAX. Ill 7 Eat. n.w. li.trJO-1 w
t"R hENi eight-Room hoise. all muS
E ern lmiTovenitula. lourlineaof eara. near Treas
ury. Htfiit'Oflke, iNiat I'th. e. Rent, #35.50. Ii;i4
Stti at n.w ^ mh".'0-3C
LVfR RENT -'El UNISHEli -~SV>i~"H ST 15
X roun.*, all mod. ui.iia.. etcellent location . itlOO
Al'J'O to WESCOIT ? WILCOX,
akjJ-ot 11*07 Pennsylvania ave.
ixttRin
r Iur..JlJJ 11,? 15r*100 '.-.Ml F. st. 5r 81330
>"r- II 10r S3.-13 Va. ave., 5r 1X.50
HlU ,ot:i.t , lor .iu i. ... slbH-.'4thst.,5r 13.'UJ
l"'-l'i l '-'th at . Kir.. .>5.t>7 'JtJJ.i 1 M? 5r tV.30
1.....> 31 .t at.. Or 55 "7o4-?i K st. Mr. 12
Sti4 '.'1st, lor., in i 40.50 *_'71o K?t.5r "" lr'
}''+? ? ??- lor .11. I.:i.s..,u 24V7 ? St., or.: 50
-i k ?t-. I'r ?...?0 B. uumir'n road, 5r. In .to
hi;s '.'l.t S-... :i; . 1., 1 "4001 st.,5r 10.30
Wi, aj.l.u Sr..iu.i..k>.oO 14D, ti, st.. 5r lO
l.'4<>Walla. Il ?r. ,..15.k> 'JOo l^it., 5r 10
hi1.! t1,1' ??" .in-. ;.0.10 ,)ll \v 1 ICO* court, 5r 10
IT. J1 X .1 . l"r.,iu i .'io .dj 5vo^4th St., 5r 10
7.V"-' H ST . Sr . mj 30.3.5 Hear Jtilo 1 st . 5r 8,:i0
i'13. 1 ?t. Sr, m.i. ..il j.;l5 Va. ave. .?r u
l.i - I l-.erce. Or.. Ui.i U'5 .>0 10:n; .'lifcl st. 5r 0
1 ii I s\iitn ..i.. i?r ,u..i, 4n'J*Jitth **t 5r"*" s
14-J1 .t. r . in i ,'.i| i.-,r ."._'.i -.'4tli st.', .Sr.S.l'to
J ..JO -Mtu su.. r.ai.i.UV,.?o Columbia Terr*. e,4r. S.:I0
J* - -It*.lothst..,r >tl 'jo.'j vVdst,.5r ft 30
l -itkiW ?t. or.,n. l.V.'UJO
WS ?.".d st.. or .Mi 5u STABLES.
J - -. .-i th at .Or ".'O 45 Rear'-'41 5Pa.ave *16
7\V ' 1 *t . Or , lll.l ..~l? -t-? Meur 1112 15th at 10
1*1 . \ Jt ,jr . IS.30
t*!4HBd?> a' .Ur.ui I". .15 STORES.
: H*. i. s:. .r ;?! ll^o ISth st_iror 50
I'-'-l ?t.. Or Ij.a0 17 40 1-a. ave. 45 50
Vlo 1:,:,4 lotli at..5r* s-?V.5o
1.*i"*~..l4.-i0 140-* *-'7th at., 4r and
.JUtiit.lir 14 3o store 13
1 7 a tuli .I.,: ai-i-ly to WEsCU 1 1 ? IIX'OX.
_*eKO 1 tw; Pa. ?. u.w.
1JUU Ityj LaJEOE HOI'HE, N. E OOK, OK
1 -th and G ats.Li. w . mtitabie for buain?asor boarvi
ina i. .. Am.) at 41V Otj at. n. *.. alter 4 v. ui.
nib 1 '
"l-'OU 1:7.NT MY P. O HOI.TZMAN, llf.AL LS
X talc -i.J lii.i-n-n. e Ii.- ker, 1 uth ai.U 1 3is. u.w.
Uul sES.
Itllerre Hotel, liHti "015 N at. n.w.. Sr. . #40
*nd 1. *t*. n.w., 4S... _ 013 Rat. n.w.. Or 4'J
uioil. lin;-a 4 JoO ~ 1 'J Hut. Ii v., 7r......^O
J7: -4 h St. 11 ? . 15r 1-5 123 C ?t. a.e , Sr 3o
lVlii > >iti.*., 1^1. 05 ;_:itj R ?t. n.w? 7r 30
61 1 -t.n w . 14r S3.33 K.41 VtaUacb PI., tir 30
Sl~> st .Sr and store..su 700 7tlist.a,w.,5r..a'c.-tiS
li4.? < i u. a*.. Or Ml 717 llUk ?t. n.w., 7r . Mo
rm ? H st n.w.,lur. . ?> ti'.'O I* st n. w.,3r ,storo .10
17 W P at. n.w.. Or 0?> 300 I> st. *.e? Or 15
3S4. 1. at., lur ><1 1701 10th st. n. w- 4r. .15
] VI1 X st L?.Hr 5?i 30V st. a.e. Or 15
3113 X at. U.W., lor 35
rt RX1SBEB HOrsF.S.
F.near ISth st, 13r ?5|I| H, near -1st *t? Rr. tl.iO
h. la t i'.lLJhlSth 410.00 *.-tli.above i\ at., l^r .loO
Em. aft'. brt i.Ith K. I. ave.,bU 10S17...125
ait.ll 4 ni l.r p ?t.. near fttb. lor ly5
Ccun. avt-..near X ?t.,. J.jO ^'.<tli.U t.Osnu h? lor.loo
L. 0 t. 1. th i IS. 15r.'.'t'i 3..th, mar n.w., llr. 06
OFFICES.
141 Fat. ^.1 Bc<r, 5irout .I'.illthst. n.w.. 2r. .#35
is.,heate<llysto-iiui ?So lllol st.. 4th 11 r. 3r , 30
Mil, 3d door. lrolit rs? 030 F at., 'Jd Boor, "Jr. .30
1 ??t?d bv at^a^i OO X e. cor. 7 At 1. lr. 5 to 1^
lliKkiit ria-n.i :n "Sun47oLa ave.. lroui 10to %*)
1'iiid.ii^,' SiofrooLVela- 513 11th at.,2r !4o
va.ora, i.o-at?u o> steam, 1-11 F at. n.w.,2r V5
Sltui ?:sii to each. 1'ill F at. U.w , 3r.... vi
X E or. 12tU and Pa. 513 1 Itb at.,:U -JO
lr 50 400 13H?t n.w.,allot' .*^0
11 lo F at. 3dtfoor. Jr. .40
STORES.
4-Vntlist n.w #75 4V1 lltbaLn.w #40
?12 ? lib si. u.w 5o
ml.IS R. O. HULTZM AX. lOtn and F sU n.w.
|a'OR REX'i?tNFl RXISHEU.
|oI.? > st n w . 12r_.#05 Cor. Sdandl ?.e..7r.. <15
94-5 llil fi. w._ llir i 5 Hyatt .v ill* 10 and 'JO
ii'l.Xt. ? e? llr 7o 19VO 0*? St. n.w. 1 V so
204 Oel. ave. n 1 lr. *0 I lnon at a. w. Or 12.30
^205 t> at. n.w.. 10*. .>5 003 l allan st. u.e , Or !?
]X.*i(Mitir>nsl.bl>. 45 I nion pi. ?. w , 5r. S.50
;.i - . 1 St. n.w., 12r. .. 5o Otlsce ra. 7o5stUst.n.w^5
!I31 f -t I;, w 4uOlticer?. 13W7 i s?.n.w.'.5
1 -.N tf.av.n.w..9r ...:V5 oftice rooitia, 417 llUiat
UI'.'Ui: n.w .Or . n.w?#5tu#"0.
X32 Win ?t. n.? . Or . 2V 50
k I EXlt-HFD.
C i lit-, are.. 1 et. It: td S. Isr.. j.r year $3.S00
Vt.av. b^-t. Eas-dL, i.*>r?atanle, |er year 3,000
hi.1 - tiiaid lla? v n.?? llr^ l-er niouth.. 150
V?mi u|ate., near iowat ir .e. per ii."n:b .100
E at_ -et. Oih and lOtli. l'-'r.. per month OO
1YLLR * RL"1 KEliFoRD.
mh'.S-iit* 130. y st. n-_W._
L-Olt LENT - HOl'sE XO. IOOV VT. AVE.. X. W
r I* room* iu I bath rvou.. all tii.al>'rninti>rovementa.
ouae No. 10os Vt. a?e n. w.. s twuu and buth room.
__mh 1? Ot' _ ___ _ 1 MB 14TB ST. N. W.
I ."OR LEXl-tOlR NEW 11 ol'S ES. 1443, 144.\
and 1447 t st. u.w- and VO'.'ti lortner Place, bet.
1' and V and 1411. and 15th sta.. [laprred thruiitrhoat;
ae'.n rvou.., and latth. concrete cellars; heated by
Iwolatr- aaand rantre . r> nt,#3^1.33slid 4-7.50.
Ai-piy at 1439 C at.
Xn-rln ve been occupied. They are nice. Do not
n.)?-? tli^ i ban. e nihlO-Ht*
FJR kENT-lsoj 5TH ST sTvT. U1.1CE 1>WELL
iiMf. i outaJHUitf -il ruoi:is. l ath aud a.i u??L iuiv
?i .v #20 ?*r luoutb \V A-?H'X DaXLNHOV, EK.
1115 F st. mhlO-Ot
1.X?R UENT - ; 1510-151M522 X.
lslti t'orconnat.. ,.#45| Cap. st. Or. house.
1M D ?!. ?.e.. ane rra 40 newr tl?itric r lway.15
1534 P.^r.e ?u 9r ... 3S.50 ! B. L. Rl ST. lOOS t st.
mbl2-im
V-OR RENT?FCKJiISHEH? ISTH ET. N.W, JUST
J sotiUl of MaaaachuaetU are. and near bupvfit Cuvta,
liauc- ii.. double reaKlen. e. eontsimn* avery con
venience and t-icely furnished. rant moderate to daatr
abie tenant Apply to T hois. J. FISHER A CO.,
niE14-"iw 1.1^4 y at. n.w.
FOR hEXT ? A SEAT. COMFOltTABLE HOME,
ao^ent u?auwatca?. ?U
mE10 0* 1319 f at
I
FOR KENT?HOUSES.
];?IB R1 V! -I'NKl BNIKHIT
_ 1-14 1 *t.n.w.,23r.250 ?400 14th st.n.w .10r #40
1701];. 1 avenue mv- . r.'m'tb ht. u.w.,S'r
17r 208.53 1:13>< linrga at. n.w., Or..;lj
1413 tinsh. ave, 1 ir . *..'??? i332 Ki.c^nt u.*.,Ur..:i5
]4WM?ae.aVf.l^ti.Ut l!Mitf ft.th pt. n.w.. Or. ..30
1--S ;*1 ?t. n.w., 15r... J *J."> 13ii8 Hth st.n.w.,7r 30
1S10 X st. nw . 1 5r... 1 25 1524 '-Oth st.nw.8r .. -5
142* Mmw. iv?., 14r. T.'o 21* 1st nt. a.w? t?r 15
1730 Mas?. ?*?., I7r. .125 'JIt) 1st st. h w., <ir 15
Fit. n.w.. 12r 125 1st st. ?.w.,Or 15
1700 loth st :jl2 1st st. vw\. fir 15
w..I?r 110.(17 H'KMSHKD
112.? 10th it n.vMl.V.115 I st., n'r l."?tlu l;'r 1.000
3 025 Mmk. hvc.. ]Jr.. IOo H ?<t., nr. 15th, 15r.. 400
1322 L ?t.n.w., llr 1(K> Ma***, ave. unci 2t>tli sr.
] 7 - S 1 st.n.w,.13r?. .Kt.33 15r :i.'W 33
Jk'M< 14thrt.ii w,Orand 1 st. nr 18th n.w 333.33
Ht??r? *3 33 Colin ave . i.- ; r K, 15r.-M?* I
101 *21 atst.n w. 11 r K3.33 Mass. a v..nr. 18tit,15r...'100
- - - *l??A
?IM| <!*?]!!;:* 00 17tl: and N 13r...250
201:.' MJllyer MiM-e.Hr ??0 Hi.Uyi i ave . 1 :?? 200
ItHo-jl.t *t.i:.-A , lOr.OO li?th near Msas. av.,
1448 N st. ii. w., .lOr 55 J Or
101 1 N st. u.w.,*r 50 It T ov .nr hcottCir
t 240 11th st.u.w.,or . .?;< ?le,14r 200
114. 1 7th st . 7 r- J5 K.I. av .n r J4th. i lr.200
(iPt. ii w., 1 Or -5 ( oiin.a v.n'r K, I lr.J00.07
? 4 10 14'1: st.n.w.. I0r..45 \ ? r i,r:?t s.v -.n.w 150
-4-0 J4th pi., I0r 41.07 g ?t .near 1Mb, 10r..i50
-414 14th n vw.. I0r.4 1 .<i? G->t ? r.**ar -t>tli, llr.. 1-5
li?:.M j? r. ?*llar?'. }Or..42 IJth st., r:car X, J0r..l25
1MM O st. n.w. Or 5 O N. near 14tl:,Or 1-0
1400 4 ha pin st., Or. 40 0st.,n**ar 20th. Ilr..lu0
1U'?7 J 5tn st. n.w. IPr.'lO 35th st. n.w,. llr 75
1014 - l?t nt. 'i w.,l4r ~ ]5?ti >>! . ii"ar X. *a... .75
H?c a love bor.sc* can becxaminrfl by j?ernjitlroai
cur ofiiceonly. 'lliOMAs J. 11 *11 Eli * CO..
mm 8 ik n. w.
I^okuxtI
014? > Pt n.w $100.07 81?4 4V ^.w.,Or.$2C.50
ave. ami-0?h .-?t..l-5 m?:;i .V t *p. sr. (> r..*.'(>.50
014 17thhi.n.w.. ]*;r.. lot* i4'-."' l?*tl'y avr. n.w..1*0.50
1 *. 10 oth Ht. n.w . 1)?;?7V??:ii :..w . 7r..vn 4ti
7-0i:ithst. i.. w.. i:?; .? ? 111Othat.a. w., or.. iJO.^O
1131 i -Oin Pt. u. w.. !*r. 4ii.? 11 st. n.w., 0r...-0.-i5
1311 ii;*: 55 iiicotia, Vr -0
L'U'JO t. Ht. j .w., 1 ir..v?.*?5 ;>?.*() i hi u.e.. Or 18.4U
104C1 lOt'n n.w..Ior..5o.?>0 :iOl (,?nt n. w., M*.... IS.30
1 F.< ai?. pt., llr..50.oi) IS.'O K -t. n.v., Or..is.;io
1114 Ot-h 4. n.w.. Or... .->0 :>t? h st. n.w.. Or IH
1M Mt!. ave. n. r^., i 1 r. .50 03 I. st. n.w . tir 17
133s l; .-?c. n.w., lOr .50 400 Lst. n.w.,0r 10 HO
031 K. < M'. H.. llr. A'Z 50 : 411 P st n.w.. Or..17.30
?-V0 A Ht H . tor **0 *.'(? i4 8th .-t. n w.. 0 r 10.50
lhl>4 T st. ii. v.. Or 40 ; 15 A ht. n.e.. Or 15.40
3.>*. / I'Ht.n.w., 1 'Jr. .40 44'# P.st. ii.w., 5r 15.30
-04 I? .^t. n.w., lOr 40 1 K> M pl n.w., 5r.. .15.30
].~?40 0th st. n.w., 7t il5 OV-L*.int<lary a\o.,5r. 15
1310 V.Jlla. h i l .0r.33.70 Wiitney Cli.so, or l.?
-00 5th Ht. s.i .Or 30 liyatt>\illet Vr 15
10 J3th st. >. w., 11?r. 31 OltjOtli st. n.e., 5r 15
1030 Oth pt. n.w.. i or. .30 015 *J7 tli st. n.w., 4r. .11.30
1 153:* 15th n.w.. Or. .-5.75 3\i0 i, st. s.u . 5r ... 1 O.SO
I !?:;!? loth st. n. w.. .-5.4V 1 l*i3 Park place n.e. 10.30
73!? :xl Pt. n.w., 7r..*-5 40 *:i 15 7th at. n.w,, 4 r?10
-is Arthur M., 7r..-5.40 31!# L st. n.e., 4r 10
031 Mass. av. n.e., t?r.V5.:?.> 443 K at. n.w.. 3r 10
1m*J5 X I. avr. n.w.. -5.30 03t? a> r?l??n u\ ., 4r 0.30
!?l J 3'J nt. 11.u.. Or. .V5.30 1300 3d st. s.w., 4 r S
1544 i'i?lmi?tia, 7r..-'5.45
I 145 p -t n.w.. Sr. ..?-'5 30 STORES k DWELLINGS.
si?? i> Ht. n.e..iir 50
-SISN Pt.n.w.,8r *-'5 !0-14 14th Ft. n. w.. Sr. .45
>It. Ph.'tsaiit. >r .. -5 H st. n.e., l?r.
131S \ st. n.w.. 7r M3 1S'.'3 14that. 11.w .tirV5.30
151 m 10th 11 w .,7r* r:v: 1S53 ; t li Pt. 21. w .Or *:5
7-'K st. n.e.. Or. ...120.5O3O1 ?\st. n.e..5r 15
nihlO U.I1. W AKNK.H JL- CO.. OlO F i?t. n.w.
"|X)R KEXT-1520 O ST. N.W, GOOD BHU'K
Houee, rontaininir 7 rooins, liath, iras and water; in
tlM imurhnmir; i'ii.oO per month. WAHHlNOl'OX
hANi XHOH I K, 1115 I 11 ihl6-Hi
1JI0S KIM \ TWELVE-BOOH HOUSE (WITH
a liath-ruom), cointurtahly furnished- with all
i,i??den eon^eiiiencea; nearly new. Apply to the
owner 011 premises*. 13V0 K st. 11. w. luhlti 'Jw'
IWKU3IT-2447 V STREET X W. NEW BAT
window brii'k house. 7 rooms, Itath, cellar and all
n??>d. impp. Pm*e $'J5 per month. WASH'X DANEN
HOW EH. 1115 1 at. mltMH
(JOB 111. N1 lft>4 VEBMOXT IYE>TE X. W.-2
story and Imsement hay-window brick house,con
taining 7 riH>jiiHjiiii|?l) mod. imps, if!ri5.50 jht month.
\\ \Mi S DANtNHOWKK, 11 li? F st. tnlO-Of
I-'Ol: HEXT 1513 PIEBi'F. PLACE, CONTAINS
0 rooma. bath and every mod. imp. Price 4V7.50
per too. WASHINGTON DAM NlloVVMt,
nhltMk 1115 V st.
OK BEX1 2031 POBTXEB PLACE, 9 BOOMS,
1 l?ath, cellar ami all mod. imps. Price $30 pernio.
\N ASH I Nit 1 ON DAN EN lit >\\ lit.
1 mli 16-4>t 1115 F st.
BENT-I>W ELL! N<* "r\ EU STOKE 1000 6
st. n. w., contaiiiinwr 10 rooms and all modem 1111
proveineiits; price only $40. WASHINGTON l?AN
I tNlioWEK. 11 !5F?t. itih 10-tIt
130R KENT
?0*.M? ii st n w.. l?r., nio<L ixii|*a #55 05
7 0*-'10th ?t. n.w., 1 Or., - "
003 H Ht. n e? 7r? ?? ?* 1S.30
515 ^otn ?t. n.w..Sr., M ** is 30
1 '4 ?1 Jtuh at. n.w.. Or., 14 44 15.30
Sui?erior st., near i nam plain avc.t Or. 10.00
Fine stable, 3 ataxia, n out tor 3 t arria?r?'S, in a
wide allev, ut-ar Pa. ave 1".50
oEO. W. ElNKINS,
mh!4-lm 10th and II sts. n.w.
"k^OK KENT-NO. 1413 MASSAt HI SETTS \XK.
V n.w., "Highland 'terrace," hantlsoine residence of
EX hEChKi AKi BA1AK1); house contains pari ?r,
, library. Uinimr-room. 13 nedt^ in.**, - bath-r?K>ins,
I kitchen ami every Uiislern convenience; stable 111 rear
with accommodations tor three horses. Apply to
nthl4--w 1110s. J HNbU: k CO., l3-'4 Fst. n.w.
V;OK KENT?t'XFt'UNISHED?
~ Du|?ont Circle..ft 15o 1000 15th at $45
1311 II st IOO 1--J8 1 st. n.e -'0
l-'lOl Pt . iOt? ;uMi St. n.e yo
1310 10th st 75 41Xf7 th st. p.e 18.50
70V 10th st 00 00 405 7th st. p. e 1?< .?<>
1314 10th st 83.33 171 ? 4th fei. n.w. 10.00
143- N st 00 14-7 FsL, ottice 1-.00
1440 X it OO
FLRXISHED,
I ICth st .nr. Scott Cir.$375 lotti st.,n'rDui-'OntClr.l-5
! 10th st., near V 375 O,l?et. Oih and loth. .1-0
I Mass. ave. near 12th.. - >0 i5th and iOO
1-utont Circle *i50 R ?t. near 14th st)
K. t*t. I7tu and lbth.,175 i7-7 F st. n, w S31,
M,st.. near 14tn 175
1 ITCH, FOX at BROWN,
mhl4 143V Fnut ave. n. w.
^OK RENT? 3 Pi?*rs Ct. s. w., 3r $3.50
037 1 a. s.e ,5r.&ste$00 1031 Oth st. n.e.. Or 'JO
t?30 Pa. ave. a.e.,5r.,ste.?>0 lOiUi Oth st. n.e., tir -0
IOVO 15th pt. n.w., 1 4r.55 SJ'J t? st. s.e.. Or . 15.30
1431 N.?#. av. n.w.,7r...30 44 E pt., 11. w.,0r 15.30
400 O st. 11.w.,Or..store.30 40 L st. n. w? t?r.. . 1 5.30
408 N.J.av.,hr w.Kp. .25 411 1 "Jth st. s.e.. Or. 13.JJ0
1405Col. st. n.w.,0r.25.4O S2112th st.n.e.,5r V.l
1427 N.J.av.. Or., m.i.,'^5 t> Oreen's alley,4r.,water.0
u>>i7 ra. at. n.c.,ui.,iua...?" ... - . _.T -
iiriu ?ith st. n.*.,flr .'Jo sTuiu.s.
1371 . i?t. zj. e., .*j?r... N (>3? Pa. ave. s. e #40
1;J7.? HJy. ?t. n.e., or HU3HFa.>vr. ?. t- 40
Kcar r.'iou ... tiatl. ..HTABLE8.
"4 lllatl. roa'i. .?r H Krar HI *? 1 Ht $10
alt-la 8WOKMHTEDT U bllAULKV. 9071 n.w.
1S?H kjlXT.- UtSIKABLE liKSlUKNCK, 11
r ioms; fcr?Wla?? i nuditioti; .11 uiixierii liui'rove
lufuts. Mii.it?rj WuiuUiiir. i:il7 lltlisit Al'l'ly Uj
i I. XfcWTuN. 131.5 11 th >t. n ?. mhl'J-1 it*
I V' KCST-TUE mTHWEST GOMEB i?i;
I X 10th and O hip n.w. Sun in every r?.om and yard;
hnest location in the city. JAMES A. OA 1 ES CO.,
lbi 1407 i at. .. w.
i-tdt l;EN i -lOtftf 17TH HT X.wT, FOUB
r stories and basement, Oav window . $(iO j?er
month. Apply to RE A EL, BROW X Ct) .
mhl-lm 1321 F st.
1X>B HI NT -HEW BBICKS AT ll.VtO AND
$12.50; not far from Pension ami Printing bureaus
t>n lielt line; others tit a.w. below Museum o!i V th st.
line. E. A. Ml'TNTIltE, OlS I InftS-Uii
I^OK RE XI
1 LXU'RM.SHKD HOI SLS.
20 Circle, 3-ator> Ruck, 13rs., stable in
r^ar $125
1404 StouKhton st., 3-story brick and atone,Ora.,
all. mi .. CO
140t? MouKhton st.? 3-atory brick and stone. Urs.
nil lti.i ? CO
1405 StouKhton st ,3-story L-rn-k and stone. Ors.,
all m.i CO
1410 Stouffhton st.. 3-story brick and stone. Ore.
all m.i 00
1412 Stoinchtoii st., 3-story brick and stone, Ors.
all ni l on
1512 13th st., 3-story Bra k. Ors., all m.i 40
010 P st., 5ra,, over store, water, traa. Arc IS
011 K st., 3 story brick. Ors . all ni l 40
14 10 L> st., 3-story Rrick, 8rs.. irus, &c
FURNISHED HOUSES.
20 Iowa Circle, 3-story brick, 13r., heated by
lurnace, newly paired with paj*r to matcn
lurniture 175
S'l ? >RES.
480 Pa. ave., 3-story brick, 3ra., 25x00 each to
alley 145
Xortheaat cor. ol Columbia and P *ts 23
2112 M si., atore ami ov.eUimr, new 50
OF Fit ES.
625 F at. n.w., 3r?. on 3d floor 40
3is. on 4 th ttuor 35
3i*a. on 5th floor 35
M. M. PARKER,
mhO-12t 1418 F at
1V>R RENT?1513 and J515RH(>DE LsLAN D AVE.,
now t?ccup:ed by t^rst assistant Pi-stiuaater General
and Comiuiaaioner i f i- i - n?;i . be vacant fkratol
April. This property is l? K dt? ?i immeiiiately opi>oaite
tit ? 1st** purchase o! the vice-president. Apply to J. J.
SlIEDD, 1507 Rhode Island ave. mG-lm.
BOARDING.
BuaHD WARIO HOCK UlSPKCTAlJl.1.
younir men to board and room: private lantily ??i
two. O rius reasonable; modern imps; family < omn t ts
Apily Oil It at. n.w ,MSr govt, print. olftce.in22-34>
\\* ANTED?TO FURNISH SIX OR EIGHT GEX~
tlemen ttiPt-class table board. Room* lurn 1.shed
if waitU'd. Teruia moderate. Pleasantly locatetl, near
Warasd Navy deporUaettti. 1720 Fat, n.w. m,-'I-3t*
(u),) 141U ST M \n . tiNi: LOi \ I K >\ BOOMS
? /mm en suite or single, choice table. Mrs. 1? It.
hTOCEHAM mhl4 -1 nf
d ?0 TO THE WEST END"cATEKl It.
vHTo btranyera and tLe Public: 1 beir tt? state that
can furnish ft nit-class Meals, delivered to your
roouip nice and hot at any hour. Mail order* promptly
attended to. \v .lACh.>ON,
r.'V I t" West-end Caterer, 1008 K st. n. w.
mHE WEBSTER, 513 13TH ST. N.W,, SKiHT
?T irfn' home. central t?^ aii in intsof interest. new
1 urnittire . ekKant ixh ms, w nn boarvl, ?U to $ 10; i*er
?a> ,OU* J. A. D?.\N ITT, Prop. Jal4-tiia
SUBURBAN PROPERTY.
IWB 8ALC-AT UtOOKUKD, ilBST RTATIOV
out from W^ahixitftou on Met. R. R, near electric
cars, opposite tintveraity. lliKli. health), and lieauti
fully situated, lots at ironi 3 to 10 ceuta, easy terms;
als??. very pretty cottage. BEDFORD W. W Ai.KEli,
1000 F. roh21-lm
yOll SALE-FORTY-FIVE ACRES ADJOINING
Anaeostia on the east, and frotttin?r on Go<sl Hope
roail, intrrweted by atreeu from Anamatia; n:avnili
i-eu'. d-j-osit* of sand; abuudanceot brick clay; sr-len
dnt view of the entire city; will aeii all or part. Apply
to C. P. SMI l'H, ou preiuis. a. m20-4t*
DENTISTRY.
I*KEt 10 M AI. IXrlKJiUT.-TUTB liLJA.D
and jrtitW ul t?*Ui iii*?Tt*?l without rbtiyr, m*(it
I icit o! u.atrrul. .t 13^."> H *t. li * . Drotul lVixurt
; in.iit of Columbian CsiKtfilf, trvui 1 to 5 pju. doily,
urt-ii ttuhOM). Ltimuuu live. luurn:..ry o|>?u
le u, i h UiUl 1 to J:iu?> 30. Ja^ :i:u
DU. bTAKK PAK^OSSTDEJiTISTj?TH"BT., COK
urri-n *. iilliiijf ? ?p?;;iL!tj'. Teetli ?xlructo<l
vitl.otit i?iu by itaii^Urr i>i>i>litd to gvm?. Artiu
iu. m>UiiiuK-itcJ. M.luue UcUi .uvcU; LuaruUuio.
NOTARIES PUBLIC.
/"^OMKIafclUNKH OJf UlXDb tUE EVtltV STATE
I uli Irimi}, Nouuy mmI li. B. iXnumimiuuer.
JSU. t. UtAiA. i*;i M u. a.W U. on.ee Uulu U XIU.
to & 1Mb
FOR SALE?HOUSEb.
IJltB 8ALE
(>18 I *t. n. w., b h., '438 to 442 I ?t. n.w
12r $16,000 f.h.. Or *4.500
1730 H ?t. nvr.. b.ii.. 214 A ?t. n. e., f. b.,
14r 15,000 Or* 7,000
415 :w ?t. u. w., h.ti., 1 <104 li It u. w., f. h.
m.l.t 1 lr ^..l'iOOO Sr? 7.000
1013 10th ?t. n.w., 1740 N. V. ave., n.w..
bh..m. i., lOr 12,000 b.h., 14r. 0,000
00!) M st. u.w? b.n., 2144 I st. n. ?., b o.,
mi.,13r 11,000 ?rs 4,500
20.13 H *t. n.w? b. h, 113 H St. n.w? bh.,
m. i ,12r S,000 *7r 4.250
207 G ft n. w. b. h., 220 and 222 13* at.
in.?., lOr. H.000 s.w? 5r 4.300
223 Indian* ?v?. u. w, 645 Mid 049 Bst. n.r,
bh . m.i..J?r 7.500 b.h., 7r 4.000
141l? 20th st u.w., b. 1328 V st. n.w., b.h.,
h..m,i,Sr 7.500 Or 3.800
1731 10th ?t. n. w.. b. 205 12th it. u.w., b. n.,
h..!?r 7.500 ?r? 3,600
12211 Mum. ?Te. n.w.. 710 Q ?t. n. w, b. b.,
l.li., 8r $7,350 rtr 3,500
38 1 ?t. n.w., b.h., ni l.. 302 ?th st. n.e., Ml,
1 lr 0,500 Or 3.000
X. Cat', and I sts. u.w , 1830 8th st. n.w., b h?
b h.. m. i? 8r 6,000 5r 2.600
1208 5tli st. n.w., b. 1237 23d at. n.w., t. h.
h . in. t.. Or 5,500 4r 2,105
80.'> Htli st. n.w.. b.h., 6 W at. n. w? f. hu. 5r. 1,500
8r.,ni.l 4,i>00
The atiove i? only * portion of the rrovcrtvoumf
1 lxx>ks. l or lull liat call at ortice for bulletin iss-.iedou
| tl... lat and 15th. tfttitS! THOS. E. WAUGAMAN.
1 TOR SALE?BRICK HOUSES.
10 rv, ni.t.. 11 at , n?".>r loth n.w $12,000
?i r*? in.i, W at., near 14th n.w 4,000
: 8 rs., in.i., 5th at., near B s.e 4.8(H)
8 rs.. in.i, E St., near 2d u.<* 3,000
n:22-2t li. B. WII.SON, 1425 N. Y. ave._
E'OllSALE-NO. 1 III' FONT CIRCLE N. W.-A
? handsome stone reniiVeee. containing 14 rootna. 2
l ath rooms, and . very convenience; house, with ita
side lot, has a total fmiitairc ?>f 84 43-100 fvet on Dtl
lit circle and New Hampshire ave. side lot exteLda
throntrli to 20th st. <_>ue of the most desirable looa
tions in the city. For price atnl permit to examine,
apply ?" THUS. J. FISIIEB t CO.,
niii22-Ct 1324 F at. n.w.
SALE?A BE A1'TI FIJlTH OME ON CAPITOL
. Hill, corner, 11 rooms. 3 stories, mod. imps., fino
repair, vines and roses; $0,000. Adure?s A. B,. Capi
tol Hill P. O. No u*.-e'.ts. nili2l-St*
|7oii sai.k Ahat VERY DESIRABLE PROP
L erty, 01'J F st. n.w - will booh be required for
busine** purposes; h t by 160 toon alley.
31 li. li. WAl;NKK <fc CO. i*10 Fat. n.w^
IfoU SALK-BKST BABQAIN CVKB OFFERED-*
1 -room ; all m i ; concrete cellar, vveli of
i spring water; stable; lot !*7xl0"?ft. 10 in. to wide
; alley. Apply lo owner* 243 10th iIjm. nih21~3t*
\J iir. FLEA8AXT.8ETEBALVERT
hHndsoiiie rosi(leuc?j? and smaller cotta*resf beau
? tif'iliy oltuutetl, with ample grounds, trees, slirnbbery,
; pavements, tras, kc.; ajr^). well-located buildiuff
lots at same plar?? and on Columbia Heights at fair
prior's and easj* tenns. For particulars lnuuire of
6 F st. mli^l-lm
F
1
U);i)KOUf> W. WALKKK. 1006*]
1JOR BALE SIX-ROOM AND BATH BRICK;
first-claas mod. im.; H st. n.r.; cars and herdies
pass the ?ioor; $!iv^00; deferred payments monthly.
RKDFURD W WALKER. 1006Fat.
1TOK SALE?9tli St. N W.,Mir 1*, brick, ti rooms
. and batli, mod. imp., nice lot. stable in the rear.
UKDFOBJ> W. WALKi:K. 1006 F. mli-'l-^t
1JOR KALE A THREE-BTORT BAT-WINDOW
brick In/use; ten rooms, with all modern improve
ments. ll)lHl."?th st. n.w.; in first-class condition; a
| pl* aKiut resilience property ; price, $8,500. Apply to
\V. \V. BOAKMAS, attomey-at-law, Webster Law
Bnildimr, 50i Dat.iLW. mh!2l-10f
JWR SA! K-ONIA jfel.80O-OKE-THIRD 0A8H?
new H-room press-brick House, Cleveland
ave.t )i)<xlei-n improvements; gas, range and latrobe;
in i>ertpct order. Call on
mh*N? 1 ? * UVNF.IJ, 607 Pa. ave. n.w.
X>R 8ALE-THOBE TWO HAXOMME NEW S
story and cellar l>ri< k houses on the north side of
T st., 1 iet ween 1' ?tli a id 14th st* , must be sold at once;
a splendid opportunity to purchase a first-class resi
dence at a very low figure. For particulars and permit
to inspect apply to DAVID D. STONL, JsOti F st. n.w.
mh*i0-3t
1
I^OK SALK-A FIKST-CLA88 PIECE OF PROP
^erty for business purpose* on F st. n.w., bet. (jth
aud 7th. For further information apply to
_ mh!>0-lw KEDFl >KD W. WALKER, 1000 F st.
1TOH SALE?LARGE FRAME HOCBE, 10TH BT?
. near M n.w., lot 'J.'uOO. Ground alone worth
more than price of whole property; $3,^7. COOKE
1> LUCKJETT, 9!i5 F it . mh20-3t*
1JOR HALE OR EXCHANGE?BU8IXEB8 l'Hor
erty on F st. between Otli and Ttli sts. n.w. Fine
resid?n<e j>rojierty in West Wushinff-ton; brick, l.'t
rooniM; lot l."?0. side lot adJoiuiiiK 'JlHex 100. Also
?1-story bay-windowed brick; 11 rooms, 1st st.
n.w. Also larirc l?ri?'k building n.w., near Pa. ave.;
suitable for a select school, society hall, club house, or
sanitarium; will sell for cash or lomr-time payments,
or trade for building lots, farms, western lands, or
jf(H,d local stcs'ks. *1 HUM AS A. MITCHELL,
_ mh^O-lxn Uo4 F st.. Room 4.
l^OK SAI.K T\\O-STOHY, PRESS HRICK STORE
A and Dwelling, 10 rooms,ull modern improvements;
broad alley, lur^re stable and carriage house: s. e.; for
witoby j wner. A IdmiJ. I., StirolBce. mh!!0 .'it*
OR s\).i litKKE ~NEW 2-lKTOUT BRICK
dwelliiivf, U-rooms an<l b.tth room. l?x*ated n. e.
Price foi the three, or will trade equity for
vacant lots. TYLER A; RUTHERFORD,
mt.'J(M?tf 1307 1 st. n.w.
1JOR SALE FOR HOME OR INVHSTMENT, SIX
room brick on K st. near N. Cap. st., stones: in
excellent order1,000 cash; price gcJ.GOO. WH1T
AKKU A WillTAKER, 1307^ * st. inh^0-3t
Ijiili SALE- ON C ST.. BET. 131H AND 14TH
s.e.; lot l.'ul'lH. with a k^hkI four-room brick
, house; price only $800. Inquire at the comer store.
uihMMit*
1JOR SALE- FINE RESII>ENCE~oVEULOOKINO
the caj itol grounds; twenty-two rooms; every
[ mod. imp.; laive lot; two-story brick stable 011 rear.
! For full particulars and permit to inspect, apply to J.
T DYER, 134HFat. uA19-6t
1TOR SALE?A FINE BRICK LIVERY STABLE,
under base at $l,i?00 per annum; price $1^.500.
J. T. DYER. 1304 Ft. mhlU-Ot
1-OP. SALE-FOR ilfi.OOO.THREE FINE RKSU
deuces, cor. .'ith and O sts. u.w.; 3 stories and base
I ment; 11 rtMjms; all modem improvements; nearly
new press-brick front; bay windows. Inquire of
Owner* 7196th st. n.w. mhlh-lm*
IfOR" SALE ? FOUR NEW SIX-ROOM BRICK
houses,with ramre. latrobe. bath, Aic., near two lines
of street cars; northwest section; each $*^,800. Terms,
very easy. Oet our bulletin.
J. W. P. MEYERS k SON,
nhl8-0t' 1420 M. T ave.
IJ(>R SALE?AMONO THE MANT FINE Hl.SU
deuces we offer for sale are the following: R St., bet.
1 :ith and 14th sts., 'A story and basement brick, 11
rooms, all mod imp *sl 1.500
13th st., near Iowa Circle, Or 0,f>00
S st., l>et. l">th and ltitli sts., with side lot 1 l.."iOO
I" st., liet. 15th ami 10th sts. H.500
15th, bet. T and 1' sts 7,500
Marion st., 7 rooms, cellar, all mod. imp 4,^50
J. W. P. MEYERS & SON,
mhl8-Gf 14X?0 N. Y. ave.
I^olt SALE?
Four new 0-roompress-brick houses; bay windows;
all mod. imp.; lots are 17x80 to lar?re alley: proin rty
is hwated near government printing ottice, K st. mar
ket, Ehctric and Belt Line cars, also herdics; price
onl\ *iJ,150 each, un very easy terms.
lnlilli-lw 0BAKLE8 W. HANIiY.
I70R SALE?AT BUT SLIGHT ADVANCE ON AC
1 'l'l'AL COST -A moat HiilatUntially-biiilt, very
liandaouie, new, medium-priced l'-i-room Resideme,
attractively planued and ?'lt>rklitl> timshed, 011 an ave
nue rt.w. terms eaay.
lull 1 ti-*It si KK.il.lt k LIF.BERMAKK. 1803r?t
I JOB SALE ? CARL'81, EVANS ft CABIT8L 1 4
>' at. Iini'rovtd anil unimproved property tor mile
in ull part* ot tin < lty and county.
Lium Md taumaara placed. inlilO-lm*
SALE - A VERY DESIRABLE CORNER
1 ioiis,*, on Conn, ave., Ill) feet trout, 0 rooiua, all
mod. iuipN. A. 1'. HILL I; CO., 13.'1S F gt. uililO-~w
FRANK B. CONOF.R.
REAL ESTATE, LOANS AND INSURANCE.
1415 F STREET.
HOUSES TOR SALE-NORTHWEST SECTION.
MaRsaclnWrtt* av?., $00,000. $j.j.000, $45,000.
#40.000, 4:15,000, 000.
Connecticut ave., *:i.r>,O00, $30,000, t^'J.OOO,
117,000.
Vermont ave,, 8:14.000, t'JO.OOO
Rn<?le Island a\e , $:(?,000. ?:10,000,82^,000.
liitli hi., 1SK1O.OOO, 47^,000, ijlii,000.
lhtli st., f-'S.OOO.
1 tit., 45...000.
K ft., t.tl.000.
M st.. $05,000,;?40,000, $30,000.
N st., sMi.l 00, $35,000, *17,000. $12,000.
1' -t , ifc 15,000, 4S.000, 87.600.
o st., 1*:.'0,000.
liillyer Mace, *18,000.
New Hampshire ave. and 25tb gt , $0,000.
Houses under 6-0.000 and unimproved property in
all part* ot tiie city.
FRANK B. CONGER,
rC8-3ra 141CFpt._
For sale-houses and lots in mt pleas
ant; will sell cheap betore spring. J. R. liEKl
FORD. 142.'5^ F ?t. inliltS 'Jw
IJOR SALE - NEW. THREE-STORY AND BASE
metit House. 10 rooms, 1327 R at., north aide; lot
;;5x'.?ti to paved alley, built by days' work; eiceotion
id!y line plumbing'; cabinet mantels; double ttiKirs;
irt urti plati -if lass win.iow parlor; heated by hot water
system. Apply <jEO. PRINCE. PliutoKruj'ber,
mil 11th and l'a. ave.
1~~H |R SALK~DESIRABLE DWELLING HOUSE,
ten rooms modern improvements, southeast cor
ner o! *M and E ?ts. u.w.; location unsurpassed. For
particulars inquire of SAM'L C. MILLS, 017 La. ave.
ft.tr. lab l'J-'Jm
170R MALE, RENT, OR EXCHANGE-FOUR TWO
story ami bvsement ptvss bricks, contninlnx nine
rt^oms ami bath, wood mantels, open lire-I'l*c..*tf, and
lartre jard in re?r. Terms reasonable. Apply to
t.liEE\ Ai CUNNINGHAM, 1405_F at. niO-lm*
1TOR SALE-COR. HOUSE NEAR DL'PONT CIR
cle, 0 rooms, $ 12,000. Handsomely tlniahed house
on >' street, lieai' Scott circle, it rooms, $0,000. Ap
ply to DULANi ItMHITINO, 1320 1st. lnll-2w
IX>K SALE?TWO-Sl'uRY BRICK DWELLING,
A Marion st. n.w.; i?rlor. library,anddinintr-rooiuou
tirstrtoor; four chambein and bath-room moove; ce
minted cellai and kitchen below; piice 4:1,750, cash
pa> nient only 8500. lVLl.lt A RlTiiEHFOKD,
lubV-lSt* 1307 Fst. n.w.
I^OR SALE-HOUSE OF~EIGHT ROOMsTwiTH
lN.O'iOs.p teet of irr<>und 011 How.nl ave., Mt.
1 leasaut, lor 80.000; south trout; larjfe ahade trees.
liLNJ. 1'. DA\ IS, 1310 V st. 120-lui*
15oit SALE-FINE HOUSE OF TWELVE ROOMS,
011 lhthat.n. w.i ne?iy titted up. Price, $11,000.
inhV-lm BEALL, BROW N A CO., 1321 F st.
SALE-FINE DWELLINGS.
ermont avenue, 17 Rooms $32,500
Connecticut avenue, 17 Rooms 32,000
Rhode Island avenue, 14 Rooms 21,000
N st., near Conn. ave.. 14 Rooms 2O.0OO
Corner near Scott Circle, 12 Rooms 14,000
V st? uear liupotit Circle, ll Rooms 10,500
H st., between 10th and 20th 11 Rooms 0,000
t orcorau St., bet. 13th and 14th, ll Rooms... 7,500
Corner 1st aud Defrecs sts.. 11 Rooms 0,000
M st. n.w., 7 Koouis 5,000
Marion st. n. w., 0 Kooius 3,500
10th st. n.e., S Rooms 2,500
mhlO-tif TYLER * RUTHERFORD, 1307 F st.
^t?R SALE?MODERN 3-8TORY BRICK DWELL
iu*:. 10 rooms, bath-ro<>m and cellar, mmaoc und
|>OR
r Ver
F
ail niod. imps., fronts south and located only one
annate from 1 nomas circle. Vrice $11.500; easy
term*. 1 i LER * RUTHERFORD, 1307 F at. n.w
ii.hlrt:?it ?
1?OR BALE?NOCASH REQUIRED?TO REUABLE
jHtftiua 1 will sell, at caah prices, $25 monthly,
lour pretty, new two^tory-aud-back-builduiK uiodera
i Vueen Aune) Houses, seven rooms, Duely built, nat
ural wiK?d liuisii; located lu the prettiest and moat
acccasible part ot the uortheaat
W. E. BURFORD.
inhl il-Ot* 1422 New Yor? are^
I^OR SALE-ONLY FOUR LEFT OF THOSE BEAU
1 Utul (b uses on H st. n.e., three-story and buk
buildiuK, ten rooms, hnlshed in natural wood, cabinet
oak uianteU, uMli fire-places. two lines cars; $300
cash; balance monthly?. little more than rent, bee
theiu before you purvuaae. W. E. Bt'RFORD.
mhlO-Ot* - 1422 New York are.
IWR SALE?THAT ELEGANT RESIDENCE. 1033
Vermont are. n.w., with stableattarheil. For teruu
and lemdsaiou to inai?ct, apply to GURLEY BROS..
1310 F street n.w. inhl 2 3m
AUCTION SALES.
w
,TEEK3 k CO- Auctioneer!.
lnw 01 two uee*u of trtiat. mm auktw ->i.
and Dec-ember 14th, lHUtt, and duly recorded lu
i llHO. folio tiK, and ia.?3, full,. 3?7, et nea. of
id record* of the District of 1'olunibi*. and at the
TBUSTEE'8 SALE OF ON E ROAN HORSE AND 0>E
BAY MARK
By virtue of two deeda of trust, dated Aoiruat 2d.
1WK. and December 14th,
Lib?r? 13
theleudi H
reluct of the holder of the note aectared thereby. 1 i
will aell. at public auction, lu front of auction room*
till" I."U:*iaTi:? avenue. oppo'lto city post-offlce. on 1
TUESDAY, the TWENTY-SIXTH DAY OF MARCH.
1 H.KH. at ELKVFS O'CLOCK A. M . the followinjr
de*nbtil peroonal jroperty: One H?v Mai* and one
Roan Horae. Terms rant. *M.W, Bl LLiS,Trustee.
THOMAS DOWIJNQ, Auctioneer. luh'J''
DRY GOODS.
New Spring Goods.
?lust received another ?hirment of Xew Rprinc Goods
comi-riaiiiK Wool and Silk Henriettas. French fatteeua,
Scotch uiuirliams, Wool combination Suiting and
('h:na Silks: also a full line of Linen Sbeetintrs. Pillow
Linens, Damask Table Cloths and Napkins to match.
Table Iiamasks all gradea, Hematltched Linen Sheets
aud Pillow Canes. Damask and Huck Towels. Silk and
Lisle Hoae in treat veriety.
f,'0-ani HOOE PRO. & CO.. 1328 F ?t.
Ladies< La Xosca
UMBRELLAS AND PARASOLS.
We hare Just received from New York larpe assort
ment of Umbrellas and Parasols?Natural, Silver, and
Cold Handle*.
B. H. ST1NEMETZ & SONS,
mM5 1237 Penna. ave.
Something New.
LEATHEROID TF.UNK8.
Very light in weight.
STRONGER and MORE DURABLE than
Sole Leather, and at HALF THE PRICE
Made and sold only at TOPHAM'S
Trunk Factory, 1231 Pa. ave.
mh2-toapl
CITY AND DISTRICT.
POINTERS.
If you remit a M,
If you iranl Board,
Jf you icant a Wore,
Jf you trant Rooms.
If you itant a House,
If you leant Lodgings,
If .VOM want a Tenant,
If you teant a Bocriler.
If you leant to IatuI Monet/,
If you want to Borrow Monty,
If you Teant to Sell Anything,
If you xeant to Buy Anything,?
Advertise (he fact in The Evening Star.
' EVERYBODY READS THE ST AH. ^
Says He Was Prepared to Die.
OREE.Y DOES SOT KNOW WHETHER TO BE ULAD OB
NoT AT T,IF- l'BFPTI>F.NT-H leniency.
I be news of the commutation of the death
sentence of Albert Green, the colored man sen
tenced to be hanged April 5 next for the mur
der of James Lucas on September 12. 1887, to
imprisonment for life, published in The Stab
yesterday, was a general surprise, and to no
one more than to Green himself. The prisoner
was first informed of the clemency of Presi
dent Harrison by a reporter of a morning paper,
who was shown to the cell by Mr. James Spring
mnn, of the marshal's office, who had taken the
colored woman Anni? Williams from the court
room to the jail. JU v. Mr. Itoberts. who had
been with Green the larger portion of the dav,
i 4i? ^ut a moment before,
ana the prisoner was engaged at his
supper when a. - os'< d. lie was at once
inioriued of the President's action and showed
no feeling whatever. After u Star had been
banded him and the account pointed out to
him he said that he did not know whether to
be glad or not for the saving of his life, for he
bad been fully prepared for death. He had
put linnm-lf in the Lord's hand* and wad pre
pared to meet him. He asked if tliev would
lock him up for life, and said it was prettv
hard either way.
THF. PETITIONS FOR COMMUTATION OF SENTENCE.
Green having been born a slave in C'ulpeper
county, Va., a number of people there, among
them the family who owned his parents, were
^rested 'n him, and a numerously signed
petition for a commutation of his sentence was
sent from there. Mr. li. Uyrd Lewis, his coun
sel, with Mr. Browning, while taking all the
legal steps at the court, did not cease his en
deavors to secure the clemency of the Presi
dent. A petition was presented to President
Cleveland, but as the time did not give oppor
tunity for a thorough examination of the ease !
it was returned and with the addition of other 1
signatures the petition was Bent to President
Harrison. The District attorney and Judge 1
Montgomery were called on for their views and
it is understood they simply stated the facts as
as each understood them, and made no direct
recommendation.
THF. OTHEB t'ONVICTED MURDF.BERS ENCOURAGED.
Nelson Colbert, convicted of the murder of
Philip Wenzel; Win. Briggs, convicted of the
murder of \\ m. Jones, and Frederick Barber,
convic ted of the murder of Agnes Watson.
w_hen they heard the news, were all somewhat
cheered by it and took courage that something
would be done for them also.
Trying to Kscape the Gallows.
motion fob postponement of execution of
SENTENCE IN THE CASE OF WM. 11RIOUH.
In the case or Wm. Briggs. convicted of the
murder oi Wm. Jones in May last and sentenced
to be hanged April 5, his counsel. Mr. J.
McD. Carrington, filed in the Criminal Court
to-day a motion for the postponement of the
execution of the sentence. The petitioner sets
forth what has been done as to the preparation
of the bill of exceptions, and the necessity of
time to properly prepare his brief before the
General Term.
Huslness Methods In the Departments, j
SENATOR COCKBELL'h COMMITTEE WILL RECOM
MEND REFORM.
Tlio Senate select committee charged with
the examination of the methods of conducting
business in the Executive departments will '
probably make its report before the Senate ad- !
journs. The investigation has been conducted
principally by Senator C'ockrell, the chairman,
and a great deal of time has been spent in ac
cumulating the vast quantity of information
which the document contains. In the pension
office and the land office, savs the report
claims are unsettled which were filed more
than five years ago. In contrast to this is the i
state of affairs in the paymaster-general's
office, from whence replies to any proper ques
tion can be received in twenty-four hours. The
' surgeon-general's office is also up with the
times. A number of reforms will be suggested
by the report.
The Police Muddle fn Indianapolis.
POSTXASTER-O ENKR \L WANAMAKER's INSTRUC
TIONS TO THE POSTMASTER.
Postmaster-General Wanamaker yesterday
afternoon telegraphed to Indianapolis his de
cision in the question which has arisen con
cerning the delivery of mail to the opposing
superintendents of police. It directs the post
master to deliver mail addressed to either
superintendent individually to the person ad
dressed. but if it is addressed onlv to the super
intendent of polico it must be held until the
question which has given Indianapolis two
police forces has been settled.
Trustees Liable,?Tho supreme court of
Rhode Island has handed down a decision of
importance to the mercantile and banking
community as well as to all persons who are
trustees under wills or trust deeds. The opinion
was rendered in the case of the lioger Williams
National bank of Providence against the Groton
manufacturing company and others, a case grow -
ing out of the failure of the late firm of Amos
D, Smith & Co., of Providence, involving the
liability of the trustees under the will of the
late Amos D. Smith. Court holds that on all
the paper they have made or indorsed "Francis
M. Smith, Charles Morris Smith, trustees of
the estate of Amos Smith." amounting to nearly
a million dollars, the trustees are personally
liable. The defendant trustees filed two pleas
?one that their indorsements were simply a
formality in the faithful discharge of their
office as trustees under the will of the late
Amos D. Smith, which should not hold them
beyond the ability of the estate to pay the
second, that the plaintiff should seek relief in
chancery TTie pleas were overruled, and the
court decided that the law could not be relaxed
in their behalf.
In the city of Mexico a remarkable literary
find has-been made by a tourist. It is a first
folio of Shakespeare s plays, dated 1623. which
he found at a book stall there and bought for a
few dollars.
_Out ofthe 261 replies received bv the Boston
rranscnpt from leading men of Massachusetts
to a circular inquiry whether they favored con
stitutional prohibition, 188 are in the negative
and 78 in the affirmative.
The naval commission appointed to select a
?it* for a navy-yard on the Gulf ooast reached
Pensacola last night
FAITH OR MIND CUKE.
Thought the Causative Power of the
I'nlHrne.
POWER OF THE IMAGINATION IUXSTRATK>?
MIRATLFS AND CHARMS?THE RECENT EXPERI
MENTS I* HTPNOTISM?MENTAL. TRANSMISSION
OF INTELLIGENCE?TELEPATHY. EASl AXD WEST.
To thf Editor of Tbi Emns Star:
While the world-renowned "regulars" in
surgery and "matt ria medica" are engaged in
an almost Kilkenny warfare over diagnose* and
methods, and ''quacks" outside of college di
plomas and scientific education are advertising
results as "marvelous" and "miraculous"
"cures" in every magazine and newspaper in
the land, it may interest the attentive public
and remove somewhat of the ridicule and ob
loquy attached to those who. under the name
of "Prayer-cure," "Faith-cure," "Mind-cure."
"Christian Science" and "Mental Science" are
endeavoring to release humanity from the illu
sions of its belief that man inherits a doom of
"sin. sickness and death.'' to know Just what
basis for their system of healing is granted by
the members of the "regular school."
The seeming absurdity of the new school, or
mental scientists, who affirm health to an ap
parently sick person is somewhat lessened
when we read in the Nineteenth Century Maga
zine for August, 1888, in an article by Dr.
Burney Yeo. that "An obervant Frenchman
estimated the cause of the success of a certain
phvsician in Paris in two words, 'II Affirm e,*
adding. 'The value of affirmation we must
admit and recognize, it is a tonic to the feeble
miud.'"
Several interesting cases of bodily conditions
expressing dominant mental states are given
by Dr. Charles Fayette Taylor, of New York
city, a "Regular school" physician, whose arti
cles on medical science are given place in the
journals of that school, in an address before
the "Science association" of Sew York, which
was published in u number of the Popular
Science Monthly for 1870. Two he mentions
as coming under his observation are especially
interesting, and give a basis for the assumption
that thought is causative.
a curious illustration or the power of the
IMAGINATION.
The first cage given in Dr. Taylor's address Is
that of a young man residing in a western city.
Dr. Taylor was appealed to by the surgeons at
tending the case for advice which would aid
them in their efforts to procure the union of a
fractured bone. The case was stated to be as
follows About two years previous to this ap
peal the young man had fallen and fractured
the femur, midway between the hip and the
knee. Two or three surgeons were called in,
one of whom, according to Dr. Taylor, "had a
national reputation as a surgeon." The bone
was set and healing occurred. The young man
was soon on his feet and walking about. He
again fell, was taken home and the same sur
geons called. They diagnosed a second frac
ture of the femur, a little below the first. B">ne
was set and healing awaited, the failure of which
had caused the appeal to Dr. Taylor for aid.
After some correspondence the young man
came to Dr. Taylor's office in New York city,
walking on crutches, with his leg helplessly
swinging. An examination showed that the bones
had softened; the leg was so crooked it conld
not be made to lie straight on the examining
table, and was so emaciated nothing but the
integument covered the bones; that the place
of the first fracture was easily distinguishable
by its callous and also showed, what Dr Taylor
said he "had already suspected," that "there
had never been a second fracture of the bone,"
and yet this young man of twenty-one years of
age, was dragging a crooked and withered
member around under the domination of a
belief in a "broken leg." Dr. Taylor's diag
nosis of the case was: That the young man.
upon his second fall, took hold of his leg in
mind as a "broken leg" and had held it thus
ever since, causing the withdrawal of all
nervous and circulatory action and consequent
softening of the bone and emaciation of the
tissues. How to cause him to "let go" of his
leg. as Dr. Taylor termed it. was the problem,
which was solved by setting him at violent ex
ercise with the upper part of his body, calling
attention to his arms, and resulted in his com
plete recovery, as in a few days he was walking
without crutches.
A woman's weak arm.
Dr. Taylor presents another case of a woman
to whom he was called who could not raise her
right arm from loss of power in the shoulder.
After examination and diagnosis he decided to
try "overstretching the muscles" with> the aid
of another surgeon. Chloroform was given,
the muscles stretched, and, after a week's ill
ness from the effects of the chloroform, the
woman recovered the use of her arm, and Dr.
Taylor congratulated himself on his successful
treatment of a case which had baffled other
medical skill. Within two years Dr. Taylor
was again called to this woman, who was now
unable to raise her left arm. Again the over
stretching process was applied with the aid of
Dr. March, of Albany. The woman was not
made ill by the chloroform, and no change in
the paralyzed condition of the arm occurred.
Here was another problem, solved by Dr. Tay
lor's deciding that, in the previous instance,
the muscle sfrrMiing had not been the curative
factor, as supposed, but the illness caused bv
the chloroform had been something of a shock
to the woman's mind and withdrawn her atten
tion so she had "let go" of her arm. and that
the failure in the second application of muscle
stretching and chloroform was due to the fact
that the chloroform did not make her sick, and
consequently she was still holding her arm. in
mind, as helpless. Seeing the necessity of pro
ducing a change through some unusual condi
tion or mental shock Dr. Taylor decided to try
nitrous oxide gas, which he did. putting the
woman under its influence, and when freed
from it she had recovered the use of the arm.
magical charms.
Volumes could be filled with accounts of re
sults called "cures" which have occurred as at
tendant upon every system of medication and
method of the most contradictory aud appar
ently absurd nature, adopted through the ages
in dealing with diseased appearances from the
magical
ABRACADABRA
BRACADABR
it A C A D A B
A C A D A
CAD
A
arranged in pyramidal form and worn about the
neck as an amulet as a cure for ague; the touch
of the royal hand as a reraeday for "King's
Evil." to the burial of split beans as a cure for
warts.
Fichte has said that "the value of an age is
its idea." und it has remained for the dawning
of the twentieth century for the idea to take
position before mind; that the Law underlying
all the phenomena which has puzzled the phil
osopher and scientist is a basic law of the uni
verse, the law of mind that
THOUGHT IS CAUSATIVE.
This law is the only explanation of the hith
erto inexplicable mystery o? all so-culled
??miracles'' whether o? Catholic or Protestant
belief. It is this law. working through the
imaging power of mind, which explains the
"miracle" believed in by all devout Catholics
called the "stigmata." which consists of the
appearance upon the bodies of some pious
months and nuns, who have spent weeks and
monks gazing at pictures of the Crucifixion
until the marks upon the body of the pictured
Jesus have been re-produced upon their own
bodies in visible expression; in some instances,
it is claimed, even minute hemorrhage of the
blood vessels occurring, and it is this law also
which acts in the case of "men's maternus" or
"mother's marks," where the image before
the mother's mind is stamped in form and
color upon the sensitive fietus. Almost limit
less instances could be citcd proving the work
of this'law of mind as the key which unlocks
what has heretofore been remanded to the
realm of the "inscrutable."
In the Cosmopolitan magazine for August or
I September of 1887. was an account of a Roman
Catholic shrine in Canada, located on the 8t.
Lawrence river about 15 miles from Quebec.
It is called the "Shrine of St. Anne de Beau
ure," St. Anne being the mother of Mary, the
mother of Jesus. A picture of the chancel of
the chapel shows an encircling arch compooed
of canes and crutches left there by those "made
whole" through the supposed virtues of the
shrine. In the December number of the Cos
mopolitan for 1888 is a poem by W. H. H. Mur
ray, entitled:
THE BLIND INDIAN OIRL,
in which he describes her as blind from birth
and obtaining vision at this shrine, which, he
says, "was visited last summer by over two
hundred thousand pilgrims." He opens the poem
by premising that he?"More than half ques
tions if the Savior has gone clean back into
Heaven;" and closes with:
?? ? ? ? That it may be that we who are
sinners
Stand as good chance to-day as those of past
ages;
That the love of the Lord for trees, lakes, and
mountains,
And His habit of healing the blind, sick, and
crippled,
Hold on to him stilL No?
Well, perhaps yon are blinded
With a blindness far worse than the Mottfag
n&i&' maiden.*'
Wonderful results are claimed to also occur
at the shrine of "Our Lady ot Lourdes," in
France, and at the chapel of Xroek in Ireland.
We read that Pierre Pompoaaui, of Mantua,
in the sixWnth century, sei 1 that ' the cnre?
attributed to aucicat relic* are the result of the
confident imagination. Importer* and philo
sopher* alike know that if any other skeleton
were substituted for the bone* of a saint the
patients would not the lea* be restored to
health, a* they believe that they approach the
true relic."
Dr. John Hunter. an English anatomist,
physician, and surgeon, eminent in his profes
sion one hundred years ago. said. "As the state
of mind is capable of producing a disease
another state of it may effect a cure."
Reveille-Parise has said: "* * ? Many a
disease is the coutre coup, so to speak, of a
strong mental emotion: the mischief may not
appear at the time, but its germs will be never
: theless inevitably laid.''
HtTXorisM i* n:sEi.sr axd cw*r.
In a number of the Fopular Science Monthly
for April. 1888, is an article on "Hypnotism in
Disease and Crime," by A. Btuet and ('. Fere,
we find the following in regard to the action of
the law of "suggestion' in the caaeof diseased
appearance*: "Those who undertake miraculous
cures act bv means of suggestion, and by grad
ually inculcating the idea that the disease is
curable, nntil the subject accepts it. The cure
is sometimes effected by the suggestion, and
when it is said to be by saving faith the expres
sion used is rigorously scientific. Thes?- miracles
j should no longer be denied, but we should un
derstand their genesis and learn to imitate
them. When a believer associates the Deity
with his idea of core, he is accustom -d t>> ex -
pect it to be sudden and complete, as the result
of a definite religions manifestation; and this
fact often occurs. We had a well-known in
stance at the Saltpetriere. where a woman of
the name of Etchverry was. after her devotions
in the month of May. suddenly cured of a hemi
plegia and contracture, by which she had been
effected for seven years. ? ? ? 1 his may
be termed experimental miracle, since the phy
sicians had prepared for it beforehand, having,
for a long time previously, suggested to the
subject that she be cured when a certain re
ligious ceremony took place, and which ex
plains the numerous cures by the laying on of
hands which are recorded in the Bible."
A similar case is cited in the Cosmopolitan ns
occurring at the chapel of Ste. Anne. A man.
dumb from birth, walked 20 miles to the shrine,
and during the service was released from his
dumbness, aud had ever after the power of
speech.
RECENT EXPERIMENTS IS ?TTSOTUO*.
The experiments in hypnotism by Dr. Char
cot and his disciples. Ltiys. Binet, and Frerc at
the Saltpetriere hospital, in France, are beiitg
published in newspaper and magazine articles
in every civilized country, and are read and
commented upon as "strange" and "interest
ing." exciting much the same quality of mild
surprise as occurs when the sunie class read
that "tea is adulterated." "Oatmeal indigesti
ble." or that some modern microseopist has
discovered the "specific pneumonia microbe."
In our large cities we nave "Soirees hypuo
tiques," where politician and diplomat, philoso
pher and scientist spend an nour or two as
amused spectators of an exhibition of a power,
which, if they could fully comprehend its awe
inspiring qualities, would change the whole
channel of their methods of existence. In an
account of such experimental exhibitions gi\eii
in the August number of the North American lie
view for ltiS8. we read the statement of the oper
ating hypnotizer that he "should not like to
give a gum-drop to the most sensitive of ines
mvrized ladies anil afterward tell her she had
swallowed strychnine." And also a lengthy ac
count of a burglary committed by a hypnotized
subject, which proceeding was witnessed by
"lien. Greeley, Senator Kenna. and W. E. Cur
tis, the well-known journalist." the hypnotizer
having requested them to "follow his subject
to see no harm befel him."
A BROAD CLAIM.
Upon the basis of all these "scientific" state
ments of mind possessing a causative power, of
the published results of Charcot at Saltp. tri. re
in eight or nine years experiments in hypno
tism through the law of ' suggestion" and dom
inating ideas, aud the investigations or psy
chical research societies in Europe aud
America it may not. at this period of time, ap
pear such a preposterous assumption to claim
that all diseased appearances are the visible
expression of a mental hallucination, the result,
so to speak, of an universal mesmerized or
hypnotized state of the finite mind, under the
dominating error of belief in a "material en
vironment," or the "power of matter," to make
man a "sinning, sick aid dying ceature."
"cursed" in his creation and "damned" in his
destination.
We are told Kepler said of his book. "Har
monics of the World," published in 1619, "It
mav well w ait a century for a reader when God
has' waited 6.000 years for an observer."
When the question arises, as it necessarily
will. "Is it possible for man to overcome the
last enemv. Death?" reference is made, for the
present, to the physiological process of this
possibility as evolved by the "regular" medical
thought of to-day presented last year iu an in
teresting newspaper article by Dr. \\ in. Ham
mond on the "Possibility of Sot Dying." w here
a materialistic premise of a possibility of "Eter
nal Life." through body building, by blood,
nerve, tissue, and bone-making processes, is
carried to its ultimate.
TELEPATUT.
The causative power of thought is not con
fined to the creation of pathological conditions
or applied solely as a therapeutic agent, but is
eing investigated and experimented with as a
telepathic agent. This method of transmission
lias long been claimed as a possession of some
of the Oriental races, notably the Hindu. Their
method of transmitting information has been
I so rapid aud has been known to occur under
such peculiar circumstances that officers of the
S English army stationed iu India ha^ assumed
! it to be something inexplicable. Kecentlv the
] press has published a statement that some
i tribes of the North American Indians possess a
knowledge of a practical thought telepathy.
All the literature of the day is filled w ith sug
gestions of a dawning glory, an awakening to a
perception of a law of mind which governs
J humanity as its inheritance from the lutiuite
; mind, whose existence, as a governing principle
| of our being, was never before realized by us.
The law acts, though we fail to perceive or
recognize it.
In the holiday number of the Wide Awake
for December of this vear Mrs. Jessie Ben
ton Fremont, a clear-headed, large-brained
woman, has propounded a question, "How the
good news cauie out from the west?" which this
law alone will answer. Of the incident on
which she bases her query she says: "It would
have been a ghost story pure and simple m
olden times, but to be iu keeping with to-day it
is but a beautiful fact which science mav yet
reduce to useful practice." It is a "fact" in
deed. and one which, when understood and in
telligently applied, will reduce the telegraph
end the 'telephone to the plane of crude me
chanics.
The demonstration of the causative, or crea
tive, power of thought, through an intelligent
investigation and application, aud an elevation
of its consideration from the plane of "Mes
merism," "Hvpnotism." "Magnetism," "Occul
tism." "Magic," aud the "Super-Natural." will
create such a revolution iu the world of mind,
that, iu the future the clergy will not be set
all a-quiver by the publication of a book like
Itobert Ellsmerc. which has been called forth
and is the ultimate of the scientific materialism
of the age, compelling a denial of the demon
strations of Jesus, and which Buskin character
izes^ "a prurient itch, to discover the origin
of life in the nature of the dust and prove that
the source and the order of the universe is in
the accidental concurrence of its atoms."
E. H. Shelms.
The Ice Lens ?nd the Sun's Nature.
Dr Roper* belore the Chautauqua Society.
For example, the sun aud earth are separated
by the distance of 93.000.000 miles, and this
space is infinitely cold and dark. The suu's
rays, as they pass through this infinity of dis
tance and cold and darkness, are invisible.
They reach out from the sun to our atmosphere
without in the slightest manner revealing their
Cresence. They contain neither warmth nor
Tightness. In fact, the temperature of the
universal space is estimated by Kecchi at 18,
000.000 degrees below zero (Fah?. Yet, not
withstanding the infinity of the distance which
separates the sun and earth, and the cold aud
darkness which pervade all space, the ice lens
is able to gather these invisible and inconceiv
ably cold sun rays and converge them to a focus
and thereby set' fire to combustibles, explode
gunpowder, and even to melt lead.
It may not consistently be claimed that actual
heat can cross the void of space so cold, or that
actual light penetrates such utter darkness.
The ice-lens of Metius, therefore, furnishes a
practical demonstration of the fact that the
sun need not be actually hot in order to warm
the earth, and that it need not be essentially
bright in order to supply its light. It mos't
forcibly teaches that tnere is a something which
incessantly comes from the sun which is not
itself heat or light, but of which these are the
direct effects. The legitimate inference from
these teachings is that the so-called sunheat
and sunlight are developed solely in our own
atmosphere, and not iu the sun itself, as scienoe
and superficial appearances have ever led us to
believe.
The little ice-lens, therefore, furnishes con
clusive and even incontrovertible evidence
against the so-called fireball theory of the son.
which is to-day and ever has been the theory
accepted by science. The greet significance
and power of this wonderful invention lies,
therefore, in the fact that if this evidence were
aooepted at its real value it would alone, and
unaided by corroborative tacts, compel a new
explanation of the son and its phonomena ab
initio. It would thus change the existing phil
osophy of the universe.
MICROSCOPES.
How to Sfleot 0?r- The Wide V*rlrt|
In Style* unit Price*.
Fnwu the X*w York Krnlivr R?t.
For what price o*n you buy ? microscope?"
repeated a Fu'.tou street optician to ? reporter
of the A*rmu??; Fort. "Well, that depeuda upoa
what kind of one run want. I can cell yon *
?lniple instrument. which, with it* three lenae*
combined, haa a power of thirty-three diame
ter*. for *3. ."A With it you can aee many of
the forger animalcule" in poud water, the scale*
from a butterfly's wing, pollen-grain* from
! plant*. and thousands of other object* not <w
ble to the naked eye. From M.50 tlie price*
for micros "o;* s range up to ?350 and f MO.
Now let me tell you soiucthiug about the differ
ent styles and grade*, so that if yon ever want
to buy oue. you will know what to get In the
first place, a very common mistake made by
I persons attempting to select a microscope is to
; judge of the excellence of au uistriimc-nt b* the*
amount of it* m.-igmft mg power. No object
.should be viewed with a t>ower greater tnuu
that required to show its structure, aud if that
can be doM with thirty diameters it is. to say
the least. unnecessary to use one hundred. This
i is especially the case with lo?-priced lustru
meals, where the a|M>rtures of the objective*
are small and the connections not so exact as in
. the higher grade*, rendering them ni *e liable
to give false impressions of object*. Moreover,
it is absolutely impossible to view opaque ob
ject* satisfactorily by the reflected light of cheap
compound microscope*. For thnw whowisli
to dissect flower* ami insects for examination a
1 simple instrument is better.
j "In selecting a microscope the essential
'? points to l>e observed are tlist tlie lenses show
; objects clear aud well-defined, that the stitnd
1 be of good materinl and workmanship, and
that there be no lateral movement in the ad
justments of the focu*. Further, that the
( focus be instantly changeable when deaired.
and that it haw a joint for inclination. Now
for the different kinds of miscroscopes. The
simplest, of course, is the single glas*. such ns
is used by watchmaker* and engravers, and the
common pocket glass with from one to threw
j lenses. 1 he simplest microscope, with a stand.
is the one I mention* d for fxSA. As 1 said.
! with its three leuses combined it has a niagni
j f>'<?g power of .IS diaiuet< rs. It i>ack* in a box
I that acts as a base for the upright brass stem.
! With it comes an aiiimaluniie cage, a pair of
| brass forceps, a watch-glass, two plain glass
sill's, and a prepared object. The school micro
scope is snnlar. but works easier, and is l>ett? r
! adapted for school purposes. Of the compound
I microscope*, here is one selling for ?2.50, winch
is tlx simplest. It is of polish-d brass, a* you
*ee. with one piece and one object-glass, mag
nifying when combined about 40 diameters, or
LflOO time*, the power beiug calculated ?t?y
squaring the diameter.
^1 Ins powerful instrument for lionsehold nse.
with its two object-glasses, magnifies from SWI
to 10.000 tuues. and ranges iu price according
to size and quality from if 5 to ?12. For ordi
nary use. an amateur microacopist can buy an
1 instrument for from ?23 to ?30 winch will
answer his every purpose. Such a microscofic
will have a stage with adjustable spring clips. ?
j re vol \ nig diaphragm with four apertares be
' neath the Ktagc. uud a concave r< fleeting mn
, ror for use under or above the stage. It can
j magnify *27.00(1 times, and with the addition of
! a one-fifth object-glass, tins can be increased to
i 127.000 titues. For students in histology and
| vegetable anatomy we have instruments that
i range in price troui ?~si to .-ttiO. and when one
I of the cheapest is furnished with coudenaer.
polariscojve. camera lucnla. sjw?t len*. zoophyte
trough, live box. and forceps. it is complete for
almost any investigation."
? ??? ?
8TAGK KKHiHT.
i lloxv It Attack* Veteran Actor*, Lec
turers and Concert /Singer*.
From the t'tiiU<lelphis Time*.
Almost ait our leading actors, from Ed* in
Booth down, are troubled with Htfge fright.
John Mackay, the comedian, had such a bad
attack a while ago that he ran away from the
theater and uo performance could be given.
It is the same w ith ministers, lawyer*, and
orators. One can see the nervous twitching ia
Chauncey M. Depew'* face until after he i*
called upon to s|>eak. The momcut he gets on
his feet be is all right, and cun talk like a wind
mill on a spree. Iir. TaImage is not free from
it. and Col. Bob Ingersoll is not at all sure of
himself uutll after he has uttered his first dozen
sentences. Th e wear and tear of the nerve*,
the thought of possible failure, i* sometimes
almost overpowering. The old campaigners
are as bi.dlv off as the beginner*. Mayor
Grant, of New York, it a good public speaker,
and has bad plenty of experience, but it is piti
ful to see huu before he bcgius. H" frets and
fidgets, his hands toy with his waU h-chain or
are run through his hair in a seeming agony of
despair.
Major Pond, the lecture and concert mana
ger. has probably handled more lecturer* and
singers bv the lycenni system than any other
man iu this country, among them having l?-ea
Henry Ward Beecher. Joseph I'Mrker. of Lon
don: John B. Gough. Canon Furrar. Anna
Dickinson, aud a number of others. He chatted
about stage fright quite freely the other day
and while disclaiming any knowledge of its
? fleet upon actors he said it was his experience
that a large proportion of lecturers aud concert
singers suffer from it.
"But the man most subject to stage fright
whom I ever met." said he. "was Johu B.
j Gough. Outside his regular lectures he could
uot talk to auv audience. He would break
down completely. I saw him p.aced lu a most
; embarrasing position when 1 was with him iu
: London.
??We were at the church of I)r. Parker, and
! the latte r obse rving Mr. Gough in the audi
ence called him to the pulpit aud introduced
: him to the congregation. Mr. Gough was
simply stunned with tright and all that he
i could do was to stammer out some incoherent
j words of apology. He was always the same.
; His fear of an audience would uever let him
j think on his feet.
"Then there was Hetiry Ward Beecher."con
tinued the veteran manager. "I bud a long
j association with him in our lecturing tours.
? With all his great abilities he always suffered
J before facing an audience. H:s embarrassment
' usually continued until he got fairlv started.
! aud then it was forgotten. He was always so.
! He had a peculiar fashion of holding one hand
partly In-hind him aud pulling ou his coat with
it. When that hand came out it was a sign that
the embarrassment had passed away.
"There were two famous meu who repre
sented the two extremes. They were Cauou
Farrar aud Canon t'has. Kingsley. The first
could speak readily, thinking ou his feet with
out embarrassment. But Cauon K.ngsjey could
not make the simplest address without manu
script
"1). R. Locke, the humorist, better known as
Petroleum V. Kasby, was always afraid of aa
audience, aud he could never tell what to do
; with his haudt* when ou the platform. But h*
I uever really succeeded as a lecturer.
j "Anna Dickinson was alwav: more or lea
' nervous before facing an audience, although
Mrs. Mary Livermore. who is the most popular
, of the women lecturers to-day, aas very little
( of that feeling.
"Miss Emma Thttrsby used be very nerv
ous before facing an auilieuc. . So did Mis*
Clara Louise Kellogg. The latter seemed to
have an idea that sudden pain was the remedy
for an attack of freight She would sometimes
insist upon having some one bend one of her
fingers sharply back, in the belief that the paia
would make her torget her fright''
Continuing. Major Pond expressed the opin
ion that a man of the peculiar nieutal make-up
of Henry Ward Beecher or CoL Robert Inger
soll was more likely to suffer from stage fright
thau many other men. since it lias been th*
peculiar character of each that he drew much
inspiration from the audience.
"Now Dr. Joseph Parker is never affected by
any feeling of nervousness.'' as id Major Pond.
"He thiuks ou his feet easily and never seems
at all embarrass'-d. Wendell Phillips was
another speaker who always found no difficulty
! in facing auy kind of su audience. I believe th*
same to be true of the Rev. Robert Collyer.
"Lyman Abbott is to-day among the leading
American lecturers. There seems to be none of
the nervousness about him that was felt by Mr.
Beecher. Rev. Phillip* Brooks is another
speaker who haa no trouble in facing an audi
ence. He would be the most popular lecturer
of the day if he would take it up."
Major Pond describe* Max O'Rell. who did
some lecturing here, as being exempt from any
sort of stage fright; a fact that probably will
not surprise those who have read his books.
Oscar Wilde was somewhat prone to stag*
nervousness, but. as tlie major observe*, "he
was a poet." Beside*, he got bravely over it
It will not surprise most people, perhaps, to
learn that Mark Twain, when appearing on tha
Ctform with Geo. W. Cable, was not at all si
ted by stage fright Cable is very sensitive,
but whether it was the self-possession of heart
or something else that earned him through, ha
haa never suffered from great nervousness.
A 'Montreal man has patented a 'device by
which, a* he somehwat vaguely claim*, he eaa
make a year"! supply of ice for seventy-five cents.
After all. it iaa'tthe ice that costs M much, it
is the sugar and lemon, the Angostura and?aad
the rest of it ?Iktrotl Frm Press.
The member* of the Manhattan dub, of Kew
York, at a meeting last night adopted aa
amendment to the constitution making aa ex
President of th* I"lilted State* eligible to hon
orary membership. Tlu? was dost to meet Mm
mm of Mr. Cleveland.

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