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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, April 22, 1889, Image 1

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WASHINGTON, D. C., MONDAY, APRIL 22. 1SS9. TWO CENTS.
THE EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED DAILY, E\ropt. Sunday,
AT THE STAU BUILDINGS,
Srtl x'st Carper Feia-cy'.7?aii Are. and 11th St, *>j
The Evening Star Newspaper Company,
8. B. K.UFFMANN, PrmfL
Ti?r Fvrvi>?(j sT ,r. j, ,. rr ? <i to tn Jm
ri-T hy rarr^re. i?u !'.!? rc*a KToiuit. ?t 10c?-nts i?er
w??k. or 44c per u <>.;ta Coju-i at tbe counter, 2
cents By mail puPta^? |>rt>|?id-?0 ceoU I
t ? ? t?. < n* year. $??. six mouths. $.1.
at tbe IV*.? Ottice ut Washing oil, D C., is
.1 class mail matter ]
Tin Whilt Star op Frirtay-il ?
ynr po*ta?f prej anL Six i:w*nth*. ,~>0 cents
\r mail ?nb*. r.f tion.?nnn??t be paid in advance*
rt ; ti? r sent lo:itrer thai, is paid for.
Bat* a ? : advertising in.de known on application.
SPECIAL mTICKS.
araciAL xfrnct-TU nnrnse
i*- sn i Pu- in^r Horse Bre*-d^rs' Asso latiou of
Vi.-vi-.i . i t. I?. -it ri? t of Columbia will h< 1 1 a
j '' in *r i:i Ka;;i? '" llull, ?? r. Baltimore at ani Post
i ? u\ ??.. l'.Hltii; of. M 1 . \N KI?XK?l>AY. Apnl J4th
i -t.at I 'J < ".;?.??* m.. lor the i>nr?H?ue?f conaidertnir
tl ? < nstituti- >r. and bv law-* t?> 1k? submitted by the
pi t rial i "inn,itte? appointed t? r that purpose. and f.?r
ti e ? lo tion of a lx> nl?>i directors. Aii j^eisonn inter
fo-1 in i!??* A.sjum .-a:W n and *ho desire to become
i: .fu U-rs ar?- iavited to l?e present.
k K \XK BUOWN. 1 resident, Postmaster, Baltimore,
MI
BF.NJ. WHITE, Secretary. 1307 H Washington,
D 4*. _ ap?^
y- ROCHDALE CO-OPEKAT1VE SOCIETY.
v;.:T ~**rs of this s?viety are informed that the new
1 K \ I?I. ?' \RDs and U-t* for the year lHSOand 1MH)
art* now r? :.<i v for distribution and can be obtained
fr !i mem tiers named 1-elow. The old, or brown,carti.
v * . \pir s Aj rl IK?. IHS'I (, f uo use after that
flat' . ah-"iiUl b?* retume?i,with preselitaddreae written
a. r na? it, to tbe weaken at the roaunatttee ?h? :up
j ;> . f??r the new card ami list. Many important
< .. _???* been made in the list of contracts, and
i - ml* rs wnl f:nd it much to their advantage by ob~
t *. .;n-- th?- -an. without delay.
??? r? * - iMt on ndwrs can obtain needed information
> \ . i ; o! those named below. ALL iuetn*
i . of tli'* new rani and list or
if.- y * ill m t be recognized. Apply at once at the reai
ti n< ? ?- of?
A. I. Lonprley. President. SO?; A at. n.e.
Sn .*Ii 1 !?? 'u;?? n, \ I'rtVt, lS'Jl* K st. n w . A. G. O.
J. w. liar^iia. s., y. H st n w .Canh-rfiom, Tre'y.
1^ \ ai ?!erl.' ef. !?i?? I ?t. n.w., bureau Stat.
1-. i . Ku .v, . *t. oo:? Maf s are n.e , 4th Aud. office.
J. K Mc<Tab ?. 3d at. n.e,. P < >. Devi
1 . h . Hunt. i::iO s st. n.w , tfth Aud. office,
if. W. >:i Th, T1U H ??. a. w., y. M. (i. O.
John >1 ?rr.M-n, ij st. n.w.. Pension offt 'e.
I t. -y, 7(H? L st. n. w., Keoiater's ofllce*
l*r Jo-. Jonv, "i'Jl S pa. ave. n w , S. <4. U.
J i'U I'iuu, .?1N '-i'.W st. n.w\, A. (*. O.
i . B. Sayer, 70!'? 1 ??th st. n.e.. S. <*. O.
H ii. 1' r. 1 lt:i? a st. n w., G. L. O.
1. J. Young-, 40!? Spruce st.. Treasury Dept.
< V. Haskell, i;MiO V st. n.w.
<? s. Li\ in. -1? ? ii, 11 *J K st. n w.. I". S. Siir. offl^e.
A. N. Meeker *Jo7 :i?l st bu. Emr. and Printy.
\V K. Middleton, l."?17 *J;*th st.,fW>ivetown.
1 tlw' l Saxton, 1 Linden place, n.e., G. P. O.
V.. H. Homersly, I7^t> H st. n.w.. Treasury Dept.
? I :. J> A H iii .... 1 ' at a w\, Aflil !>? 11.
':.l% -i ? .-I - r. . r;? 1tli ^t. n w.. at n^rar st
'1} ? ( tar* < :i :? 1-*.? I-? > at the latter place for
a t?-w minntes e;?, ii day at 1 "J and 4 o'clock.
By order executive committee.
ap'iO-'Jw J. W HARSH A, Se<'retary.
fe ^o ~T?K NKvTAM? ELEGANT TL'KKISH
AN i' ill \N BATH \l 13*J9 G Sl.N.
V .. is the finest this side of New York.
Mp?u ? \? ei11 m??i lay) for La-lie* and Gentle
r ? n A l'urkish liath is especially beneficial this time
e.fjear. Nijrht sikH?Turkish 1-anip. aptiU-lw
-i Fl'lAL NOTICE-STAGES FOB AR
lir i.-toi;.? ".?n.Tuf *Ust and M streets, hourly
f. :i! Sa.-...to ?> p.m.. daily; fare 50c. round trip
Also si tei ma for kire. Purtita deatr
oi.se: visirm^ the Fads, iishimr parties, can charter
st.tv s fr. i'; 11:\ stal>! -? opposite New B:id.'r^*, Mat.
1 ?- ::: *t 1 ind-c ius fur hire. LLWlS J. COJ.LINS,
ap"tVlii4* Proprietor.
^ ^ I MM WIU KEMB
G AS F1XTI KES.
Call on ("HAS. A. Mr DDI MAN. 1-06 F street.
LO .VLST PK1CES.
Nfiv (".?> .is Giarant '.-.1, nu.l properly bur.?p*J(l-3m
itr S- 8- SUtDD 4 KKCJ.
LAWN VASES AND SETTEES.
ECONOMY GAS RANGES
FOR SUMMER COOKING.
apIO 432 9th st. n.w.
NOTICE - THE beautiful OOLl)
tu. h ai* to >>? prfM'r.t.'U ijy t!i?'
?? .m I.-. I 'll I. o. M . > i. April#r>* uow on exliit.i
t at t!.. ? *.'!r> ^!<t?bli?t.!ii?-iit of Br". A. L Saltz
m;:t. Jr. jij7U>Lk.w. \\ 1LRE11SON. Jl ttNKY and
1 \ > l.i C imliulltr. ^I'W Tl*
. UENLKAI. TAXts DlFPRluR TO JUL*
gy - 1, JSf?S, call I* settled
AT A DISCOUNT.
throng* ALLEN C. CLARK,
ipl.VlV TO.') F at. n. w.
dk
W A>HIM.Ti)X. D. . AFHIL 15, 1HS9.
* A tieetii.if of tbe .4tu. kl?>Mem of the
KIGGS Fillt. 1J.SUKANCE COMPANY
f< r the rlet tioii < f niur trustee!) will be held at the
> ? ! t1 i:.| iijx. l:cil r nt a. w..on WELNES
1\Y.M?\ l.ith. lSS!' Polls will be opened at 12 M
b. i ?? ti ?t 'Ju'ti", k p.m. lraiuf' r books will be
? !)m day ctei. i tu n.
*:? * ?"?-1 in _ FRANCTS B. MOHT'N, 8ec'y
if Fl.L.-H HAVANA AN1> Kx.Y WEST
SEG AltS.
CHAMPAGNE wines.
All the lea<u.'ii( l?ran is, at New York prices,
lLMLL?;kK 11 hi. BYE UHlSRY.
I'HOMAH BFSSLLL.
Ida port*-r WiiitBrandies aud Setrara,
n." Peniisylvania avenue.
R BLIGHT. Ol ICR TILE AND CHEAP,
t 1.1 AN 1 L Li. !?!;> A\a-hircton Gas Litfht
i . n-i itny's Coae. JUliNbUN BKOTHLKS.
:a.> t;;.i Eacluaiwe Amnta
^^^~UMMLK? BKU S CKEAMEKY Co.
Wall SELL Yor THE BEST MILK. CREAM,
*LTT?B, buttebmilk AND COTTAGt
CHEE>E, AC.
Guaranteed Pure an 1 Vnadultersted.
Business Condu< te<l on a Bu%inena Ba,-n.
T"r.t'l > .i wajrom * an be repaired and rei ainted,
which will take - n.e time, but is now being pushed aa
lajMiy as |. ssible, orr wagons will retain Ward a
lun.e on Ufcem.
1 fi r .n mind the "Ward'' wacron; for the present we
m l. tl~, vtr i>l"L Dairy Product*, and none can
Le better or purer.
i he ?j/, : - bearincr our own name will soon take the
|;#ce of the W^ru ?Ld in the meantime the
citizens may )>e/ S#ured that only the very best pro
?: is will be delivered ti them, vie w..i.t to niuu con
fldence?by our detcU more iu?n by words.
:nh*J3-^m
1S120E Buyers,
YOU WILL FIND THE BEST SELECTED
STOCK OF SPRIXO SHOES FOR
LALiES.GENTLEMEN. AND CHILDREN,
IN ALL THE LEADING AND NEW
felYLES AND COLORS.
SOME VERY desirable ADVANCE
S1TLES IN SUMMER SHOES.
DALTON k. STRICKLANa
bJ'j I'euaa. Av*.
3??S-:!tn
AY EDDING G
IFT9,
A LARGE STOCK OF STERLING SILVER,
DESIGNED especially FOR WEDDING
PRESENTS.
FRANK M. LEWIS,
JEWELER AND SILVERSMITH,
1215 PENN.A. AYE.
X-Ca
Dr. (jIuli.ie s
1 L1XIR AND PILLS.
THE BEST or ANTI BILIOUS REMEDIES,
TihI With the greatest auccesa for the last aixty
> -r?. in curia? Coiistii atiun, Liver Complaints, Pain
1.1 r.rf. fiuU, Epidemics, Fevers, Diseases of the
M ax a< h. Dvseutcria.
T'.? tren i.ne Dr. Gl'ILI-IF/S Elixir and Pilla bear
t:. 3 mature PAL L GAGE, M. D.. 9 rue de Greutile,
Paris.
Aireats: FOCGEBA & CO., New York.
Si Id by aii chemaita. mh 11 -miim-lp
T
Aii AU A laxative r-fre?lnnjr,
frmt lozetiire,
\ex > a^ie* able to take for
constipation,
hen^orrhoida. bile,
IN D1?N lets ? I *p|?eliie, wastri<- and
lnte^tmai trouhle? aud
headache arising
Iroiu them.
E. GRILLOX.
Tt R I I, I. O N H7 Roe Haiubiir* an. 1'aris^
1 .Vuj^m-lp boiu by ail l>rurviats.
(iw The Best.
the;concord harness.
LOT* k DUO ,
497 Penn. ST. . adjoining National HuteL
Trruiks and Sat. tals of beat make* at low priCM.
a*U
Jr.-HT think: nzxcH challie remnants.
7,?..le. at tt>. KT- at tU iuuaut S.I.. Ev.ryibiutf
new >u kratfiauu April ILAL't MAN'S
LULULA OUMBlNAllUN. llUi St. a.,. ap'-U-3t
SPECIAL NOTICES.
?r Y,FRE MENTION OF PUiCK MEWS
nothimr. ?M"iot judve of quality
witbont K?eiii/, Other dealer?* are telling-you
How ?h*%v t haircloths are. \\,> prefer t dw. II
on the tfoodDf^w of van. We put into them the
utiiiont fori moderate price, and invite your
custom with the purp.se of retaining it. A
4bIh I*^ suit or aprtair overcoat, *l*j *<? *-?o
aoine lower and a few hi*h? r. Iiut that i* practi
cal limit, both ways of what ninety-nine iu
every hundred men want.
OEOIK.K spR^NSY. 434 7th st
OFFICE OF THE
. PNELMA1IC GCN CAKKIAOK AND
l*OWhK COMPAXT,
Room H8, Corcoran building,
, Washingro?, D. C? April t?i?, 1*80.
| The annual meetimr of the at - kholderaot this <<om
raptor the election of <lire t >rs for the eiiMiirtr year
I * ill bo held at thin olftce, as prescribed by the *?? ?iisti?
tuiion and by-laws, SATURDAY, A|ril Ink;., at
lO o'clock a.m. C. E. CREECY.
?l'"- .-?>t Preaidrtit
WASHINGTON GROVE"COTTAGEOWjT
w^' please take :: that the commis
aioneniof MonUoiiKr) county. >1.1 have notified iue
thattnev will hear appeals 0:1 their late ;..vs.s <uient ;it
Washington Orove. at Hockville. M.I., on TL'ESD VY
and w LDNESDAY, April "J:t .11,. 1 '.'4.
[ " E. F. si MPSOX, Secretary.
if- Wil l, YOU DM VE TO THE RACES? ~
If you drive ,.ut i > the i ? you will need
a lap rolie. Our Lap P..-ls-s are new and comprise the
best of tlin season's product! ns. M r ? than xixty
kinds by aetual count, f ifty cents to A ? each
(Fourth floor.) woouw Al:D ,v 1,01 HRoP.
Cor. 11th and f its, II. w.
ft- WASHINGTON KACES.
SPRING MhETINO.
Ih- shortest and best r-.iite to th.- Ivy City track in
by H street car* or her lies to r.'th -t're.-t cast ami
tneiice north by i'-'th extended, thrunru the
rrin .la.l property or C- r. .; an iarin. axsublmded l.y
the tt axhinirtoii liri.-k Machine Company, dii- ?? to Ivy
?;??>. It is only a ten 11111.1U. ?? walk from II stn-t to
th. tra. k (.vera bncfc ? !.!? walk, and for parties driviuir
tli. re is a concrete pay ment to l'Jth and II streets
norLioasf. mid a smooth, wide and level road from
there to Ivy City. ap""-t>t
ASHIXO HIN L0I><;k~N0 i! I o o y~.
l-i'al mectiuir Tills EVE SI NO, t fo'
c,. i" V; ?rran?remi;uta l..r the fun. ral of l!ro
?. K. MwUay. |lt| .1. s. Bt H.WAT. tL s. "
DISSOLl' l lON OK COPAKTNERSHIK
li1 w '?"J'etofore i-xiNtinir between Kirhard
1 n-uv v 1 . r:i!lk 1 trading as WII.I.l l s
l-ll.li.-.v, Lumber McL liaiits, i<tin> Uy dix.olv.-d by
rn.aualeonaciit.Mr. K U. Willet retiring from the
K. II. WILLET.
EK.vNK LllJUEY.
The ahorn bn?1ne?v will f* cor.tiniud at the old
Mand. corner lith xt. and Vw York av.by Frank
1 ? T,y 'U'ciuberof the old iirm . Win. .?! llillimrer
?;ir-vT'v'^V'.'? "??'er til- firm name of I.lliltr.v.
Id 1 ll.Nt.El. .v ..111.1.1 u We assume all liabditiea
and a?i hills due the old hriu nr.- livable to ns
f K V\K I.i I.it 1 V.
... ? M. M 1!11 1 INOER.
ap?M.t KIU. aiUUCK.
it" MIS* SI .ME M-EI.-.EK, EOHMEKIA AT
-f Kaufman's l>-?ul.le Comoiti.-ition, will U
pie::seil to see her friends at the l'.d.i' .l;o)al,v.here sho
can assure them xood barvaina in Oresa ti 1 ..is
ap-V-"t'
I'AKIS EXPOSITION.
? 1 ^' *oiild advise our clieiiln To obtain stateroom* on
the trench line at an .-arlj date. Apply to
_ . _ , BELL * Co Ak-ents.
.11 4-iii.H i in i 137 Penn. iv?.
?r-SI LCIAL NO I ICE?
lli^-re will be i ui? .*tin^of the ?tockholders
oi the Core.-ran Fire Insuian..- Company, at ih ,r
oiace, lOUi 1 ht.n.w.,on MONDAY, April >'!?. lss??
i?>r the 1 urj one of electing nine dir?s-tors for tu- ^usu
mg y.*ar. l olls open at l!i m. ai;d < iose at 'J p m.
_api 1 mnnam? 1' Mcl
NEW ISSL E Of STOCK. ( I UE 1TTU.)
EyCITABLB
CO-OPERATIVE BflLDINO ASSOCIATION,
-EWUITABLF. BUILDING." 1003 F ST.
ASSETS, $1,044,781.37.
Sulwerii-tion Book* are on. n for share* in the 17tli
itoue. Subscriptions and raym. ntx.-anbe mad.-at the
cm e of the AsM?-iation Iroin !1 a.m. to 1 ISO o m
Mout'ily | ayments are i*-.' 50 | .-r xhar?.
Pan . hlcta exnlainniK th.- ol.j.-ct 11 the Atwciation.
Its advantages, beueOtx, Ac., will be furnished uis.ii
application to?
Thoniaa Somenrille. President ... .318 13th ?t. n w
fr V- P -.Dnwi.ist, II and N.Cap. sts.
Oeo. *- < asilear, ~d V. p 301U N n w
? a ? ., DisbnntinK Officer. Ak'l D.-pr!
^ ? ^ratt.-Hre and Lite Ins. A<t., sun iiuildiiiK-.
H. II. Twoinbls Howard av< . p, a^ant
Lawrence <4ar?tner.. .Secy. Endow t Lift . 41!# lOthn w!
Ijr. Geo. \y. lis her surireon Oeneral's
Chas. B. }Jailey Ne? y (ius Co . 10th ut. n w.
HVnJ5-, Vldrt Teller l itizen#' Natio'ial 3ank.
t \? i Teller Columbia National Bank.
.; .. .l."errun ? Kveninir star ?>ihi <?
H K. iilard Secy. Columbia l ire Ins.. 1 4 lf> > t*t!
V Drutcirint. 4*-<? 7ih?t. ? w!
i T-t tt'1,'r -ik',I',y^ln Fl" I,:"- * ' a,,,J 1 1 ave.
Vi.T,SoVsrr-; B. It O 1 lcket Airt., 14th and I'a. a\e.
John \\ . La-fer China Si. re. Kr.'O 7th .^t. n w.
Marcua HiAet Genlo^K al burvey, HCw>t Buildiuif
J-' ^Jikiuaon r,as om< e, lt)thi?t.
J 1> tree, jr litv.k>t. r., J 'Mil F ?t. n.w.
J No. JOV ELsoN, Secretary,
?rin oilier hours. :? to -t ;.u p.m. daily.
jr-^? JI'S'I" KF.t LIVED. NEW Si'YLEs WALL
Papers for tin- spring tr-.de An ln^is-i t.on
ot our stock will pay you. Prices low an 1 all work
first-class. W. J. TH" >ito\VOOOD .M CO?
^iplil-1 w 14.i.) I'eiinsylvaiiia ave.
r- O C. ESHEK. LA'I E Of THE F1KM Of
T. F.sher & 'laylor, biuldinv-gtone contractor
is Iiow located on N Y ave l?.t. 4tli anil .">th st^. n ?..
with a lull stock of al! kinds ot stone. Estimates
cheerlulij Kiveil. All work promptly and satislac
MqroanM. apls-iw*
? Bt'Y YOCR~COAL, COKE AND WOOD
from
k i JOHNSON IinOTHERS.
the leading firm in tli?- L>istriet. apl#J-^m
? H. b. hMlTH, Al: 11?T~
? Lar-vst studio in W:isliin>rton. Fr^e-hand
Crayon Port nuts from j? 10 to <;all and Hi*e hjhnu
n.ei.3. W eekly or iuiuithly p;.yn.. nt, ti.ken it desii?- 1
htuuio bth aii?I Mass. a\?- (?i ? u <iou. h j .m ;ik\. l ;:#
EASTER NECKWEAR.
ASCOTS, FOVR-IN-HAND, TECK8, AND rrFFS.
N; w iroods for the Faster occasion. No old patterns
mar. to a new tune Such neck dressing's can
enly be seen in our stcs-k.
EASTER GLOVES.
Kid Gloves in Tan and Gold-Tan Shades, suitable for
Sprinif wear.
WAISTCOATS.
Nothing so pi fas:-: ir in a (rentlernan's attire. PIN
S a Kli'ES and PLAIDS ar?-desirable. Doubtless you
have noticed these in our windows.
B. i\ WOODARD k CO.,
SHIRT MAKERS,
*P?-3m l.'ith and F sts. n.w.
"WILSON WHISKY."
PRODUCT OF THE WILSON DISTILLERY,
HTGHSPIRE, DAUPHIN CO.. PA.
Thisclented Whisky, moat can fully and slowly
rented. maxhe<l. fermented, ami distilled from the in
valuable health-irtvintr Chalybeate waters and choice
small vrain Rye. peculiar to the renowned mountain
diktricts Of Pennsylvania and Maryland, and ri|>ened
in heated warehouses, aea-vojatred and aired in the
warui Fait a;r of Lcrmu.la. The oxides of iron and
tLcir h. .uiolotrous salts iound 111 the waters from which
this Whisky is oistilled render this V\ nisky lnvaiuaole
*1 d un< tiunled as a tonic and rtjuvtnator tollaoaeui
Lttuol slrvinflh, vitality, ai.a vigor.
Se, certificate of ITof. Tonrj, of the Baltimore Med
Seal College:
"IT IS PURE. FT.FE FROM FUSEL OIL, AND CAN
THEREFORE BE SAFELY RECOMMENDED FOR
MEDICINAL USE. ITS HlOil COLOU IS DUE TO
TUL ai.u.N PRESLNT.
"WM. P. TONRY, Ph. D.. Cheimat"
Ask your Grocer for WILSON WHISKY.
1HE ULMAN GOLDSBOROUGH CO..
Distillers.
sp6~tomy4 Baltimore Md.
FIRST Co oi l 11 VTIVE buldino "
ASSOCIATION
or GEOlUtE r< IW N. D. C .
.1 ,*>?'? 1 HIOH (o'JLi sTKEET.
SIBSCRIPIION TO I HE EIGHTH ISSUE
OF STOCK.
^ <1.000 ADVANCED ON EACH SHAKE
H. P. liil.liEK !. 1 r.-x t MAYIIEV.' PLATEll. Treaa.
?PlJ-lm OEO. W. KING. Seuretary.
E. f. BR'JOKS, ~
TTUH ENORMOUS STOCK^i1< OMPLLTEEET'
r^L
IN EM.11V D! l-ARTMENl', '
J lioM llil CHEAPEST Fo Tlli-; FINFST
HIE CHOICEST I'UODUCTIONS Of fiili
LUhlKU rAUTUUEM.
CORCORAN BliLDING, Ol'P. I. S. TREASURY.
_ II in _'o
OOMMl TUTION TH KITS. *
" The HEKD1C I'll Af. ION CO. have nowfor
?ale at tta ( thee*. 1 (.th and C sts s r. a:,<i 1 il 1 "J E st n
w . Commutation Hooks, containing- 10t> tickets, irisxi
on all Its line, ot Ct^-hes. iTice *:i.?n. mh"3-lm
tT OFFICE OF THE CHESAPEAKE AMD
??Pt'loMAC 'iELEl'HONt COMPVVi ?
, . . Ireasiirerot the C .mpany
No. bl? Htli street northwest, Washington. D C
1 he tninster books will be closed trom the i;ith to
the ot April, inclusive.
SAMl EL M. BUY AX. President.
CHAKLES O. LEEliii, Treasurer
Washington. P. C? April ?. l?8t?. sjdll-Jt'
THOSE WHO DESIRE COMfORT^lS
hot weather place their order, for Shirts
early in st>rlnif. So call on P. T. HALL. bOH F st n w
sluit i.iaker and Furnishers. Jai.'4-3ni '
CERTIFICATES OF SHK K. CIIEOl ESl
and Other securities. Commercial litho
srmiLj andtiaaigi'ms-. A. O. OEDNEY.
*1 lUth and D streets (Post Builduut).
Washington News and Gossip.
Index to Advertisements.
Awrsrvrvrs T?iur* 8
ATTORNEYS Paa-e 3
AtKmOH SALES Paired
BOARDING Page 3
BOOKS AND STATIONERY Pajre 0
BISINESS CH ANCES Pinre 2
BICYCLES ^ Page 3
CITY ITEMS Pwe S
COt'NTRY BO ARD Pxre 2
COUNTRY REAL ESTATE Pace .1
DFATHS Page 5
DENTISTRY Page 7
DRY GOODS Page 7
EDUCATIONAL. Paso ?!
FAMILY SUPPLIES Page 7
FINANCIAL. ritfo 7
FOR RENT (Roomn) Page 2
FOR RENT (Houses) Pwe 2 and 3
FOR RENT (Offices) Pag<s 2
FOR RENT (Stoked) Page 2
FOR RENT (Stables) Pairs 2
FOR SALE (IIol'sks).. Page 3
FOH SALE (Lots) Pair# 3
FOR SALE (MuciLU!itoc? I'age 3
GENTLEMEN'S GOODS Pago 7
HOTELS Page 6
HOUSEFURNISHINGS Page 7
LADIES' GOODS ..Page 7
LOCAL MENTION Page S
LOST AND FOUND Page
MARRIAGES Page 0
MEDICAI Page 7
MISCELLANEOUS Page
MONEY TO LOAN Pago 8
NOTARIES PUBLIC Page 3
OCEAN STEAMERS Page 7
POTOMAC RIVER BOATS Pag* 7
PIANOS AND ORGANS Page 7
PERSONAL Pago 3
PRINTERS I'age 0
PROFESSIONAL Page 7
PROPOSALS Page S
RAILROADS I'age 7
SPECIAL NOTICES Page 1
SPECI ALTIES Page 3
SUBURBAN PROPERTY Page 3
SUMMER RESORTS Page 0
WANTED (Country Board) Page 2
WANTED (uklp) I'age 2
WANT 11> (Houses) Pago 2
WANTED Lot*) I'lure 2
W ANTED (Rooms) Page 2
WANTED (Situations) Page 2
\\ Ml I Elk (lluuil ? Page 2
WANli.u (Miscellaneous).... Page 2
\wul) AND CO AI Page 7
Government Recei its To-day.?Internal rcv
nue, ?653.089; customs, ?614.321.
The Naval Display at New York.?The Sec
retary of the Nuvy hf" .ssued the following
special order to take effect to-morrow: "The
uilmiral of the navv lias been appointed grand
marshal in the harbor of New\ork on the oc
casion of the centennial celebration of the in
auguration of George Washington as President
of the United States. From the date of this
i rdt r until the 3d of May, 1849, all the United
States naval vessels in the port of New York, in
commission, will be under his orders, mid all
commanding oificers will govern themselves
accordingly. The commandant of the New York
navy-yard is hereby (luvcted to co-operate with
the admiral in iiiaknig the "naval display' u
success."
Capt. F. II. Harrington, marine corps, has
been ardered to appear before a retiring board
on the 21th inst. at the Navy department. The
board will be composed of Lieut.-CoL Hey
wood. Major A. S. Nicholson and burgeon A. F.
I'rice.
To-Day's Bond Okfeiiinos aggregated il'J,
400. as follows: Registered ?3,300 at 129; coupon
4s ?50 and cCO at 121); registered 4Ji's *1,000
and ? 15,000 at 10S.
The Railway Mail Service.?The civil
service couums. ion have it-sued a general cir
cular giving information to persons contem
plating an examination for appointment in the
railway mail service. It is required that appli
cants for examination shall be citizens of the
United States, not under eighteen or over
thirty-five years of age. Veterans of the war
may be examined without regard to age. Ap
plicants for examination are to be examined as
to their relative capacity and fitness, 'lhere is
but one grade of examination, all appointments
being made to class 1. which includes all places
of ?MK) or less per annum. Places above ibOO
are tilled by promotion or transfer.
The Weather and the Crops.?The weather
crop bulletin of the signal office says: "The
week ending April 19 was warmer than usual in
all the districts, except in the south Atlantic
and eastern Gulf states, where the daily tem
perature was about 3- below the mean for the
weak. The weather during the week was gen
erally-favorable for growing crops in all sec
tions.
The Court-martial at Norfolk, of which
Captain Yales was president, has been dis- j
solved.
Marine Detail.?The commandant of the
marine corps has been requested to detail a
guard for the Iriquois at Mare Island, The
vessel will go into commission within two
weeks.
Movements of Naval Vessels.?The gun
boat Yorktown was placed in commission yes
terday at Philadelphia. She has her small
stores aboard and will sail for New York Wed- j
liesdav. The Thetis, Commander C. 11. Stock
tun. sailed from San Francisco Saturday for her
regular summer cruise in Alaska.
Eighteen Persons employed in the seed
room of the Agricultural department were
dropped from the rolls Saturday in order to
bring the expenses of the department within
the appropriations.
The Collections of Internal Revenue
during the first nine mouths of the present fis
cal year were ?93.439.446, being an increase of
*3.005,489 as compared with the collections
during the corresponding period of the last fis
cal year. ^
Supervising Architect Windrim.?A number
of Philadelphia architects Saturday night com
plimented James II. Windrim on his appoint
ment as supervising architect of the Treasury
department by giving a dinner in his honor at
1 the hotel Bellevue.
Sir Julian Pauncefote, the newly appointed
British minister to Washington, arrived at New
York yesterday on the Etruria. At the British
I legation to-day, a STAn reporter was informed
[ that the new minister was expected here to
j morrow, but it was not known in what train he
would come. Sir Julian is not accompanied by
hU family.
Personal.?The Right Rev. Bishop Keane,
rector of the Catholic university, now in Rome,
will sail on the steamer Umbria next Saturday
for home. Edward S. Dodge and Chas. O.
Gage of Boston. T. M. Brumby of the navy. R.
1J. Darragh and I. K. Waterman of St. Louis,
John Mason Brown of Louisville, E. Dryloosof
New York, and John T. Amear of Aus
tralia, are at the Arlington. Mr. James
Talty of Grant Place is slowly conva
lescing from a severe attack of rheumatism.
The following Washiugtonians are registered at
the Hotel Royal, Atlantic City: Mr. and Mrs. J.
M. Woodward. Mr. aud Mrs. M. J. Ilansell, E.
1$. MacFarland. J. M. Pendergast and Dr. E. J.
Woodward. MissE. Woodward, Jos. Clark and
wife. E. B. Norris and family and A. J. Brooks
and son. M. H. King of Norfolk, Va., Willard
Lester of Saratoga and H. Sanford and E. Glea
son of New York are at the Norniandie.
Howard Morton of Pittsburg. G. W. Fitzpatrick
of Kansas City. A. H. Simpson and W. W.
Ewing of New York. August Crepy and August
Scliotsmaus of Lille, France, and J no.. Un
derbill of New Haven are at Willard's.
W. S. Doran. I). Ira Baker and J. It. Park hurst
of New York. H. Bowlin of St Paul. H. R. Page
of Boston, and C. W. Watson of Newark, are at
the Ebbitt. John Gilsey. Jas. N. Negley and
11. G. Wilson of New York, are at Welcker's.
J. W. Porter of New York, D. H. Ashton of
Memphis, J. A. Abbott of Boston, and
John O. Lowe of Dayton, are at Wormley's.
Fred. B. Estes of Brooklyn and Jos. Sweeney
and P. D. Beard of BufTalo are at the Arno.
C. C. McCormick. A. McDonald, II. M. Birclioff
und W. C. Nicoll of New York are at the
liigga. W. W. Canfield of New York, C. W.
Skinner of Elmira. N. Y., and Hon. J. J. Pugs
ley of Hillsboro, Onio, are at the St James.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. Pearson returned to
day from a visit to New York. Mr. B. H.
Warner, who has be?n at Hot Springs. Ark.,
has returned very much improved in health.
QUAY OX SIIERMAX.
A Caustic Condemnation of the Ohio
Senator?Trouble About Patronage.
Senator Quay, the "silent man." now talks
freely and is even voluble in his expressions.
Not on matters general, but on Ohio specific
ally, and he goes for Senator Sherman in a very
vigorous manner.
"I consider Mr. Sherman's actions," said he
last night, "as discreditable and dishonorable,
and when I am found doing anything for Mr.
Sherman again tho people of the country will
know it."
The trouble all arose over offices. Both Quay
and Sherman had candidate* for the position of
deputy commissioner of internal revenue, and
it looked as though there was going to be a col
lision?disastrous to both?when Sherman's
elorjuen-'e, it is said, persuaded Quay to with
draw his candidate. Then Wilson, of Ohio, got
the place, but not before an agreement had
been made, the IVnnsylvaiiians allege, by the
terms of which Sherman was bound to support
Frank Gilkeson, of Pennsylvania, for the solie
torship of the internal revenue bureau. Q;tay
was away for a few days, and when he returned
h? was almost paralyzed at learning that Al
photise H&rt,Sherman's candidate, had secured
the place which Quay had promised to Gilke
son, hence Quay's wrath against Sherman.
WnAT SKSATOU SUF.UMAN SAYS.
Senator Sherman was steen by a Star reporter
this morning and bo said that tie failed to
understand why Senator Quay should in ike i
persoii.il attack on him. The tender "f the
position of solicitor of internal revenue was
made to Mr. Hart while ho (Senator Sherman)
was out of the city, and he know nothing -bout
it until he returned. He had not broken faith
with Senator 'Juay, for be hail not <isked lor
Mr. Mart's appointment after the '.greement
was entered into.
"If the Senator felt Aggrieved," "aid Mr.
Sherman, "he might have coin" to ute and we
might have settled the matter without any dis
sension or difficulty. I have always regarded
Senator Qunv as a personal friend, and 1 iuu
still his friend. I would be the last man in the
world to say one word which would be calcu
lated to hurt Mr. Quay's feelings. As I under
stand it. this appointment of which he com
plains was made at tho solicitation of Mr.
Butterworth and Mr. McKmley."
fevf" The Evf.sinq Si au circulates in the city
where printed a larger number of copies in
proportion to population than any paper in the
world, and its circulation in Washington is
greater than that of all the other daily papers
in tho city added together, it verifies its
claims by affidavits and by opening its books
to the inspection of those interested. Some
other papers boast largely, but they give no
figures.
?.
THE NEW SIOUX COMMISSION.
Gen. Crook, Hon. Charles Foster and
Hon. William Wurner Appointed.
Gen. George Crook, U. S. A., Hon. Charles
Foster, of Fostoria, Ohio, and Hon. William
Warner, of Kansas City, Mo., have been ap
pointed by the President to be commissioners
to negotiate with the Sioux Indians for the pur
poses provided in the act of Congress approved
March 2. 18S9. The compensation is $8 per day
and expenses.
The Secretary of the Interior has appointed
Irvine Miller, of Chicago, secretary and dis
bursing officer of the commission.
The law un ler which the commissioner is
appointed authorizes them to negotiate with
the Sioux Indians occupying the great Sioux
Indian reservation in the middle southern por
tion of Dakota for a cession to the United
States of a portion of the reservation, the re
mainder to be divided into separate reservations.
Whatever agreement is made with the Indians
must be ratified by Congress. This is the
largest Indian reservation in the country, and
contains 21,.1'J3.12S acres. " There aro some
24.000 Indians located there. Under an act of
Congress of April 30. IMS. the Secretary ot' the
Interior was instructed to negotiate with these
Indians for the cession of their lands. A com
mission was uppointed consisting of Cr.pt. Pratt,
U.S.'A.. Rev. .Mr. Cleveland and Judge Wright.
Tliey visited the various tril es of the Sioux In
diaus but failed to get the assent of two thirds
of the Indians to an agreement to sell tbe lands
for 50 cents an aero. The Indians wanted ?71.25
and the negotiations failed.
This new commission will meet in this city on
the 6th of May, when they will receive their in
structions from the Secretary of the Interior
before leaving for the west.
TWO CONVICTED MURDERERS.
Efforts to Save Them from Death by
the Kope.
In the Court in General Term, Justices Hag
ner and James, this morning, District-Attorney
Hoge called attention to tho cases of W'm.
Briggs. sentenced to death for the murder of
Wm. Jones, and Nelson Colbert, for tho mur
der of Philip Wenzel, and asked that a day be
fixed for hearing the cases on bills of excep
tion. He stated that they had been sentenced
to be hung on April 5, but they had been re
spited till May 3 next. The court said that it
would be well to have a full bench, and in that
view fixed the hearing for Saturday next.
No Fears for the Missing War-ships.
The non-arrival of the Monongaliela and the
Brooklyn at their desitnations gives rise to no
apprehension at the Navy department. The
former vessel sailed from San Francisco Feb- 1
! ruary 21st.. bound for Samoa, heavily laden
with coal and stores. As she proceeded under
sail, the journey could hardly be accomplished
within two months, unless she met with very
favorable weather and winds. Tho Brooklyn
is expected daily at New York. She sailed from
St. Thomas about two weeks ago and has had j
adverse winds to contend against. She is also [
! propelled solely by sail power.
Interior Department Changes.
The following official changes have been
made in the Department ot the Interior:
Office of the Secretary.?Promotion: William
R. Lapham, of New York, clerk at $1,400, to
chief of stationery and printing division, at
?2.000.
Pension office.?Appointment: Mrs. Amanda
W. Doty, of New York, copyist, at ?'J00, by
transfer from Treasury department.
Patent office.?Reinstatement: Miss Lucia M.
I Delano, of Massachusetts, clerk at ?1,200.
General land office.?Appointments: Alex. L.
Morrison, of New Mexico, timber agent, at
! ?1,300; Miss Grace Garriott, of Missouri, tran
scriber. at ?600 Promotions: Albert L. Smith,
of New York. ?900 to ?1.000: Miss Annie Caslien.
of New York, transcriber, at ?000, to copyist, at
?'J00.
Naval Oiiders.?Lieut. H. M. Witzel ordered
to duty in the hydrographic office. Lieut. John
C. Fremont detached from duty on tho inspec
> tion board and ordered to torpedo instruction.
I Lieut. John W. Stewart, from the Nautical
A'manac office, and ordered to torpedo instruc
tion. Ensign A. N. Mayer, from the naval ob
servatory, and ordered to the l'cnsacola. En
sign It. S. Russell, from the coast survey, and
ordered to theYorktown. First. Lieut. T. N.
Wood, from the navy yard. Washington, and
ordered to the torpedo station. Lieut. Com
mander R. M. Berry has been ordered to in
struction in torpedo service May 1.
The Extba Wokk Nearly Dose.?The clerks
in the office of the first assistant Postmaster
General have been working two hours extra
each day since the first week in March. All
the papers in the cases of appointments to
fourth class post-offices are filed in this office,
and the clerks have been briefing and filing
them. They have had the assistauce of clerks
from other divisions in the department who
have been detailed from time to time. The
work is now nearly up to date, and it is thought
that during the present week the order requir
ing the two extra hours' work will be revoked.
Send a copy of Tax Weekly Stab to your
absent friend or relative. It costs only one
dollar a year, and ia worth double that amount
to every reader.
CONTROLLER DURH AM Ol'T.
Ills Resignation Accepted, to Take
Effect ?t Once.
First C ontroller Durham severed his connec
nectiou with the Treasury department to-day.
He tendered his resignation on the change of ad
ministration. and it was accepted by Secretary
Windom to-day, to take effect at once. There
are several explanations for this action. The
one generally accepted by those supposed to be
acquainted with the inside facts is that the first
controller ha# taken a position on several offi
cial matters entirely at variance with the views
of the present administration.
THE IMMEDIATE CAUSE OF THE CHANOE
is due to a personal misunderstanding between
Attorney-General Miller and First Controller
Durham in regard to the accounts of Mr. John
j L Davenport as supervisor of elections in New
j lork. The latter recently presented vouchers
; Aggregating *3.200 for "cxtraordinarv e\
pe rises'' incurred during the lust presidential
j election. These were being examined by the
i first controller, and lie signified his intention of
; disallowing them. He h.nl several conferences
with the Attorney-General on the subject, which
resulted in an open rupture between the two
officials so much so that the first controller 011
J-iiday last ignored two requests front the At
toiney-General to call at his office. The Dav
enport accounts were then t:i!ien out of his
hands and turned over to the Attorney-General,
where they now are.
WHAT feECHETAKY WINDOM SAYS.
Secretary Windom sr.id this afternoon that
he had accepted .Mr. Dnrh.tin's resignation in
. th*j ordinary course of business, not because of
any fault with the hitter's official conduct, but
I because of several newspaper articles reflect
I ing upon the administration, which are said to
| have been inspired bv the first controller
| J hese attributed ?entiment? to the first con
| trailer, which, it true, must have made it un
] pleasant for luni to continue in office under ex
isting circumstances.
SHOT IX THE liEU.
An Affray which Resulted from a Sun
day Game of Crap.
Yesterday morning, about 1 o'clock, a col
ored hostler uameil Win. Green, who is em
ployed at Ivy City, was taken by the officers of
the first precinct to t.he Emergency hospital.
He was found on Pennsylvania avenue suffer
ing from a pistol-shot wound of the left leg.
The ball had entered the fleshy part of the leg
I below the knee and passed out near the ankle.
I Green, who evidently did not care to give the
police any information about the shooting, said
I tint he was crossing the Avenue near 4'.; street
i to see two men fighting; that one of them shot
nun and both men ran off. The police did not
uelieyo his story bcctnae the pistol shot wis j
not heard on the street by any on^.
HESULT or THE INVESTIGATION.
Police man Jordan, ol the sixth precinct, in
vestigated the case and arrested a negro named
( has. Scott as the man who did the shooting.
He claimed that the shooting was done in self
defense; that they were iu a house on Penn
sylvania avenue near 4street. where a num
ber of men were playing a game of ??crap;"'
that after losing ?w3 they had a dispute and he
shot Green in s> lf-defeuse.
The prisoner was taken to the Police Court
this morning and charged with assault and
batten- with intent to kill.
1'lie case was continued because Green was
not able to appear.
THE LAW AS TO THE TRACKS.
Messrs. Parker mid Dwyer Quote the
Commissioners Against Capt. Symons.
Messrs. Parker and Dwyer were on hand at
the District buildings this morning bright and
early. They had an answer to Capt. Symons'
report (printed in Saturday's Star), which
they submitted to the Commissioners. Thev
say:
Referring to the report of Capt. Symons on
our various letters of complaints as to illegal
tracks in South Washington, we wish to call j
your serious attention, as well as that of the
j public, to the fact that we have asked nothing
but what is just and legal, and bear out our
statements by the following quotations from
your report to Congress, dated November 15,
lss7. Said report is signed by Messrs. Webb.
Wheatlev, and Ludlow. On page 57 you sav:
" 'In the case of the steam railways, the oc
cupancy of numerous streets and a multiplica
tion of grade crossings, alike dangerous to life
and limb, destructive of public property inter- j
ests of great value, inimical to private rights, I
mid opposed to public policy as in conflict with I
t.ie rights and necessities of a modern cpmmu- !
liity,'they'have in some respects put them
selves in direct antagonism thereto bv an un- :
lawful expansion of their holdings and the oc
cupancy of public space far bevoud their char
ter rigiits and privileges.' In speaking of the
Baltimore and Ohio railroad vou sav. ami your
remarks are applicable to the Baltimore "and
Potomac railroad company, that -people will
put themselves to much trouble, inconvenience, I
and expense to avoid peril to themselves and'
their families of crossing a steam railwav track i
in leaving or reaching their homes.' ' Again
! you say, -this brief statement of the facts in
the case make an exhibit of local conditions
which would not be tolerated in anv portion of
a modern community.'
?'In speaking of the Baltimore and Potomac
railroad company?page 5!l?you say: -It does
not follow, however, that, because the services
of a great private corporation are necessarv.
due regulation of that service ami the restric
tions of privileges to such as are needful thereto
and in conformity with the public requirements
should be omitted. * ? ? But die occupation
of public space to which it is not entitled, in
the crossings of streets not authorized by law
in the expansion and multiplication of side
tracks and switches, and in particular iu the
unlawful use and occupation of public streets
as freight and storage yards, to the obstruction
of public travel and the great detriment and
annoyance ol private rights, the road has ex
hibited that tendency toward the protection of
its own interests, Ac. May we be allowed to
ask why are the Commissioners, you. appointed
and paid a salary it not to exert vour authoritv
and retrain these violations of law, wbi-h you
state in writing is a fact.
"We also quote from the decision of the
L lilted States Supreme Court, delivered bv Mr.
Justice Miller April 20. iftoo. an opinion which
we and all thinking men will hold, is of more !
weight and consequence than the opinion of '
Capt. Symonft, who may be wtll versed iu engi
ueering. but cauuot be expected to be as learned '
in law as such a body qf men as compose the i
I lilted States Supreme Court. This opinion is
included iu the report of the Commissioners
above referred to. On page 109, the court savs:
it is a somewhat novel idea to sav that the
railroad company can use the streets as the
company likes or their business demands. It
also calls attention to the fact that Congress
has been very careful in directlv. speeifieially
and minutely saving how the tracks shall be
laid and upon what streets. Page 112 it savs
sec. 073: -No railroad shall be built under the
provisions of this charter until the route and
Uniiini of such road have been approved by
Congress.' '
"Capt. Symons makes the remarkable state
ment that By virtue of certain acts the con
trol of streets was vested in the board of public
works and that the same power passed to the
present Commissioners.' Let us refer to page
II of the same Commissioners' report and see
what Mr. A. G. itiddle, the attorney for the
District of Columbia, says, in speaking of
steam railroads: -Congress created a board of
public works, to which it gave entire control of
the streets, for the purpose of keeDing them
in repair and for no other purpose; that the
purpose of repairing limits and controls the
grant.' A new servitude on a street is not a Re
pair. The board has no power to impose one
and as it could not do so itself it could not per
mit another; again. -The power to authorize
the use of a street by a railroad was not con
ferred on the board of public works nor their
successors, save in a special instance.'
"It is now simply a question?will yon re
spect the decision of the Supreme Court, your
district attorney's opinion, your own report, or
will you take in preference the opinion of one
who is not appointed to decide and Interpret
law for the District of Columbia. His argu
ment its to ug very poor, unsupported by law
and one which might be suitable for a railroad
lawyer who, failing to make a case, is crying
for mercy to save expense to his client, not bv
lawful means, bat by the power of might."
Telegrams to The Star.
THE LAST HOURS OF WAITING.
Oklahoma Boomers Eager for toe Signal.
DESTITUTION IN VIEGINIA.
A MIRACLE THAT DIDN'T TAKE PLACE.
The Missouri in the Delaware.
WATER DIDN'T TURN TO WIXE. I
Mrs. King's Forty-Day Fast Failed
to Muke Her u Miracle-Worker.
SraisoritLD, Ills.. April 22,-Tlie miracle j
meeting of Mrs. Pauline King, the colored i
woman who fasted 40 day*, was held at Oak hidge
park yesterday afternoon. She had advertised
j (<!ie would turu water into wine and a crowd of
i 000 had assembled to see the miracle. Mrs.
i King was neatly attired iu a chc>ese-cloth dress.
.She wore a bridal suit, a wreath of roses and a
J bunch of peach blossoms on her bosom. The
I exercises were opened by a disciple from Mrs.
i \\ oodworth s faith-cure band, who discoursed
i upon his conversion aud the wondrous power
j of the Lord. After he had le d the audience in
j several songs, he was followed by Mrs. King,
who informed the congregation that she had
not come out to the park on her own volition,
but that it was
AT THE IKSTANCE OF THE LORD.
An eight-gallon stone jar was selected, filled
with water lrom a neighboring well, aud placed
on the plattorm.
I hen Mrs. King sank to herkueos and prayed
most earnestly for the Lord to turu the water
into wine. Sbe reminded Him that sbo had
coni<- to the park to give him an opportunity to
pcrlorm a miracle, and she wanted iiim to
come '.nd show His power and quicken the
unbelievers ihe Wars rolled down ncr chocks,
but still
THTUE WAS SO CHANGE IX THE WATTS.
I hen the audience sang until it was hoarse,
and Mrs. King prayed again moit fervently, !
but the supplication was iu vain, end she again
invited the congregation to stag, which thev I
, aid, but still there was no wine. There were I
| Pitying expressions among those present, and
I these reselling her, she said she was not dis- i
couraged. She knew the Lord could do it.
Alter she had declared the meeting a failure, i
t e water was passed around in a dipi>er. and
nearly everone present took a suit to see if thev
could not detect the presence of the intoxicat- '
lug liquid, but there was not the least semb
lance ot it.
tearing up the tracks.
Lawlessness by Sympathizers of the
Minneapolis Strikers.
Minneapolis, April 22.?After (lark last even- '
ing a large crowd of sympathizers of the street
car strikers gathered on a south-sidu aveuue
and tore up the trucks in several places and )
also placed obstructions of every description at
various points along the line. They threat
ened to treat other lines in the same wav. At
a meeting at Labor temple last evening a
resolution was adopted protesting against the
payment by the city of tlio salaries 0! those po
licemen who have assisted the coinpanv in run
ning cars. r '
j WITH THE DAX.MAKK'S PEOPLE.
The Steamer Missouri Reaches the Del
aware Breakwater this Morning.
Lewes, Del.. April 22.?No communication
could be had from shore with the steamer Mis
souri, which arrived off the Delaware break
water at an earlv hour with the Danmark s pas
sengers and proceeded up the river at "JO 1
o'clock this morning.
KISrATCH FROM THE MISSOURI'S CAPTAIN.
New Yob*. April 22.-It is likely that some of '
the passengers of the Danmark will be in New
York to-night. This forenoon a dispatch was
received by Funch. Edve A Co., the agents of
,I);'","ar"'lfrom feter Wright A Sons, of
lhiladelphia. the agents of the Missouri, that
the Missouri would arrive at her pier 111 Phila
delphia bt twee11 2 and .1 o'clock tins afternoon.
following this information came another dis
patch from the same rirni to the effect that at
J:lo o clock this morning thev had received a
telegram from Captain Murreil. of the Missouri
an lollowH:
4'Missouri arrived, all well, with 365 passrn
fcern; of the xtt amer baumark. abandoned on
April ti. 1 lie rest of the passengers aud crew.
340, landed at St. Michael's. All welL Please
see Ihiugvalla line agents to make all arrange
ni"hL',t0 forward the*c to New Vork to
H right A Sons also wired that thev would !
attend to giving the names of those of the Dan
mark s passengers Jjrought in 011 the Missouri.
THE NEW HRITISH MINISTER.
He Spends the Day Sight-Seeing in New
York.
New York, April 22.?Sir Julian Pauncefote,
the new British minister, accompanied by his
secretary, took an early start from the Brevoort
house this morning, and are spending the dav
sight-seeing. *
Mr. Halstead's Condition Cnchanged.
Cincinnati. Ohio, April 22.?Mr. Halstead's
condition this morning is about the same as it
was last night. There has been no recurrence
of heart trouble.
The Walker was Too Slow.
Milwaukee, April 22.?Dan O'Leary at
tempted to walk seven miles yesterday while I
Tom Convers was running ten miles, at Mil
waukee garden. Convers finished his ten miles
in sixty-live minutes, with O'Leary a lap and a
half short of his seven miles.
The Iowa River Land Settlers.
Fort Dodoe, Iowa, AprU 22.?About 500 river
land settlers assembled at Lehigh Saturday in
response to a call of the settler's union. The
meeting was addressed by ex-Congressman
Holmes, who gave a comprehensive resume of
the case. The settlers were advised to keep
wide awake while the matter was in court, lit
closed with a vigorous appeal for pompt aud
effective action. It was decided to send M ii
Holmes to Washington at once to look after the '
settlers' interest in the attornev-general s suit. 1
The major left for Washington last night.
The Fighting Became General.
Ashland, Wis., April 22.-Joe Sheehv, cham
pion heavy weight of Michigan, and j'ack Col
lins, the Pittsburg giant, were to have fought
ten rounds here Saturday night, but the con
test broke up in a general melee, which was
participated in by the referee, who was assaulted
by one of the pugilists. The contestants fought
hard for two rounds. In the third round Col
ons began pounding his man while down. Mike
Conley, the referee, pulled him off. and both
pugilists attacked him, and a general melee en
To Limit the Copper Output.
Boston, April 22.? A gentleman prominently
connected with the Calumet and Hecla copper
company says matters are shaping themselves
toward an agreement between the conflicting
copper interests. The indications are that the
output will be limited so as to allow the mar
keting of 25 per cent of the present stock each
year for four years.
MeAulifle will Fight Carney.
New York, April 22.?Jack McAuliffe has
sent a cable to the London Sporting L*f*
announcing his aeeeptaaee to light Jem Carney
for (1,000 a side and a (2,500 puss and the
championship belt.
WAITING FOR THE WORD.
FMfrlsh Kxrltrmrnl Alone Oklahoma
Border? Desperate Scheme*.
Sr. Lort*. April 22.?Special dispatches from
the Oklahoma country ur that everybody i? on
the r>ar t<> m*ke a grand ru*h trrun tiio
line into the land of Caanan at noon to-day.
Fire hundred dollar* wa* yesterday offered and
aoccpted for a fleet borne at PaiealL The
horse vaa purchased by Tom Horton. a man
who expe, t* to reach a claim now proponed to
taken up by a town site cotupanv which ex
pects to build acroaa the river, a otv which will
to the future rival Puroell. As Many fleet
ftors. * are being brought in from Inu mid
j * *"? *** rmc* ?>ll be most exciting, an thev
1 country, the goal, a stake. the
prize, a claim.
tub sTHrooLt ro* row* sits*.
There is a* much, if not more, struggling far
town *ite? as for section. It 1* aaid thirty-two
town companies are gotug for Unthne.about thai
For"K^I'V*1"homa t ?y. and al?uit twentr
for Kxfi^tiAher. while there are aj piiomiU for
,,n al,,"^t every Motion. Thi? makes th?
average> settler swear. lb.- trouble between
town-site companies promise* to be as danger
ous as among the claim-hunter*. There hua
also been brewing for the I?st dav or two an an
imosity between the northern fellow* and
lexans especially, including some coloniea
from other states. Once within the strip men.
either on foot or in wagons, were to be *ecn
almost continually going southward. There
w?>re no soldiers or officers of auv kind to pre
vent their entering the country." home were
encamped on the banks of streams. The
women were cooking the meals and the nun
were shooting at either marks or game.
AN OLD BooM kill's ST??K\.
"Few persons know." said an old boomer,
who was encamped on the Oklahoma line,
? what dangers 1 have gone through to reach
here. My party had a cowboy guide, and when
we came totheChickasaw we were com|* Ued to
pay a man c4j0 to sw im the stream and bring us
a little boat in which we could cross, audw.then
pulled our rig across and swum our teaius.
J lie same thing had to be done at South fork.
6*7? our K^lde ????(? and 11 lie gets us Well
located he gets ; 1 Jo. Another party pa.a tnc-iT
guide 1:230. *
Scheme to Seize theThfrnkre SUp.
A schcme has just developed, the magnitude
of which and the daring character of the m< n
engaged in it. makes it one of great iuipor
lu'Tli *V" (7vrr day bocomiug more apparent
that the lands of Oklahoma w ill be in*u?cient
tor the people who will be here to claim it. As
a consequence. there have been organized
hands or companies, the members of ? hich are
sworn to pro., ct their fellows. The leaders of
the companies have agr. ed that if auv consider
able porUou of them fail to get mtu Oklahoma
they will league together Mi l take possession
of the Cherokee strip. Tvo-tiurds even of
these organized men will be left, and in a w.-ek
from to-day they will have ten thousand
determined men, desperate from failure
of cherished plans, driving the sto. a
out of the strip and huitimg down claims,
lne hope ol the nu n who conceived this des
perate enterprise is to have so mauv people in
the strip 111 short time that it will be thought
letter to leave them thou attempt to drive them
Arkansas City is tin head jiiart. rs of the en
gineers of the schcme. but auxiliaries are lo
cated along the line and the nisi, ..ill be -imul
tarieoiis at all points. The others fear this and
will endeavor to hurry a patrol for the strip
trom Oklahoma to anticipate and thus prevent
the cxj>ectcd rush.
It is well known that such a scheme has been
ta kod of by CoL Cole and other Oklahoma agi
tators. and at the pr< sent time they lind most
opportune to make their ?d\auce.
DKXSELV CROWOEn thai vs.
_ ?T- Lorts. April 22.?The liepuUlic* Wichita,
Kansas, special says: The first train south on
the Santa Fe. consisting of fifteen coaches, ar
rived yesterday. and there was not standing
room m the coaches. People tilled the spaces
between the ears and cluu?- to the steps. One
enterprising boomer road in 011 the cow-catcher.
1 he crowd cheered him as the train entered
the depot, i here were about 1.400 people on
the train. Arrivals yesterday numbered at
least o.OUO. Of this number, one-third went
south to reach the line of Oklahoma iu order
to be ready for the word "go." Others went
to PurceU. Uailroad officials are greatlv wor
ried over the prospects of moving so'-tnanv
people. The side tracks are tilled with fiat
cars, cattle ears and a gravel train also in the
collection, none of which will be below demand.
Lverything on wheels will be utilized if neces
sary.
Thieves are busily at work on the trains, and
many a poor boomer has been fleeced of his all
A disturbance took place at PurceU between
rival laud speculators and their adherents iu
vvhieh revolvers and Winchesters were
nred freely, however without anv
serious results. Tom Myers was shot in the
head. Joe Martin in the arm. and one Huukuis
colored, was struck iu the leg.
TO FOt*XD A NEW FKISCO.
A par ty of capitalists of San Krancisoo gent
til. ir agent. George W. Perkins, to find a site
for the town they will build and call Frisco.
Perkins and his party stood upon the rear
platform after leaving PurceU, and just after
the Canadian river was crossed thev leaped off
and concealed themselves in the bu-hes. The
chances are that the situation of Frisco will be
near this bridge.
At Uuthrie there are in preparation and
agitation the same number and variety of town
site schemes, and on account of the' present
prominence of the place as a land office tlio
contest for possession will be inore intense
iroops are being as rapidly as possible sent
into the country, and to-day there are on its
borders fourteen companies ol infantry and
twenty troops of cavalrv.
CAPITALISTS OET IN AS DEPUTY SHERIFFS.
Last night there arrived a Oklahoma City n
queer looking crowd bearing deputy marshals'
papers, thus entitling them to t nter the coun
try. There were seven in all in the partv. One
man was seventy. He wore a fiue broa'dcloth
suit of clothes and carried a gold-lieaded cane.
1 here was not one in the party who had ever
made uu arrest, and it was stated that the ag
gregate capital of the crowd was over ?2 000 Ooo
1, L. r<"i" dow" ou ? Pacific car. 'mid
alighting from the train showed their coinm's
sions as deputy marshals, properly signed and
attested, and so the soldiers, much against
their will, W'ere compelled to permit them to
remain. Their evident intention is to
form some town site. It is thought that there
are over thirty deputies now in and about Ok
lahoma who. at noon, will turn in their resigna
tions and accept it all by themselves, each in
dividually, and turn private citizens. They
will theu bike claims.
WITHOUT SHELTER OR FOOD.
Pitiable Condition of the Victims of tb?
Virginia Forest Fires.
Richmond, Va.. April 22.-Ex-Senator A. M.
Lybrook. of Patrick county, reports that
by the forest fires of last week hundreds of
people iu that county are left homeless and
destitute. He says: "I cannot see how
they can live without aid from
abroad until the incoming of tha
next crop, and even then some of them are
without fences to protect their crops and with
out houses. The poor people are traveling
around the country, be gging irom those who
are unable to assist them."
MASSACHUSETTS WILL VOTE SO.
The Proposed Prohibition Amendment
Will Not Pass.
Bostox, April 22.?To-day is voting day upon
the proposed amendment to the constitution of
Massachusetts prohibiting the manufacture
and sale of intoxicating liquors. The day ia
bright and cool, with the prospects favorable
for a large vote. Both parties have been ao
tive in the campaign and a full vote ia ex
pected. The day is a legal holiday, with the
exception that certain business transactions re
lating to contracts. Ac., wUl be valid, and the
banks, exchanges and wholesale business
houses are closed. The polls open at 7 a. m.
and close at 4u?. and it is expAted. owing to
the simplicity of the ballot, that the returns
from the entire state wUl be completed by
midnight. The following is a copy of the pro
posed amendment:
"The manufacture and sale of intoxicating
liquors to be used as a beverage are prohibited.
The general court shall enact suitable legisla
tion to enforce the provisions of this article."
All recent impartial canvasses and general
opinion point to the rejection of the anient
ment. the principal interest being in the sic*
of the majority against it.
Captured After n Desperate Fight.
Moxtbkal, April 22. ? A dispatch received
last night announced that Donald Morrison,
the Megan tic outlaw, was captured at his fath
er's house at Xarsden, M miles from Bher
brooke, by Constable McMahon. of Moaftsal,
and an Indian scout named Lefeare. There
was a desperate fight and Morrison was wounded
in the hip. Morrison was taken to the flhsr
brooks jaiL

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