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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, May 16, 1889, Image 5

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A Good Investment.
Health ud nippinejs come tu all who peralst.
eutlr a* Ayr's sarsaparilla. This powerful
altsiatlre effect* la the system schufe that
sew.i? nttte short of miraculous. No medic's*
has bean In tach universal demand (or r<ui
Give it > trial.
"U aorone suffering from general debility,
w*$t of appetite, depression of spirits. and la*
?ltTiila. will aw Ay^r's Sarssparllla, I am confi
dent a 041s will result, for I bsve used It, anl
?T*?k from axperience. It is by far the best
tmneJy I erer knew."?T. O. Loring, Brockton.
Prepared by Dr. J. C A/er & Co.. I/3well, Mass.
Sold by all Druggists. Pn. \ ?1: six fcottlss, $5.
The Genuine
hi the
and most
tor Impsred Digestion. Dyspe;?ia. O.I valescence
VeA ( aiKreii. audi serai Ability.
IT r trim fc attack c,I Ilin'-Ss allien had uot
onlf WatV-ei m* but bryugiit on ettreme
. il.*u*t*K% fr?ui lMHutyt*t^pT<y>ri*tc IiksLI tried
t.2<iku<.! luf OeaUiV- H< ft ? Halt Extract,
a wiueeiaaaaBTCltfntfafief a d:iy. 'ts nse ?vs follow *1
by ?"???* ??*?? md, which had heretofore been
< jiSTtf?Km vtc Oitncuu-J -?SUfs l.iffs. .J
l ~|*-ly ',}. TVre r -1krsu f6 increased power of
evfrlvEIr animal heit lad storing up fat.
Ui&nr' tu..?atijg* l>c rtcuiuv has the signa
ture "f VJoi.ai-i. Hoar on tiie neck of rfvery bottle. All
' juHAS N* ITo'^f^riiu 'itiui Vienna. Nt;w York Of
tee. t> Hsrjiay St. Jal>-tu,tt.IH
Wki Iloc J?hotxd Use jjeOTT'S
it is tiled and endorsed by physicians because it the
It la Palatable as Milk.
It is three tin.es as efficacious as plain Cod Liver
It ia far superior to all other so-called Emulsions.
It iafla perfect Emulsion. does not separate or
It ia wvnderfui us a Flesh Producer.
? . ?>
It is the beat remedy for Consumption. Scrofula.
Bronchitis, Wasting Diseases. Chronic Coughs and
Sold by all Druggists.
<110 SCOTT & BOWSE. Chemists, S. T.
1 ? fi? XoWNER & BoS,
loltiTTH ST. S.W<
Clark's O. S T Spool Cotton. 4c. per spool.
Black Gros Oram Silk. an extra bargain. $1
Lire* line of Batiste. In Beautiful Styles. 1
CbaLie. 3c . fic ?ud lac.
Llwx.-, East Colore. 3c.
Hrnneta Cashm?re, in Black and Colors, one yard
wide Uix.
sat :ut s, French styles, from 10c. to Hoc.
Pe.citr, A^rth Hk ., only Xc .
All-Wool Eaaiiel suitiuif. 1J4 yards wide. jOcts.
Ulack H- uriettn. v. rj encap. oOc. and tioc.
Dru.-w ^riniioiu^* in great v#n?ty.
A bl?r Bargain iu White Goods tor jc. . worth 10c.
A beautiful liaeof Ribbons, Embroidery and Elounc- |
'"fara?oU. fcr anAChiMren.
We h*ye one in beat 50<*. Cor?et? in the fity: well
jfcfah Ui BUck au^Colors, ?i0c. _
j haru. tlun jrooa. i ^rttr'p Little I-i> er Pill"*
bat a liknre aniount of th?t. Oniy one?do?e.
A large and beautiful assortment of trimmed Hats
and Bonnets iu medium and rich goods Latest im
portations received each wee^.
Eine English Straws at 41 oO.
French straws at 50c.
Russian HairBonneta,41 50.
Chip Hats at $1.^0.
Sew lots opened each day
Tbis i* a grand opportunity to purchase desirable ]
warmeats at the lowest pm e.
Seasonable Table Sepplies
MAPLE 8L GAR?One ton direct from Vermont.
Sew and absolutely pure.
MAPLE SYRUP?Pure Vermont, gal. calls.
MAPLE SYRL'E?McMechen's juart bottles, 3Hc.
TABLE OIL-Italian and French. The best brands
known to the trade. Price mod
STAWBEBRIES Chtwest varieties received, fresh
every morning.
bOBTOK POTATO CHIPS?Superior quality, fresh
from the oven every day.
MASDHELISG JAVA-Is the highest grade grown on
earth. We offer the genuine arti
cle roasted fresh every day.
I LOUR-Don't forget our special bargain at a
barrel. Also, examine our entire
list of brands and prices before
buying. It will pay you.
*p'j4 42t? Ninth st. n.w.. liet. D and F.
Palpitation < >f the heart."serv!h ssd.*,
tremblings, nervoua he?ila< lie. cold bands anil teet,
pain ui the big k. relieved lijCarter's Little Liver Hlis.
This Downs JThkm All
At Ul'J F street.
The ?t?* k must be *,ld. Every dollar's worth con
verted into cAsh. no matter what the loss may lie.
Men's Suits, guaranteed all srool. #4.1*3. or r- turu
the name ami get your cash. Men's Suits of all-wool
material. Jo.rtS. worth #14. or return it and get the
< saiu and a th> n*and other suits will be sold at tbe
?anie low ?g-;res. A levr more Pnnce Aloert Cutaway
ami Sai-k nuita at 411.75. *' 'Til. 4'~,"> Chiliir-h
suits almvst given away. 41.157 bays an all-wool Suit.
#1 ?2 a perfeet gem.
B' ys' Suite, front 11 to 1H y. ars, * ' ?4-V 4-1.oO
UJti $4
M. u'sgi/'-J strcr.g Working I'ants. 83c.
Fine Drrsi Pauw. *1.2"?,?1.3l>, <1.75, #3, $'.'.50 and
* Come at once to this fearful slaughter sale of Cloth
"?u*k must be Kild in eight-s n lays.
?r~ f sr. s. w?
6ij Doors from 'Jth st. mhl-lim
T.kl'-Ro* 'M 8L'iTS. m poplar, fr ru 41^ up.
ItfD-RfiOM srrrs, in <?ak and Cherry, from 8'~'5.
UkMUX'M SLITS. Walnut, from 44K
PARLOR si ITS, in Hair Cloth or Plush, from 43j.
INf.r.AIS CAlKIMr iii "o eeuts up.
BR( HSELS CARPET from ?o cmto.
YilCvpcts, Oil Cloths, and Mattings laid free of
? '.*>A ai>lu-2m
attUtTS ro>
Hi Z JILR M ACHINE CO. Boilers and Elevators.
?H1PMAS ESGISE CO. Oil Engines and Steam
Launches, and the
We alfrays Jia^e on hand a large stock of
1001. 1003. 1000 Seventh st. s. w.
W aahingtoti. D. C.
Telephone No. 1031 3. n?y3-am
That never breAs. never wears out. always Clean
and vsb be ?drn while balking.
llwf HtAl
C23 7tii si. n.w. ^
Mrs. FISHER devotes her attention to tlie wants of
llfchtmt nil
1 Puis U plAtasnt. mild and nsturml. They gently
stimtHafe the liver snd rstrulste Uie bowels, but do not
fiae. They a?* sure to please Try tlieui.
Huw lAA&r eoatrsrt dUrtiM by drmkinjr our
^41n^d 1riUr. wb?ti tbejr could m-iii ail danger by
adding 10 to ?#> drops of ANOvSTI HA BI'l 1 EKS.
Use wof!4 unowned Tonic of exipuislte flavor
Yoo Cannot But
KXjl EFT is bottles
crfao* BE AM
UH hub lo in ft.
Another Plot Against the Life of the
Czar Discovered.
Vienna. May 16.?A large number of arrests
are reported to have been made at St. Peters
burg. Moscow and Cronstadt within the last
forty-eight hours, leading to the supposition
that the authorities have discovered still
another plot against the life of the czar.
M adrid, May 16.?The public prosecutor at
Bilbao is conducting an inquiry concerning the
recent demonstration at the Jesuit university
at Bilbao. It is stated that the students and
(acuity of the institution are actively advancing
the interests of the cause of the pretender Don
oen. boulaxgeb's daughter betrothed.
Paris, May 16.?It is stated that Gen. Bou
lauger's second daughter is betrothed to the
son of Comitews Bari. sister-in-law of the ex
k:ug of Naples.
Berlin, May 16.?Prince Frederick William,
of Hasan, son of the ex-electer of Hesse, died
at Riesbach yesterday.
Berlin. May 16.?The strike situation at
Dortmund is unchanged. There has been no
Vienna. May 16.?The betrothal of the Arch
dnchess Marguerite Clementine of Austria to
Prince Albert of Thurn and Taxis has been pro
St. Petersburg. May 16.?The shah has
arrived at Tiflis. and is stopping at the imperial
palace there. He was enthusiastically wel
comed on his arrival, and at night the city was
illuminated in his honor.
Berlin. May 16.?The municipal council has
voted 150.000 marks for the purpose of deco
rating the streets during the visit of King Hum
bert of Italy.
Struggle to Obtain Control of Oregon
New York. May 16.?The fight between the
Dillon-Smith and Villard parties for the con
trol of Oregon Navigation continues
very tierce. The transfer books of
the company close to-morrow, and both
parties were actively engaged in borrowing
and buying it. In the stock exchange the deal
ings in it absorbed all the interest and the
space set apart for the stock was covered by a
great throng of brokers. Th" greatest
demand was for stock for delivery to-day, 36 |
boing bid for such chares, while stock deliver
able to-morrow was freely sold at 35. In the
loan crowd the stock was the main attrac
tion and 1 per cent at $100 for every 100 shares
was bid for its use until to-morrow. Neither
side expressed much confidence in the result,
b'lt the heavy buying was apparently on
Villard orders, while the opposition depended
on legal orders for their weapons. They
followed up the injunction obtained on Monday
by anoth< r. which Judge Barrett issued late
last night, which restrains Villard and the
Oregon Trans-continental company from dis
posing of Oregon Navigation stock for any pur
pose whatever.
A Powder Maga/.lne In Saxoiiy Blown
Berlin. May 16.?The powder magazine of
the Fortress of Konigstein. in Saxony, was ex
ploded by lightning to-day during a thunder
fctorm. The magani/e contained a
large quantity of powder and thou
sands of shells. Fortunately none of j
the garrison was hurt. The explosion,
which was tremendous, broke windows in the
villages adjacent, and shook the ground like an
The fortress is situated on a rock 450 feet
high, and has always been impregnable.
The Yiceroyshlp Must be Maintained.
Dublin, May 16.?Referring to the report
concerning the abolition of the viceroyship of |
Ireland United Ireland says: "The viceroyship.
although degraded, must be maintained, as it is
a sign of Ireland's separate nationality.
(ireat Britain's Treaty with Mexico.
Ottawa. Osi., May 16.?The government
has received a copy of the treaty with Mexico,
ratified February 11 last. Canada has two
years in which to declare whether or not she
desires to avail herself of the provisions of the
A Photographers' Trust In Prospect.
Buffalo, N. Y.. May 16.?A movement look
ing to the formation of a gigantic association
to include all the photographers of the United
States is now well under way. Tin- association
is said to already have 40.000 members.
From Wall Street To-Day.
New York. May 16.?The opening of the
stock market this morning was made upon a
moderately active business, and first prices, as
compared with last evening's figures, were
quite irregular, while Wheeling and Lake Erie
| preferred was off % and Rock Island Ore
| goii Transcontinental. St. l'aul. Lackawanna
I and Chicago Gas were the only really active
! shares, and by far the greater portion of the
i interest in the dealings was concentrated in
tlie first named in which the contest was still
at its height and the stock was strong, although
; its advance was small. The feature of the
? dealings, however, was the large number of
j cash sales which were made at tirst at J4a% per
I cent premium over the regular way, but this
| difference was afterward decreased to % per
cent. Sales seller three days were also made
l'i per cent below the market. The general
market was firm but quite feverish in the early
trading, but fractional gains were made ail
through the list, and Chicago Gas. which dis
played most strength, rose % per cent, but the
market toward the end of the hour became
more quiet and prices dropped. The firmness
reappeared, however, and at 11 o'clock the
market was quiet to dull, but firm and gener
ally at small fractions better than the opening
The Bookmakers' Boycott "OfT."
Ix.uistu.le, May 16.?The alleged book
makers' boycott on the Louisville Jockey club
is off. At a meeting of the club executive com
mittee last night, called for the Durpose of
ruling off the organized bookmakers. P. A.
Brady, C. J. Enright. and W. H. Louderman,
j constituting the executive committee of the
j Western Bookmakers association, signed a
j statement declaring that the association had au
thorized no boycott and was in fact cognizant of
none, and that if individual members had used
intimidating tactics its was on their own re
sponsibility: also, that the association will not
discriminate against anv members who make
books at Louisville in future dealings. This
settled the matter satisfactorily.
Telegraphic Briefs.
The American meat company, of which War
ner Miller is president, ana the American Cattle
Trust, have agreed upon a harmonious work
ing arrangement.
Pardee ? <>).. the Lehigh coal operators, of
Philadelphia, have reduced prices to the city
trade 10 and 19 cents per ton for domestic
The copper conference in New York yester
day fixed the price of lake copper at 12 cents a
pound. This price is a cent lower than was
generally expected.
A syndicate of Philadelphia capitalists headed
by Mr. Ttoomas Cochran has purchased the
graphophone rights for the world outside of
the United States and Canada. The price paid
was #500.000.
The annual election of officers of the Western
Distillers and Cattle Feeders' Trust occurred in
Peoria, 111., yesterday. The old officers were
re-elected. Only routine business was trans
The steamer Rngia, on which a fire broke out
among the cotton in her after-hold on May 8,
while on a voyage from New York, arrived at
Hamburg to-day.
Wm. Curphy's saw-mill, situated half a mile
above Vicksburg, burned yesterday, together
with a quantity of lamber. Fifty men are
thrown out of employment.
The Trenton, N. J., oil-cloth works were
partially destroyed by fire this morning. The
works were the largest of the kind in the east
The New York state legislature adjourned at
noon to-day sine die.
The prevailing Ugh prices for raw sugar has
compelled one of the largest refineries in
Greenock to shot down.
A Grand Army Post Don't Want a
Clergyman as a Member.
Boston. May 16,-ften. 8. C. Lawrence Post.
No. 66. ft. A. R., of Medford. has adopted reso
lutions instructing the adjutant to return to
Rev. J. H. Abbott his application for member
ship as a contributory member, with its ac
companying fees. Mr. Abbott on Easter Sun
day, in the course of a sermon, reflected verv
severely upon Grand Army veterans, and made
the assertion thut "more men owed their dist
bilities to whisky from tho sutler s tent than to
shot and shell." lie also alluded to them as
'?whiskv-scarred and maimed veterans."
A Suburb of Quebec Nearly Destroyed?
Two Men Killed.
CJuerlc, May 16. Early this morning fire
| was discovered in a vacant building on St. Valier
j street, St. Stauvur. owned by Mrs. McCann,
anil, quickly spreading, soon assumed large
dimensions. The alarm caused great excite
ment, auu the entire population of the suburb
was soon on the spot. The ?re brigade of St.
Stauvur was wholly unable to nope with the
names, and the population turned out and
worked ^ard. but lacked organization, and the
water supply uas inadequate. The citv firemen
were called for and responded, but the want of
7a?ri1,mt0(1 tl"'ir usefulness. The tire spread
tost, x eter and Chcnet streets and bade fair
15 battery of artillery was summoned to aid
the firemen and volunteers in fighting the
flames, and by 7 o'clock the tire was under con
trol. having almost burned itself out. While
tne military were preparing to blow up gome
nouses to check the lire from spreading a pre
mature explosion took place in one of the
houses, killing Major Short'and Sergeant Wal
leek, of It battery, both men being buried in
the rums. Sergeant Walleek's body was
found neitr the door, dreadfully mangled, but
the body of Major Short had not been recov
ered at 9 o clock. The fire covered a large
area and
involving a loss of not less than *100,000.
Later?10:30 a. m.- The fire at St. Stauvur,
which had been checked on the city side, has
started again in the other direction and is now
burning furiously toward the northwest, and
will probably stop only when there is nothing
left to feed it. There is a strong easterly wind
blowing and a light rain has been falling for
the last three hours.
Emperor W llllam Receives a Mine
Owners' Delegation.
Bulim. May 16. ?Emperor William to-dav
received and listened to a deputation of West
phalia* mine owners whose cinploves arc on a
I he members of the strikers' committeo are
quarreling over a division of the funds re
ceived from sympathizers for the strikers' sup
lo-day ouc of the committee was
A Man Crazed With Rum Kills His
Father and Divorced Wife.
Cincinnati, Ohio, May 16.?Robert Day,
twenty-seven years old. son of a wealthy
farmer living two miles from Loveland, Ohio,
reached home about midnight last night
from a circus intoxicated The family
whs awaiting him. Drawing two re
volvers ho declared his intention of
??clearing out the ranche." The family hastily
left the room. Robert Day, sr.. sixty-five years
old. was the last to leave, and his son "with
deliberate aim fired at him and gent a ball
through his body and he sank to the floor.
Young Day then went in search of other
members of the family, but finding none he
went to an adjoining farm where Mrs. Hubbell.
his divorced wife lived. He force'd an
entrance. The noise awakened .Mrs. Ilubbell,
we came out to see the cause. Day. meeting
her. tired, striking her in the stomach. The
servant girl appeared and he fired at her,
slightly wounding her in tho face. He then
fired a barn and kept the neighbors
away with his drawn revolver until the mar
shal overpowered him, during which Day lired
ten shots at the party, one of which touched
the face of the marshal.
Mr. Day and Mrs. Hubbell were fatally
wounded. Three years ago the murderer mar
ried Mrs. Hubbell while employed by her on
her tarm. Two years later ne began drinking
and she was compelled to get a divorce.
He has been heard to threaten to get even
but no reason is known for killing his father. '
A Bridge Builder Killed.
Haoehstown. Md., May 16.?Mr. Sylvester
Cable, of Toledo, Ohio, a young
man ij the employ of the Toledo
bridge company, was killed at Schlosser's
bridge across Antietam creek, near Keedvsville,
to-day. A heavy piece of iron fell on him. in
juring him so badly that he died an hour after
American Baptist Missions.
Boston, May 16.?The first session of the
second day of tho anniversary of American
Baptist missionary union opened ttith a larger
attendance than yesterday. At the business
meeting Itev. Dr. King, read the report of the
committee on missions in Burmah. During tho
past year the work lias been going on with en
couraging results. The opening of the Shan
states to foreign occupation is near at
hand, and another force of missionaries
should be provided so that the work in Lower
Burmah be not interfered with. Burmah is on
the eve of a great spiritual revival The edu
cation of a native minority and increase in na
tive missionaries should be encouraged.
Indians Will Sell Their Land.
( hicaoo. May 16.?A dispatch from Yankton.
Dak., say that a dispatch received there last
night from the \ankton Indian agency states
that the Sioux Indians at that place are pre
paring to negotiate with the government for
the sale of about seven townships of the north
part ot their reservation. Engineers are now
at work surveying the agency and tho Indians
are selecting their land in severaltv. The
reason assign, d for selling this land 'is that
their treaty with the United States onlv al
lows them ?tIo.OOO per annum and the present
treaty will soon expire. The tract embraces
some of the finest land in South Dakota and a
rush of settlers is expected to follow its open
ing to homesteaders, which will probably be
within thirty days. Ibese lands will furnish
homes tor 1,000 families, allowing each 160
Designs for the Protestant Episcopal
New York. May 16.?It is learned that of the
four designs, which are being favorably con
sidered bv the trustees of the proposed Pro
testant Episcopal cathcdral, one is by Archi
tects Wm. Potter and R. H. Robertson, another
bv Wm. Halsey Wood, of Newark, one is by a
Providence architect and the other is probably
by R. M. Hunt, of this city. Mr. Potter is a
brother of Bishop Totter.
Snow in \Viscoiisin and Michigan.
Ashland. Wis., May 16.?Passengers on
trains arriving in this city last night report
from 3 to 5 inches of snow all over northern
Wisconsin and Michigan. Four inches fell at
I'ratt. Wis., and from 3 to 5 inches are reported
an along the ftogebic range.
Sr. Ion ace. Mich., May 16.?A heavv snow
storm occured here yesterday. The fall seems
to be general over northern Michigan.
Shot by a Ferryman.
St. Louis. Mo., May 16.?ThomasL. Angel, a
prominent citizen of the Indian territory,
during a slight altercation with John Swallow
the ferryman, at the Audrain ferry, on
Grand river, yesterday, was shot three times
by Swallow and killed. Swallow had been
drinking and was in an ugly mood. He
escaped, but will be captured.
M'lle Tobias Still In the Lead.
Baltimore. May 16.- Last night M'lle Tobias
had reached 174 miles, leaving Killbury four
miles behind. Macbeth had reached 130 miles
and was keeping up bravely. The score at
noon to-day stands: Bessie Macbeth. 165 miles
7 laps; Laura Jeffries. 83 miles 5 laps; Bella
Killbury. 188 miles 3 laps; Belle Hendson, 86
miles 3 laps; Sue Smith, 112 miles 12 laps;
M lie Roze. 151 miles 11 laps; M'lle Tobias. 190
miles 6 laps.
Severe Storm in Iowa.
Burlinoton, Iowa, May 16.?A heavy rain
storm struck the city yesterday morning and
continued for two hours. A wind storm fol
lowed, which unroofed two business houses,
while barns and other buildings Were moved
from their foundations aud trees and fences
blown down. The aggregate damage is con
siderable, though the individual losses are not
heavy. The rain was of much benefit to crops.
Mexican Desperadoes Kill a Mining
Superintendent and Rob the Safe.
Socoebo. N. M.. May 16.?The Santa Fe i
mines, near Carthage, was the scene of a ter
rible murder aad robbery yesterday. About
$20,000 arrived from Topeka with which to pay
off the miners working in the mines of the
Atchison. Topeka and Santa Fe railway.
All the money except #8.000 had been paid
ont and this sum was in charge of Sapt.
G. W. Richards in the office. About 3 o'clock,
while Mr. Richards was alone, two Meii- j
can desperadoes gained accession to the
office and shot Richards, killing him instantly.
They then captured all the cash in the safe,
amounting to over $$.000. and taking their
horses (led to the mountains. A posse of min
ers on fleet horses is in pursuit, with good pros
pects of capturing the desperadoes. General
Manager Dobynson offers a reward of $1,500
for their capture.
Richards had been tn the employ of the com
pany as mining engineer and superintendent
of mines several years. He came from Qninov,
111., and was educated in the University ot Illi
Montana's Close Vote.
Sr. Paul, Minn.. May 16. -A Helena special
says: The republicans concede the control of
the Montana constitutional convention to
democrats bv from 3 to 5 majority. The Herald.
(r> p.ti^nrets the convention tot 38 democrats.
35 republicans. 1 labor and 1 independent
but this is partly estimated. One district at
Missoula is so close that the official count will
be needed to decide the election. The vote
was light, to which fact the republicans as
cribe their defeat.
Dastardly Attempt to Wreck a Train.
Greenfield, Mass., May 16.?A dastardly at- |
tempt was made last night to wreck passenger
train No. 30. bound west on the Fitchburg rail- j
road, a short distance beyond Sbelburne Falls.
The train' leaves the station at 10:54. Shortly
before this hour a track walker fonnd a pile of
ties on the track at a sharp curve. He at
tempted to removo the obstruction and was
\ igorouslv stoned by some unknown persons.
Htj ran to Sbelburne Falls and sccured help and
cleared the track in time. If the obstructions
had not been discovered a terrible smash-up,
attendeel with loss of life, must have resulted.
Collector Gerker Dead.
Philadelphia, May 16.?Col. Fred Gerker,
internal revenue collector, died in this city
this morning.
National Board of Fire Underwriters.
New York, May 16.?The twenty-third
annual meeting of the National Board
of Fire Underwriters was held this
morning in the new rooms of the New York
board of tire underwriters iu the mutual life
building. President 1>. A. Heald presided.
The report of Treasurer J. S. Parish showed
a favorable condition of the finances. Several
papers ou subjects of their own selection were
read by several of the insurance men present.
Arresteel for Embezzlement.
Baltimore, Mi>., May 16.?Hugh McKay,
deputy division clerk of the internal revenue
division at Norfolk, was arrested here this
morning charged with embezzling $2,300 of
United States funds in Norfolk. He is held for
the authorities. ,
A Johns Hopkins Man Appointed.
Baltimore, Md., May 16.?F. W. Blackmar,
who will take his Ph. D. degree at Johns Hop
kins university in Juue, has been appointed to
the chpir of history ami sociology at the Kansas
state university, Lawrence, Kan.
A Murderer Discovered.
Litchfield, III., May 16.?A sensation was
caused here yesterday by the annouueement
that the identity of the murderer of Sam
uel Wnldrup had been established. April 1
18X8. Waldrop was shot to death while standing
in his own doorway. Ho was a prominent citi- j
zen. Tosses scoured the country and every
tangible clue was followed, but the mur
derer was never arrested. A relative 1
of the Waldrup family was suspected,
but not arrested. Yesterday this
man in a letter elated St. Louis, May 14, and
addressed to Taylor Waldrup, a brother of the
victim, acknowledges himself to.be the assassin.
The writer says he killed Samuel Waldrup for
an unnatural offense. Telegrams have been
sent to St. Louis offering $500 for his arrest.
Two Suicides.
New Brunswick, N. J., May 16.?Early this
morning the body of James Gaisley, a con- ]
tractor of this city, was found in the canal.
He had been missing since Monday. It is be
lieved he committed suicide. No cause for the
act is known.
George Askew, a retired farmer of Highland
Park, committed suicide last night. He dis
charged a gun with his foot. A grea^,, part of I
his face aud head was torn awa?. No reason is 1
assigned for the act.
A Baltimore Photographer's Suicide.
Baltimore, Md., May 16.?Charles f. Ltlsby,
a photographer residing at No. 819 west Lom
bard street, who keeps a studio on Baltimore
street, near Gay. committed suicide this morn
ing by shooting himself through the head. He
had been in ill health for some time.
First Race at Gravesend.
Graves end. L. L, May 16.?First race, six
furlongs. Tipstaff won with Fordham second;
Kolian third. Time, 1:15%.
The New York Stock Market.
The following are theopcuimrand closing prices of
the New York Stock Market, as reported by special
wire to Coraon and Macartney, 1 -11 It F street.
Nanis. 1 O. I C. I Naine.
4.r>* 44*
fi?t :><?
?7 ! feu;
r>i\! f. i ??
lOK^i 10S?*
Atoll 43\- 43;!, N.V.4N.E..
Bell Tel 230* 236* Do.. prcf....
Can. South N. J. (Jen
t\. B. fc JM>*-100-? N.&W., pref.
Can. Pac .ri.V,. 53;, Northwest _
Cfln. Pac ' :55 35 Nor. Par 1 25'j 25Ji
C. & O II:'* ]7?? lH)?pref 01V '
Con. Gas .... !MI V 0(>H Ore. R. W. & N 80*
D?I,SW 140 !14<)'s Ore.Trans....
1>. & II. Canal 13tt& 13H-, Pae. Mail 36*1
1). fc Bio Or... 1 t>W 1 Peo.. D. is Ev.. 2.'!*
Do., pre! , 4t*< 47* lteadiiwr 45
Erie ? SJS', Rich. Ter 2i>."?!
Hocking Vai.18 Ih'i Reek Island.. itti
111. C? 11 11 4* 114* St. Paul 68*
Kan. & Tex.. 11', 11', l>o? pref . 110'3111(H,
Lake Shore. . 10 i* 10:ii St. P., M. & M 102 j 103
Louis, Niu.li liT 'i Tex. & I'm 21 21
Manhattan.... !*S !)<< Union Pac i tit)(!0
Mo. Pac | 7
fll'i! 61*
36* I
7 2 * WaUbh l.'iji 10
hs Do.,rref ! 2!t* 2!t't
N.Y.Cen 170*^ 107* West, tnion..' btt*l 8(5*
Baltimoro Markets.
BALTIMORK. May 16.?Cotton quiet?middling.
11 .. Flour quiet and steady. Wheat?southern,
active and firm; Pult?, 90aW6; Lougberry, flOaiXi;
western, spot, tlnn: futures easy; No. 2 winter
red spot. 85; May, 85; Juno, R4>g; July, SlaSl
August, SO bid. Corn?se.uthern, firm ami higher;
white. 43*45; yellow, 4:ia45; western, easy; mixed
s|sit, 42*a4'.'May, 43s, a42*; June, 41*a41%;
July. 42a421-,: steamer, 41a41Cats, steady
western white, 32a33*; western mixed, 2ila.'(l.
Kye, quiet. 54ao5. llay weak ? prime to choice
timothy, 15.00al5.50. Provisions quiet and
steady. Butter quiet?western packed, 12al3;
creamery. Is. Eg?s, weak, 12* a 13. Petroleum,
dull?refined, l>.7.">. Coffee, firm?Rio cargoes
fair, 18-,alsV- Sugar, firm?A soit, K'^aHx; cop
per. barely steady, refined. 12. Whisky qufot, and
steady. 110. Freights to Liverpool per steamer,
dull?cotton, 28 ceuts per 100 pounds; grain, per
bushel, 3d. Cork for orders, :i?.10*d. Receipts
?flour, 13.000 barrels; wheat, 6,000 bushels; corn,
.1.000 bushels; oats, 1,000 bushels. Shipments?
flour, 31,000 barrels: corn, 17,000 bushels. Sales
?wheat, 4'i.000 bushels; corn. 85,000 bushels.
BALTIMORE, May 1(1. ? Virginia consols, 35a
40: do. ten-forties, 35?? bid; do. threes. 67a67*;
Baltimore and Ohio stock, S2*a87; Northern Cen
tral, 70*: Cincinnati, Washington and Baltimore
firsts, 04^ bid; do. seconds, 48a53*: do. threes,
20a'.M; consolidated gas bonds, 113aU5; do. stock,
Chicago Markets.
CHICAGO, May 1(1 (closing).?Wheat?May, 82;
June, 80*; July, 70*; August, 74%. Corn?May,
114*; Juno. July, :J4*; August, 35*. Oats
May, 23*; June, 22V; July, 22*; August, 22*.
Pork?May, 11.40; June, 11.40- July, 11.45; Au
gust. ll.tjO. Lard?May, 0.77; June, 6.87; July,
6.SO; August. 6.85. Short rlbe?May; 5.80; June,
5.80; July, 5.85; August, 5.92*.
Her Ignorance.
From the New York Sun.
Mrs. Cumso?"Jimmy's always getting into
fights with other boys. I'm afraid when he
grows up he'll be a professional pugilist."
Mr. Cumso?"I see you don t know much
about pugilists."
From th? New York Evening Sun.
A few weeks ago Bret Harte was visiting a
friend who lives just ontside of London. There
are several little children in the family, and a?
Mr. Harte was passing through the hail he
noticed a quaint little four-year-old boy stand
ing alone by the closed nursery door, while
from within came the sounds of childish laugh
ter. ''Well, little man," said Mr. Harte, stop
thc reply. "Playing house. Why, you can't
play all by youf-self. Why don't you go in and
play with the other children?" ~-*A the poet.
"I roust not do that yet." said the little fellow,
seriously. "I'm to be the new baby and I'm
waiting to be bora."
John W. Douglass and L. G. Hine.
The Men who Will Succeed Messrs.
Webb and Whestlfy.
This afternoon, just before 3 o'clock, the
President announced the appointment of John
W. Douglass and Lemon G. Hine to be Com
missioners of the District of Columbia to suc
ceed Messrs. Webb and Wheatley.
In the person of Mr. J. W. Douglass the Dis
trict secures for one of its governors a man of
strong character, acknowledged executive
ability, unassuming personal manners,
and ' a thorough acquaintance with
District matters and the
needs of the people. He
is a little more elderly
in appearance than he
is represnted to be by
the accompanviug cut,
which was made from a
photograph taken sev
eral years ago. He was
born in Philadelphia,
but whi n he was ten
years old his parents
movt d to Erie. Ta.,
where he received his
education, graduating
'from the Erie Academy,
i He then entered the law
^ office of the Hon. Jas.
? Thompson, late chief
... docgi.ahs. justice of Pennsylvania,
and was admitted to the bar of Erie in 1851. The
voung man took a great interest in the polit
ical questions that were then beginning to
make the air quiver with possibilities,
espousing the republican cause, to whicn he
has clung ever since. When the great cam
paign of I860 was begun Mr. Douglass wan in
the front rank of the Erie republicans, and did
yeoman service in aid of the election of President
Lincoln. He was rewarded for this good work
bv an appointment as collector of internal rev
enue for the nineteenth district of Pennsylva
nia, with headquarters at Erie, in 1861. when
the internal revenue system was adopted.
He held that position until 1869, when his
zeal and energy were recognized and he was
made first depntv commissioner of internal
revenue. In 1871 ho was appointed commis
sioner of the bureau, and served four
vears, retiring in May, 1875, U> be
gin the practice of law in this city
with Judge Williams, who was Attorney-Gen
eral under President Grant. During his term
at the head of the bureau Mr. Douglass insti
tuted an important reform, abolishing the
offices of assessor and assistant
assessor throughout the country
dividing their duties between the
various deputy collectors and an assessment
division which he established in the office here,
and which is still in operation. This change
made a reduction in the annual expenses of col
lecting the revenue of about s 1,500.000, and in
the actual force employed of about 1,500
Since May, 1875, he has resided in this city,
engaged in the practice of law before the dif
ferent courts of the District, the executive de
partments, the Court of Claims, and the United
States Supreme Court. Ho regards himself as
a citizen of Washington exclusively, and is
is deeply interested in every question affecting
the welfare of the people of the District. Mr.
Douglass is a near neighbor of Mr. Webb, his
predecessor, whom he knows intimately.
Mr. Lemon G. Hine, who will succeed Mr.
Wheatley as the democratic member of the board
of Commissioners is a well-knowu lawyer of
this city. He iB now about fifty-four years
age, and is a native of Ohio, having been born
near Toledo. He is a graduate of Oberlin col
lege, and studied law at Ann Arbor, Mich., where
he commenced the practice of his profession.
When the war broke out he left hispractice, as
also his young wife and
child, and. enlisting in
an Ohio regiment,
served in the west until
the close of hostilities.
A few months after (in
1865) he came to this
city and took up his
residence in South
Washington. Ho form
ed a legal partnership
with ex-Gov. Ford, of
Ohio, and for a num
ber of years was the
junior member of the
firm of Ford A Hine.
During this time he be
became quite popular
in his section and was
elected to the councils l. o. hine.
several terms. He was an independent candi
date for delegate to Congress from th%
District during the days of the
territorial government against Gen. Nor
ton P. Chipmau, republican, by whom he was
defeated. His legal practice became very
large, and ill 1875 and 1876 he led the entire
bar in the number of cases on the docket. He
about that time took Mr. Sidney T. Thomas
into partnership, and the firm of Hine A
Thomas was for many years one of the most
successful in the legal profession here. Some
four or fivo vears ago he became interested
in patents applic able to typesetting by ma
chinery. and iu 1887 he retired from active
practice to take the position of president of the
National Typographic association. Mr. Hine
resides with his family, a wife and six children,
on Lincoln avenue on the Glenwood road, just
north of the city limits, and his affable man
ners and genial disposition have won for him
the friendship of his neighbors generally as
well as that of the residents of other localities.
Mr. Hine. who is in New York, is expected
here to-morrow.
Picturesque Groups of Statesmen -Bls
murk's Great Adversary.
From the Londou Globe.
A contributor to "L'lllustration" has re
cently in a series of articles given an interest
ing account of the interior of the German par
liament. Speaking of its general appearance,
he says, in a moderately sized room are gath
ered specimens of all the various races of Great
Germany; tho Bavarians and the monumental
Rhinelanders with beards a la Lohengrin; the
pure-bred Prussians, squat and smug like
Richter, who keep by themselves, and pass
without looking either to right or to left; the
gentlemen from Silesia, big and bony, with
blazing-red beard and the air of an aldermanic
captain of militia, or of an English yeoman, foe
of foxes, and officer of volunteers. There is no
lack of uniforms in the group, and no lack of
overcoats folded and held on the aim?over
coats bourgeois, bureaucratic and professorial.
Still more numerous are the collarless ecclesi
astical coats, worn alike by Protestant pastors
and members of the Catholic center. The
members for the conquered provinces are con
spicuous spots in this crowd. Antoine, despite
his great military mustachios, would not be
taken by the groenest or most short-sighted re
porter for a captain of the landwehr. and the
Parisian vest of young Baron Zorn, of Bulach,
is iu sharp contrast with that of his brother
sporUmen of Brandenburg or the Vieille
Marche. ? .. .
Tho personal portraits are all exceedingly
good, though there is nothing new said about
Prince Bismarck and others, who have been
described ad nauseam; but the following de
scription of Herr Windthorst is clever and life
like: The figure of a gnome, the long neck of a
child, great blue spectacles which shelter the
remains of used-up eyes, a large mouth with a
satiricle twist. Such is Herr Windthorst. the
pearl of his party, the most redoubtable parlia
mentary tactician, the only adversary Prince
Bismarck has been unable to overcome, and
with whom he has often had to treat on equal
terms. He is not a thunderbolt of eloquence.
From his toothless gums comes a feeble voice,
which would not be able to travel past the
tribune or ths bench from which he speaks
were it not that the insatiable curiosity which
this resourceful spirit provokes establishes ia
the assembly a perfect silence as soou as he
arises. The skill and irony which at each step
I shine in his oratory make every one forget that
this thickset little man, with his wooden voice
and monotonous gesture, is the very opposite
of an orator. It is his mind which has held
together for eighteen years without visible
change, and even after the religious peace, that
paradoxical Catholic party built of elements so
Mterogeneous?great conservative and feudal
lords, little clergy with democratic tendencies,
and socialists. _
W Upon the basis of price'per line per 1,000
circulation, the advertising rates of Tarn ?>*?
! iho Stab are only about half as high as those of
other Washington papers. But cheapness to
not the only merit Us freioe U bettor Am
- ia Ms ot% oaa/e-ftiy fimt
A List ?r the President's Caller* this
In addition to the White House visitors men
tioned on the first page of The Stab the fol
lowing called:
Gen. Ju. A. Ekin (retired). U. & A., brought
with him another Kentuckian. John L. Wheat,
of Louis-iille. They apologised for call
ing. but gave as the cause a rumor
which stated that the collectorship of
the fifth Kentucky district hud been
given away to some man whom thev did not
want to get it. While they were ua. however,
they aaid a few words in behalf of John L.
Wheat. who is a candidate for the survivorship
of customs at I<ouisville.
Samuel C. Elliott was the only other Ken
tucky n who called.
F. D. Lee. a colored Virginia lawyer and one
of the dtlegHtea to the lart Chicago convention,
i* interested in the distribution of patronage in
hia ?tat^. and he talked to the President about
it; he Was pleased with his reception.
met on common ground this morniug. H. K.
Thurber represented the former, while B. W.
Cioldberg w?s the latter*s victim. Both have
lost moaey in the business, but Mr. Goldberg
is the only one who wants the l'nite4 states
to recoup him for his losses by giving him a
pla<e. He is an extensive linguist, and he
probably tried another lahguago on the Presi
dent this tuorhing, although bis English is
not really bad. If he can only be consul-gen
eral at Berlin he will nfcver attempt to tram a
chorus again. Mr. Thurber only wanted to pay
his respects.
were J. N. Palmer and a delegation of business
men from Albany, N. I.; J. M. Lachlan. New
York; James R. Webster, Waterloo,
N. Y.; A. B. Humphrey, secretary of the
republican league of the United States:
and Mr. Pcixotte. of New York city; H. L.
Pelouze, Richmond, Va.; John W. (hapin,
Columbus. Ohio; C. H. Gillespie; W.
H. Thomas, South Carolina; George V.
Clark, Stephen W. Parker, of Americus. and
11. D. Locke, of Macon. Ga.; Paul C. Henry
and W. H. Malone, Asheville, N. C.;
James W. Templeton. Chicago; J. R.
Miller, Illinois; Zachary Taylor and John C.
Dougherty, Tennesseej'Stanlev II. Bell. Nash
ville, Tennessee; J. M. Whitehill. Arkansas
City. Ark.
Two English gentlemen?Samuel Cole, of
Fernleigh, London, and Rev. C. Leach, of
Queen's Park Congregational church, London?
shook the President's hand and Were delighted
with their reception.
Rumor hag it now that B. F. Gilkeson will be
appointed second controller to-day or
to-morrow. Mr. Gilkeson was the Penn
sylvania who was displaced as solicitor
of internal revenue by Mr. Alphonso Hart, of
Ohio. He was talked of for a Florida
jugdeship, but it is said that the
Floridians have agreed to abstain from
disagreeing, and the probabilities point to the
elevation of Mr. Swayue, of Kissimee, to the
bench in the United States court.
Not Decided Whether to Accept the
Position of Assistant Bishop.
Rev. Dr. Leonard, of 8t. John's church, re
ceived a telegram this morning from
the 72d annual convention of the
Episcopal diocese of Ohio, meeting in
Toledo, notifying him that he had been elected
assistant bishop of the diocese. In case
the resignation of Bishop Bedell
is accepted by the house of
Bishops Dr. Leonard would succeed
him. To a Star reporter this after
noon Dr. Leonard said that he
had come to no conclusion whatever in
the lustter as yet. He expects that a
committee from the convention will
wait on him within a few days and then they
will talk over the matter. But until then
he can state nothing definitely regarding bis
action in the matter. He would give no
intimation as to his leaning in the case, saying,
with a smile, that be had no leaning at pres
Miscellaneous Callers.?In the host of
miscellaneous callers on the President to-day,
Hoosierdom was far and away in the lead and
only qne man?W. A. Pfatf. of Indianapolis
upset lua opportunity to ask for anything bv
writing ??respects" on his card. The
otners were J. H. Simpson. Yin
cennes; J. E. Braden. Ligonier; James
?H. Cisney, Warsaw; Frank W. Rawies, Fort
Wayne; Dr. J. R. Weist. Richmond;
C. E. Marvin, Franklin; M. S.
I'agsdale. Wortliingion; James M. ToWnsend.
Richmond, and Rev. Dr. J. W. Randolph, who
Rave no more definite place of residence than
Lieut. Col. Leslie Smith, 20th infantry, has
been placed on the retired list of the army on
afecount of age.
New Yobk Citt Post-Office Needs.?The
Poatm;idter-General has decided to send a com
mission to New York to examine into the con
dition of the city post-office there and ascer
tain its needs. This is the resnlt of a confer
ence with 'Postmaster Van Cott. and the com
mission will consider the suggestions made by
In His Old Place.?Mr. R. V. La Dow has
returned to his desk at the Department of
Justice, having completed his labors at the
White House.
Secretary Blaine will not go to-morrow on
?he pleasure trip to Mt. Vernon in company
with the British minister as he intended. The
excursion is indefinitely postponed on account
of the death of Allan Thorndyke Rice, minister
to Russia.
Suit for $10,000 Damages.
Jno. Bsirlett this morning entered suit against
Mrs. Annie M. Cole, claiming $10,000 damages
for the loss of two front teeth and other in
juries. alleged to have been caused by Lis fall
ing into an excavation in front of Mrs. Coles'
premises on M street. He claims that the place
was not properly guarded by lights or barri
Run Over and Killed.
John Keelan, a white boy, was run over yes
terday afternoon by one of T. A. Rover's grocery
wagons 011 H st.. between North Capitol and
1st streets northwest. The wagon was driven
by Isaac Woodward. The injurod boy was so
badly hurt that he died this afternoon. The
driver of the wagon was arrested and locked
up to await the result of the coroner's in
Banoe of the Thermometer. ?Tbe follow
ign were the readings at the signal office to
day; 8 a.m.. 67; 2 p.m., SO; maximum, 2 p.m.,
80; minimum, 2 p.m.. 55.
A Naval Examination.
From Ocean.
Rear-Admiral Stewart used to relate the fol
lowing anecdote?the incident occurred during
the examination of Capt Tatnall: Tatnall?
then Midshipman Tatnall. and a very modest,
retiring young gentleman?was ordered up to
be overhauled, when the following dialogue
between a rough, jolly old commodore, the
senior officer present, and himself occurred,
Commodore?"Mr. Tatnall. what would be
your course, suppossing you were off a lee
shore. the wind blowing a gale, both anchors
and your rudder gone, all your canvas carried
away, and your ship scudding rapidly toward
the breakers?"
"I oannot conceive, sir, that such a combina
tion of disasters Could possibly befall a ship in
one voyage."
Commodore?"Tut, tut. young gentleman,"
said the sea-dog. severely, "we must hare your
opinion. Suppose such a case to have actually
Tatnall?"Well, sir, sails all carried away,
did you sav, sir?"
Commodore?"Aye, all; every rag."
Tatnall?"Anchors gone, sir?*
Commodore?"Aye, not an uncommon ease."
Tatnall?"No rudder either?"
Commodore?"Aye, rudder unshipped."
Here the young officer drooped his head de
?pond: ngl.v upon his breast, and the "old salt"
continued sharply: "Come, sir, what wouldyoa
do with your ship?*'
Tatnall (raising his head)?"I'd 1st he go to
, sir, where she Out to go."
Commodore?"Right, air, right. Mr. deck,
enroll Mr. Tatnall as a passed midshipman."
The Smart Woman Not Popular.
From the Rttaborr Commercial.
The average man has very little we for a
?nart woman, iha is fall of sohetnss and is
ambitions to sluoe. Her dtopwittoa ia any
thing but domestic, and she to aet the Most
genial eonpaakm for a man whew mind to
gkaaup with hnpNsiw affairs. Ha doesn't
w? f ?r her if shs is
to, but he fcasn'tmuch
The Cmc of W?. RaMoa, 1
Harris' liljou Theater, on TrUL
The civil-right* rut of William Eeelon. iVi*S
keeper at Harris' Bijou Theater. a* heretofore
mentioned in Tn liTan. waa railed (or trial is
the Folic* Court this afternoon. Mr.
Campbell Carringtoa appeared for the
defendant In calling the court's atteaUoa to
the cave Mr. l'nrri?|lM aaid he atrreed with
rounael thst colored people were entitled to the
same rigbta as white people, hat he
certainly did not think they were entitled
to any more privileges than white people, la
this cane he said h< expet trd to prove that tho
prosecuting witness wanted to be treated bet
ter than white* are treated. A plea of not
guilty waa entered.
Mr. Carringlon naked that the ladies who
were witnesses be separated. a* ladtea' imagi
nations were usually strouger than meu.
TBKTiaoM or uwvu ravoa.
George L. Pryor. a colored. Norfolk. Va.,
lawyer, tesWiicl that Monday afternoon. Mart,
he went with three ladle* to HalVis'
theater and presented his tickets to
.the defendant. who wm <1>orkeepar.
Tbe Utter at first refused to accept tie
tickets, telling witness that Ut.-y were even
lug ticket#, and lie would bate to hh*e
thorn changed. Witness remained at the
door tome minutes and saw a white
man admitted on tickets similar to tho**
which he held. The defendant then admitted
them, and aaid that the usher would show
him seats. Tbe doorkeeper did not jrfVe (he
usher the check*. W it news started to*?rd the
front sesta. but tb* usher called him bark and
These are the scats for you." Witness re
turned to tbe doorke?per and asked for the
return of his checks or mooer. but was
refused and waa told that be could have tho
?eats shown him or nothing. Hii irife re
mained at the door and retained her. ticket}
She did so because witness suspected something
Witness produced the ticket which hia wif*
retained, and it proved to be a balcony ticket.
Witness said that he paid tWnty
five cents for his ticket* On
cross-examination witness said that the de
fendant was near tbe orchestra floor. The ease
tut oa hearing when The Star's report cloaed.
were issued to day as follows: Tyler 4 Ruther
ford. ten brick dwellings, from 1801 to 1821
l'.tth street northwest. #40.000; R. M. Tilton,
one brick storeroom at 220 2d street northwest,
?300; Johanna Gleaaon, oue frame dwell
ing on Foiall road. $000; William
O'Brien, seven brick dwellings at tbe southwest
corner of 1st and O streets northwest, f1.200;
Patrick Hertigun. one frame dwelling at Shan
non place, Anacostia. ?1,250; Michael btaniaci,
one brick dwelling at C28 1) street southeast.
$1,500; Robert O Seill. 1101 4tb street
southwest, one brick dwelling, #2,000; C. F.
Meinliau, seven brick dwellings, from 1H01 to
1813 Wiltberger street northwest, #7.000. H. A.
Lenger. two brick dwellings on Avenue Ter
race, Anacostia, #3.350; Addison A Larcotpbe,
one brick store at 1210 F street northwest,
#0.000. _
Tbe dead body of a colored male infant
found in Dupon't circle this morning. It
taken to the third preciut station.
In tbe Criminal Court to-day Bettie Hughe*,
colored, charged with larceny from a soldier,
was released on her personal recognizance
owing to the failure of the officers to find the
On the night of the 4th instant the store of
Mrs. E. A. Haiaes. 1202 S2d street, was entered
and the money drawer robbed of #3.
Dr. Carroll Morgan ou Monday sncceMfally
removed a large nasal tumor from Mr. ll
heavers, who resides at 1820 M street.
Real Kstate Mutters.
Alberta Barnes has bought in trust of C. R.
Hurhay. for #4.W0. sub 159, square 445, 21 by
43 feet, on the northeast corner of P and
Marion street* northwest
Julia 8. Cos. of New York, ha* purchased for
$40,000. of Crawford Aruold, subs 12 and 14,
square 114, the first fronting 51.91 feet on New
Hampshire avenue and 20.333 feet on 20th
street, and the other 31 feet wide on New
Hampshire avenue, betweeu O and 1' streets
Walter B. Williams A Co.. auctioneers, sold
yesterday at public sale lot E. square 878, 12 hp
7? feet. Temperance alley, between ?th and
10th streets. 1> and E street* northwest, im
proved by a two-story brick building, to J. B.
kocca, for #2.000.
Col. C. C. Byrne has bought of J. B. Witnar,
for #13,603.25, four lota in cquare 4 of Ecking
W. Lowentbal has bought for #12,000 of Jno
Miller, part 4, square 4M. 4.083 square feat on
K street, between 3th and'oni streets northwest
The Death Record.
During the twenty-four hours ending at noof
to-day deaths were reported to the health of
fice as follows: Mary A. Feeney, white. 27
years; Richard Waters, white, 48 years; Lorcnto
Douglass, colored. 4 years; Florence R. Col
colored. 8 months; Annie Smith, colored. 1
months. Martha Kelsic, colored. 6 months;
Helen Johnson, colored, 10 months.
At Glendive, Moat., great excitement was
caused. A nugget of pure'fold worth f45 waa
found in a gulch several miles south<*it of that
'i'be bill authorizing the cqnstaartion rf ?Ja
vated roads in Boston wat killed m th# MaftW
chneetts senate yesterdy?20 to 18.
The Convivial KHOoMfvf
After fatigue appears to be "Mriknm's Extra
Dry Champagne.' H. R. tj and the hunting
authorities of England adopt it after deer
stalking. while Gladstone and Histn^ick Uje<J it
after spenking. The new vfptfcgt of 1^4 ot
Mumta's Extra Dry evidently surprises boa
vivaut* as it ha* connoisseurs.
VAN DEVENTEB. On May 16,188R at 7 o'plock
a.m., MARK CATHARINE. wife ot Saniufl C. Van
lx venter, in the forty-fifth rear of her aire
Fnueral will take plx-u ou tsSttirUav uonitng. May
IK, ?t loo'clock, frwwilro. 1217oti street nprthweat.
lu-lmive* Slid meads ars luVlled W) Attend without
further uoUce. } E*
Dr. Price's
Its superior excellence proven in millions of bonis*
for more than a quarter of a century. It Is ufsd tar ttM
United States Government Indorsed by lh? h?*0< of
th? Great Universities as the Strongest. Purest, sad
moat Healthful. Dr. Price's Cream Biking Powier
does not contain Ammonia, Lime, or Alum. Sold owly
in Cans.
F ears' Soap.
Pears- Soap.
Pear* Soap.
Pair \\t rite Him
Bright (Jleak (^omplexiok.
i Great Euff liafc <
?Th* Great
BE' map."
nf IsJI
P AINLEEB. Errerrti
BercbaM'8 Pills.
I not
Cnuua Cm*
90% ritOIH'l

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