Newspaper Page Text
Vol 74?No. 13,038. t WASHINGTON, D. C., TUESDAY, MAY 28. 1889. TWO CENTS.
THE EVENING STAR PUBLISHED DAILT, Except Sondaj, AT THE STAR BUILDINGS, Horthwest Const PeBHylTtmia At*, and 11th 8t, by The Evening Star Newspaper Oompanj, & H. KAUFFMANN, Prtt L TM I'HIW Sta* U served to subscribers In (he city bar earners, on their own krcunt. at 10 cents par week. or 44c._?er month Copies 11 the counter. 3 cent* each By mail?postage prepaid?50 catata ? month. ona year. tt5; six month*. <3. [Entered at the Poet OAce at Washington. D C_ as wcond-rlaaa mall matter J T?m Wcxzlt Btsb?published on Friday?ei a year. poatase prepaid Six month*. 50 cento. IW All mall aubscriptiona mist be paid In ad email so paper eent longer than la paid (or. Rates of advertising mada known on application. SPECIAL NOTICES. fPSssflBl?'? fflaBS&SrS delivered to any part of the city, to 50 cents per bar rei. JAM L S H McOILX, Dealer in Building Sup plier 908 to 914 G st n w my22-6t WAYLAND SEMINARY. anniversary heek, MAY 29-JUNE 1. Graduation Exercises. Wednesday evening, May CP, In tfce A >1 E. church, M at., bat. 15th and 16th ata., at 8 o'clock Address to the cl*?* by Prof. Albion W Small, of Cclbv university, Maine. Public meeting of the sJomnl. Thursday evening, May 30, in Coburn hall, at the seminary, Public Exer cises. at 8 o'clock. Exhibition of Industrial Clssses, Thnraday, May 30, and Fr-.dsy. June 1. in Parker hall, at the aeminary, from 3p m to 6 p. m. loimi-n in Coburn hall. Friday evening, June 1, at 8 o'clock. The seminary Is at present more conveniently reached either by 15th st. or by 8toughton st. All friends of the seminary are cordially invited to theae anniversary exercisea. iny25-3t* if ,__o. NOTICE?STOCKHOLDERS JKJiFlilST CO-OPKRATIVE BUILDING ASSOCIATION Of Georgetown. D. C. Annual Meeting. SATURDAY, JUNE 1,8 o'clock p.m. Subscriptions to the 8th aerlea now received. GEO. W. KING, my 25.-188.8.131.52.31 Secretary. S S. SHLDD A BRO. iJoS.' RESERVOIR VASES, FOR USE IN CEMETERIES. TERRA COTTA LAWN VASES. IRON SETTEES AND CHAIRS. m23 432 9th at. n.w. OFFICE FRANKLIN INSURANCE CO., W ashixgton. D. C.. May 20.1889. A meeting of the stockholders of the Franklin In surance (. mpany. of Washington, D. C , will be held tt this oflio- ou MONDAY. June 3. for the election of twelve (l"J directors to serve the ensuing year. Foils open from 12 to 2 o'clock p.m. I FENWICK YOUNG, my21-co?St Secretary. 5, THIRD CO OPERATIVE BUILDING AS . SOC1ATION OF WASHINGTON. D C? 'ibe Third Co-op- rative Buiidinir Association of V. usLiukiou. D. C.. issues its fourth series of stock on the 1 Ih.- i MONDAY IN JUNE, 1889 Shares. #2 per m-.-ath, on wliu h <1,000 is advanced to purchas ers Interest 5 per cent per annum cn withdrawals, sui *? xi| tioi ? to ?tc* k can be made at the following nan.cd plaies: A. DEPl t. Pres , 820 4M St. a.w.: J. T. PK1 T1. i reiwnrer; A AKCHKK. corner 4X and I sts. s.w. W. T. WALKER. 1411 G st. n.w.; R. A. WAL KLK. ItiOO 7til St. n.w.: F. J. BURTT, 410 7th St. s. w CHURCH ? STEPHENSON. 8th and Maryland ave.?.w. I H JOHNSON, <th and Maryland ave.; lr 1. H Gl .NNELL. 025 Pa. avs.. THOMPSON k C?>.. 10th unci Louisiana ave. n w. ? CAMMACK A DECKER, -Stn and K sts. n.W.; O. T. THOMPSON, ( i l a ave. n.w. my 10-lm Pi A.K OS FOP. RENT, CITY OR COUNTRY. W. G. METZEROTT A CO., ap8-tn.law 1110 F st. n.w. KINGS LEY BP. OS.' CREAMERY CO. CHOICEST DAIRY PRODUCTS. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL MILK AND CREAM DEPOT. 929 and 931 D at. n. w. Set.d orders > y postal. telephone or our wagons. The best milk and the best aervice that can be obtained at all times. Our Wholesale Butter House, 216 10th st.n. w., will shortly remove to our new building, 927 and 929 Louisiana ave. mh23-3m ?? IK BRIGHT, QUICK FIRE AND CHEAP, i Lt .l.N 1LLL IV} Washington Gas Light l - any'* Coke. JOHNSON BROTHERS, ?a.. On Liuuwit Agents. ~SUCt h PI KFECT GAS STOVES. Guaranteed Best ana Cheapest. All Styles of GAS FIXTURES. Call and see. C. A. MUDDIMAN. 1206 F street, ?p20-3m Next to Johnson Bros. , GARDEN HOSK. HOSE-REEL, HOSE Fixtures, for garden and street use. for large buildings and tir - department: best gooda. all s'.z? ?*. lowest prices. GOODYEAit RUBBER CO., 3CF.* 9th st. Lawn Tennis. Yachting, and Bicycle Shoes, l eather and Rubber Beltmg. Full stock. Beat grades. my8-lm EQUITABLE CO OPERATIVE BUILDING ASSOCIATION ? EQUITABLE BUILDING," 1003 F ST. First pavment 17 th issue May. 1889. Office op-en daily from 9am to 4 30 p.m., when sub scription fur shares and payments thereon is received, share. #2.5o per montu. il.OOO advanced on each ?hare Pamphlet* explaining the object and advantages of the A?acc;aUou aua other information furnished upon application. THOS SOMERVILLE, Prea't. JNO JOT EDSON, Sec y. ap29 GAS FIXTURES, LAMPS JuANUFaCTL REhS; PRICES. GUARANTEED LEST QUALITY AND WORKMAN SHIP. 9CHULTZ GAS FIXTURE CO.. >pC9 3m 1315 F at. n.w.. Sun Building. CERTIFICATES OF STOCK. CHEQUES, _ and ether eternities Commercial .liho naphj aiddesigEiEg. A. G. GEDNEY. Jal lOtli ac.d D streets (Post Buildmx). <s A Fact w ithout Argument.-* OUR DESIRE IS TO GIVE YOU THE BEST VALUE, AND AS TOU ARE SCR* TO SEE THE LARGEST AND MOST SELECT STYLES HERE. WHY SOT CALL AND LEAVB YOUL ORDER t THE WIDE WALE DIAGONAL* FOR COAT AND VEST AND THE OVER-CHECKS TOR TROUSERS, CONTINUE IN POPULARITY. SUIT TO ORDER ?20. !W S n OCC OO L t Hi 0 O 9 O !? l SRI n C O O L L NJlS II CC O O L l ? N n II CCO OO LLLL 1.1,1.1,. THE OO ERR T AA fl L O O R R H ? ?? 8 _ T A A II LLLL OO O O RRR O O - - S ? r #15 AND 617 PENNSYLVANIA AVENCE. my21-U XuMLINSON'S Green OrXTJCENT. _Tts best thing ever known for Carbuncles. Boils. Felons. Erysipelas, Granulated Eyelids, and all Skin Eruptions. Hwres. Buma. and Cats. H- adqusrters. 1424 New York see.. my21-15flp Room 18 Elevator Now Is The Time To have your Furnace cleaned, your paired, your Tin Roof painted and We do all these things to your aatiafaction. HAYWARD * HUTCHINSON. 434 9th at Who also make the oped flre-plaoe and Its ar tistic treatment a epecial study. my25 Xf I88ES RUSSET AND TAN OXFORDS. 90c~. a." 1. aprlnj Hae^99cv ,M?t*s Jow quarter Tan,Shoee. ?1.19 high-cut Bal.. CI 49 Men'i Lsdle*-. . &>ya and Clilidreu'e Black and Taa Wigwams, all yces. Double Combination. my 25-61 r^ORSET-COVERS. 12i4c . FULL REGULAR MADE hoae and hali-hoae, 12Hc . aaun plaid naineook, "C.; bargains in liaao teM* oovera, m wtoi m4 white. SPECIAL NOTICES. ?? ?. ? WE, THE UNDERSIGNED, GROCERS, ??_??rrt^ tocloeeour resi^ective (tore* the en tireday THURSDAY next May JO. Ju L. Barbour k son. Home k Co., ?? C. Ergood k Co.. N. H. She*. ?r*nk Hume. O E. Kennedy ft 8cm, S. W Burcbell, C. C. Bryan. John H. Msgruder, G. G. Corn well k Son. It* PRINCETON EXAMINATIONS?EXAM inations for entrance to Princeton College will be held In Wsshlngtou on June 20 and 21 at a place hereafter to be designated. Intending appli cants for admission to any of tbe department* of the collage may obtain all naceaaary Information from tbe undersigned HENRY E DAVIS, my2?-tu.th.s,2w 408 Louisiana are. the MEMBERS OF PETER OGDEN VvS Lodge, No. 1374, G. U O. of O. F? are re peated to meet at tbeir hall WEDNESDAY. May 29, brother, Oliver Jackson Members of sister lodges are fraternally invited. By order of the lodge. LEWIS BRYANT, N. G. ROBERT RHONE. E. 8. It* FOR GENUINE FREE-HAND CRAYON Portraits, call at SMITH'S Studio before go ing elsewhere. Prices410 to #75. Terms #1 per week or *4 per month. Work delivered at once. Largest studio In Washington. H. B. SMITH. Artist, Cor. 6th and Massachusetts ave. Open until 8 p.m. my28-lw* A CARD TO SEASONABLE MEN. We must be approaching a new era in advertising, as tbe various encyclopedias and thesaurua' are being daily robbed of their choicest literary expressions in order to properly describe the wonderful (?) merits and cheapncaof ready-made clothe*, which are, pre sumably, sold for less than cost that some one may get rich. Notwithstanding this state of affairs men who wish to sppear well dressed continue to go to a re liable Tailor and pay a fair price for a good suit of clothea?often, too. with the remark that "they have been caught once before, and that once was enough." Yet there are some men who go to the other extreme and pay an exorbitant price when a saving of 25 per cent can be readily effected. Doing a strictly cash business, thus having no losses to make good, and no gilt-edge salaries to pay (I do my own cutting), I can readily afford to sell for one-fourth less than the usual prices charged by other reputable Tailors. After you are through experimenting with cheap Trousers and cheaper ready-made clothes, drop in and 1st me make you a pair of Trousers, or a suit that will satisfy you in style, elegance, lit, comfort, and price. G. WARFILLD SIMPSON, Expert in Trousers and Cash Tailor, It Cor. 9th and G sis. n.w. THE MEMBERS 0FLEBAN0N LODGE No. 7 F. A. A M. are requested to attend a special communication of the Lodge on WEDNESDAY' EVENING, the 29th inst., at 7.30 o'clock. Brethren of sister lodges are fraternally Invited to be present. Bv order of the W. M. It P. O. DIXON. Secretary. HEADQUARTERS DEPARTMENT OF the Potomac, orand Army of the Kepnblic. 1412 Pennsylvania avenue, Washington, May 28, Ordered ?Post commanders will report with their commands to these heedquarters promptly at 9:45 a. in. on the 30th instant.to join in the memorial parade. 'I he parade will be formed under the direction of tbe Assistant Adjutant-General on Pa. ave, right resting on 14th st., and will move at 10 a. m. sharp Comrade FRED. BRACKET'! is hereby designated as chief marshal of the parade, and will be obe>ed and respected accordingly. He is also detailed as officer of the day at Arlington. Posts will march in sections of eight. Comrades will fall into line according to size. Where practicable, comrades should wear the G. A. R. uniform, but all should wear the badge of our order and carry the "cane flag." By command of W. S ODELL. Department Commander. C. M INGRAM. Assistant Ad mtaDt-Oeneral. my28-2t A MEETING OF CITIZENS TO CON sider the establishment by Congress of an Asylum for Chronic Inebristes in the District of Co lumbia will be held in the parlors of the Y. M. C. A., 1409 New York ave., on WEDNESDAY EVENING, v.9:h instant, at 8 o'clock. All interested are cordially invited. my28-2t THE CENTER MARKET WILL ?OL observe DECORATION DAY (Thurs ?Edayi bv closing at 10 a.in. my28-2t T. S. SMITH. fc-rSSs GEORGETOWN, D. C , MAY 27. The following Dry Goods Merchants will not open their respective stores on THURSDAY, May 30. JNO. H. SMOOT, CRAIG k JACKSO.< C. H. DEMAR. BROWN & LEWIS, GIBBCNs k H0SEIN90N, BENJ. MILLER k SON. n?y27-2t* GRADUATES OF EASTMAN'S COL lege who desire to aid In forming an Alumni Association are requeued to call on or send their namea to P. G. McCO.MAS, corner of 14th and L sts . or to W. A. CALDWELL, Central National Bank Building, city. my25-3t* _ LIKE TO GIVE THE PUBLIC AGOOD _ thing. See our BARGAIN TA11LE Suits 80c. on the <1. GEORGE SPRANsY. my7-3ui 434 7th st. n.w. r^*ThEj HOWARD UNIVERSITY. a ANNIVERSARY WEEK. MAY 24-30. THEOLOGICAL ANNIVERSARY, FRIDAT EVEN ING. May 24. in Asbury Methodist Church, 11th and K sts., at 8 o'clock p. in BACCALAUREATE DISCOURSE, by President Pat ton, SUNDAY, May 26. at 4 p. in., in the University Chapel. LAW SCHOOL COMMENCEMENT. MONDAY. May 27, m the First Congregational Church, at 8 o'clock p. m. NORMAL AND PREPARATORY ANNIVERSARY. W EDNESDAY. May 29, In the University Chapel, at 8 p. m. COLLEGE COMMENCEMENT. THURSDAY. May 30, in the University Chapel, at 8 p. m. my23-tit , OFFICE COLLECTOR OF TAXES. DI8 _ TRICT OF COLUMBIA, Wajhisotok, May 1. 1889 ?The atteution of taxpayers is called to the ?ax levied for the year ending June 30, 1889. on real and personal property. The second half of such tax, w Nit not previously paid, will become due and paya ble on the first day of May, and if not paid before the first day ol June, ensuing, shall thereupon be in ar rears and delinquent. ana a penalty of two per centum upon the amount thereof shall be added.and the same, with other taxes due and in arrears, will be listed for advertisement and tax sale in the manner prescribed by existing law. By order of the Commissioners of the District of Columbia. Attest. E. G. DAVIS, Col lector of Taxes. my2-26t OFFICE GEORGETOWN GASLIGHT CO. Mat 18, 1889. The Annual Meeting of the stockholder of this com Sny for the election of seven Directors will be held at is otfice MONDAY, June 3,1689 Polls open at 11 o'clock a m. and close at 1 o'clock p. m. myl8-14t G. W. CROPLEY, f< Sec'y THE NATIONAL SAFE DEP08IT ?OSS Company. 15th st. and New York avenue, receives silverware and all kinds of valuablea on de posit Safes of all s zea for rent. Vaults fire-proof, burglar-proof, damn-proof, inside of their new build ing. with walla 3 feet 6 Inches thick. Construction fire proof throughout. Equipment unsurpassed as a Sale Deposit Company. Apartments provided exclusively for lsd>s. Inspection invited mvll-lm YOUR ATTENTION CALLED SPECIALLY ^ ~ to new lines Flannel 8birts. Sashes, Belts, Vests, Hosiery, Underwear.and pnees of same Shirts to order a specialty. P. T. HALL, 908 F n w. ml8-3m , MR. GEROME DE810 HAS REMOVED _ his Jewelry Booms to the ground floor of his old st^nd?1223 Penn. ave.?where for 90 days goods will be sold at a discount of 20 per cent. myl6-lm A FACT WORTHY OF NOTICE AND consideration. For the past two years I have been selling the highest grade Vapor Fluid for stoves on tbe market, and as s strong evidence of its quality and reliability I have enjoyed a steady and growing trade without a single complaint and I have always sold the one grade 5 gallons for 76c - delivered, my 10-3w CHAS E. HODGE1N. 919 7th st.n. w. PURCHASE YOUR OWN HOME. _ This you can do at a small advance over the cost of rent by becoming a stock holder in the EASTERN BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION. This association was organized January 30, 1889, upon the plan that baa become so popular and success ful in Philadelphia and in other localities In Pa. Periodical meetings for the payment of dues st Har rell's Hall. No. 042 Pa ave., a e? on the first Wednes day evening of each month. shares SI per month; $200 net loan on etch share. Minimum cost to borrower. Including dues. Interest and premium $2 60 per share per month, or *13 per month for a loan of Sl.OuQ. Pamphlets descriptive of the superior advantages of this association and all other information funuahed upon application to E A. ADAMS, P?" :. 422 8th st a. ?. J .W WHELPLEi ? Pres., 800 E. Cap.at. J. E HERKELL, l icas. 9 >6 Pa. ave. a.e. my22 13t OEO.W. McKEE. 8acy , 503 12th stiV AT TIMES WE H.tVK TO MAXE BOOM and shove out ths accumulation of stock. During the past weak wa have gotten togetlwi all the ODDS and ENDS, and trust the price will sail them at once A lot of WHITE SKIRTS at tl (formerly not leas than $160. and mostly $2). Some of these are Frsnch Percale, with Three Collars and Pair of Cuffs. It la thla week.* too. that we cut the prlceof our PARASOLS la half. We have but few left. a. r. WOODARD k CO. SHIRT-MAKERS, my?l 15thand Fsta.n.w. REMOVAL.?I DESIRE TO ANNOUNCE _ to my friends and the public that 1 have re Imy office to the Flaming building, 1419 G st. JTH. HERfEttHD. my 13-lm Real Estate Broker. , D. C. FAHEY. GENERAL CONTRACTOR Walks. Cellars, and Stable Floors Laid with It or Portlsuid Cement my 16- 3m Room IPS. Leu man Building. WASHINGTON SATE DEPOSIT OO. 916 Pa. avenue. Storage Departments all above ground. my4~4m "FRESH HAVANA AND KEY WEST 8EGARS. CHAMPAGNE WINM, . . THOMAS KCSSKLL. All I V Importer W OS 1213 Psonsylvawa avenue. Washington News and Gossip. W*1 '? Advertisement*. AMTTnrXENT8 o ATTORNEYS ? AUCTION BALES p~! Z ARCHITECTS ,J~. o BOARDING jJ*! i books and stationery:::::;;;;;; jc!? BUSINESS CHANCES. iC. o BICYCLES ? CITY ITEMS .V*. ? country board ;;;;;;;;;;;; ?! ? COUNTRY REAL ESTATE 1...".; ?? 3 deaths DENTISTRY ..V pj! 7 EDUCATION AL. ..." jtee L EXCURSIONS T>Zl r FAMILY SUPPLIES .... . ^7 FINANCIAL. L FOR RENT (Room., "... o FOR RENT (Houses).............. Pares 2 ind 3 for rent (Orncii)...::::;:;;; ^? FOR RENT (Stokes) ~ FOR SALE (Houses) ?> FOR SALE (Lot.) jCI -1 FOR SALE < Miscellaneous) Paira 1 GENTLEMEN'S GOODS rC? 7 HOTELS r^Z !, HOUSEFURNISHINas'.'.:.'.'.'.' rwT 8 INSURANCE nZLa LADIES' GOODS ? LOCAL MENTION p!?! J LOST AND FOUND..... pZ! " medical 7 MISCELLANEOUS fC! MONEY TO LOAN 8 NOTARIES PUBLIC pZ? "i OCEAN STEAMERS .' - POTOMAC RIVER BOATS.....'.'.'.'.'; 7 PIANOS AND ORGANS... pa,H personal .;;;; ?? I PRINTERS " P^l PROFESSIONAL pZI ~ PROPOSALS pZ!;. RAILROADS rZl ~ special notices pz!, SUBURBAN PROPERTY pSife 'i SUMMER RESORTS P^ 7 SPECIALTIES Paf!/j WANTED (Help) ?? 2 WANTED (Home,) . pZ! o WANTED (Rooms) p?,.? o WANTED (Situations) Pure ?' WANTED (Miscellaneous). .. Pure 2 WOOD AND COAL U Governmen t Receipts To-day.?Internal rev enue. $303,777; customs, $576,583. There Was But One bond offering to-day, ?46,000 registered 4}-?a at 108. Secretary Wisdom has under consideration a report of Special Agent Hanlon recommend ing a complete reorganization of the appraiser's office of the Philadelphia custom-house. A Diplomatic Excursion to Mount Vernon. The postponed excursion given by Secretary Blain? in honor of Sir Julian Pauncefote, the new British minister, took place to-dav. Bv invitation a select company of cabinet officers, diplomatic representatives, high officials, and a tair sprinkling of Washington societv.boarded the Dispatch at 12:30 this afternoon and sailed down the Potomac as far as Mount Vernoon. Army Orders.?Acting Assistant Surgeon Theo. F. DeWitt ordered to duty at Willett's Point, N. Y., relieving Assistant 8urgeon Jas. L>. ulennan, ordered to dutv at Fort Kilev Kan. Second Lieut. Arthur" B. Foster, nine teenth infantry, granted one month's extension of leave. Capt. Jas. H. Gageby, third infantry, granted one month's extension of leave. Col. Switzler, chief of the bureau of sta tistics. will leave on Thursday on a short visit to Missouri in connection with his report on in ternal commerce and to be present at the com Columbia111 exerci8e* of the Stato university at Appointed in thf Life-8avino Service.? The Secretary of the Treasury has appointed Vr. Frank Baker assistant general superintend ent of the life-saving service. The Record of the Examisixo Board in the case of Passed Assistant Engineer James H. Chasmer has been sent to the President with a recommendation for promotion. The U. 8. S. Lancaster is expected to return home from the European station about the middle of next September. The Board of which Rear Admiral Braine is president, appointed to consider the necessarv improvements at the New York navy-yard, met at the Navy department to-day and foruiallv organized. J Patents Have Been issued to citizens of the District as follows: John T. Lenman, letter box, and Lambert T. Follansbee, trap. The Syrian Industry.?Consul Bissinger, at Beirut, Syria, in a report to the Department of State says that Syrian silk growers now look covetously toward the United states as a market for raw bilks, which developed phe nominally in a very short time. Silk reelers in Syria are manifesting much anxiety to estab lish direct intercourse with manufacturers in the United States. The Appointment of Gen. Schofield to be acting Secretary of War during Secretary Proc tor's absence, as announced in yesterday's Stab, is a return to the old practice of the depart ment before the difficulties arose between Sec retary Lincoln and Gen. Sheridan that were be queathed to the last administration. Gen. Ben?t, the chief of ordnance, acted durine the recent absence of the secretary on account of the absence also of Gen. Schofleld, but in the future the latter will act at the head of the de partment in cases of emergency. Wm. L. Baminqton, clerk of class 2, bureau of provisions and clothing, Navy department, has been detailed for duty in the office of the civil-service commission. Naval Orders.?Lieut. H. C. Gearing has been ordered to duty at the naval academy. Ensign Edward Lloyd to examination for pro motion. Ensign Chas. H. Harlow has been de tached from duty as inspector of steel, June July's ordered to duty at the naval academy Pasteur's 8ystem in Australia. ? Consul Griffin, at Sidney, Australia, in a report to the Department of State, says that the disease known as anthrax or splenetic apoplexv, which for so many years has been devastating the herds of New Nouth Wales, is in a fair way of being very effectively checked by Pasteur's saytem of inoculation. Personak?Dr. P. W.- Barber, W. B. Smith of New York, Dr. V. Lauterbach of Breslau, Germany, Dr. W. 8chavi*off of St. Petersburg, Russia, Geo. W. Dunn, Geo. F. Lvon of Bine hamton, N. Y? Rev. E. Keith Douglas of Lon don. the Cleveland base ball club, and J F Dalton of Chicago, are at Willard's. Cecii . Tucker of Bermuda, Wm. F. Hall of Cam bridge Mas... W. J. Arkell F. M. Lasso. L. Doueet, Julius Bien of New York, Judge Lam bert Ijee of Chicago, and Nelson G. Carman, ., of Brooklvon. are at the Arlington - . T. Elliot, Jas. Stevenson. H. E. Icle, John Botian of New York, Hon. H. Erattsof Chat tauooga, Tenn., Wm. Wright of New Jersey, Oen. 0. D. Gloner and Hon. H. Libby of Vir ginia are at the Ebbitt N. McKaye of New lork, J. N. Sinclair of Holokve. H. Astrand of 1 San Domingo, Sam Jones and H. P. Bennett of Denver are at the Rijrgs. Earle Berrv of Chicago, H. D. Perkins of Kentuckv, Y. Knight of Boston, G. Vanostrand of NewSurg, N Y Wm. P. Clyde and Frank H. Piatt of New York are at the Arno. Wager Swavne of New York C. W. Kelly of Louisville are at Wormley's. - A. E. Shiuison of New York, M. B Saunner of Cincinnati, Ohio, A. Grip, minister from Swe den, and D. Tounmerv of Minneapolis, are at Welcker's. Chas. W. Raisler of Athens, Ala PhiL Schild of New York, C. B. French of Granville, 111., H. A. French of Lincoln, Neb D. E. French of Vassalboro, Me., B. T. French of Pera, 111. are at the Hotel Johnson. J N Sebrell of Wilmington, N. C., James Huber and wife ofLondon fin* C.C, Roe* of Roeersville, Tenn.. F. B. Borland. Va., are at the St. James ? J. W. Kail tain the city visiting his mother Mr. H. B. Chamberlain, president of the board of trade of Denver, is in the city visiting friends. L. a Parsons and wife of Louis ville, Ky., general freight agent of the Louis Evansville, and St Louis iailway; Geo. Ii ^ 'bP AUdelPhU' ot th* Pennsylvania *rt?r,on' Uaitod States navy, are at the Hotel Nonnandie. Assistant Attor ney-General Shields, of the Interior depsrt ment, left the city to-day for New Decatur, that place!* opening of the exposition at AS TO CABINET DISSENSIONS. How the False Rumors Arise?Disgrun tled Office-Seekers at the Bottom of It. President Harrison is holding pretty firmly to the policy of permitting commissioned officers of the civil service to hold over until the expiration of their terms. The one an swer to the importunate congressmen who in sist upon prompt removals and speedy appoint ment, is: "Four years. The terms must expire before removal." They have all met with this reply to their urgings. and have come to un derstand that this policy is to be inflexible. There must be some very good reason to se cure a removal before the expiration. This causes much dissatisfaction among the candi dates who are waiting for the appointments, and the congressmen talk as if dissatisfied whether or not thev feel so. Out of this and the disposition of the President to make only such selections for office as are satisfactory to himself, grows all the grumbling that is heard about hotel lobbies, and the gosi4p about disa greement in the cabinet. By taking the re sponsibility for appointments upon himself the President relieved his cabinet officers of a great deal of responsibility. When pressed to make appointments by men who think they have some claims upon them the members of the cabinet can honestlv say that the final settle ment of the matter lies with the President and they must look to him. In this way the Presi dent takes upon himself all the "cussing" for delays Ac., and the politicians who are disap pointed give it out that the cabinet officers are us powerless as they are?and as much dissatis fied. GEN. DRUM'S RETIREMENT. Gen. Kelton is Adjutant-General Ad Interim?Who Will Get the Plum? The retirement of Adjutant-General Drum at noon to-day was marked by no especial inci dent. Several of the chiefs of division in his office called on him and bade him good-bye, and there was quite a number of officers at his door during the day to give him their official adieus. Of course the main topic of conversation among those in the department was the selec tion of a successor to Gen. Drum, which has proven so fruitful a source of speculation for weeks past. The general drift of opinion to day was in favor of Gen. Kelton, although there were many who shook their heads and gave it as their private idea that Col. Whipple is a prom ising candidate. Although the contest for the vacancy has wuxed warm of late there has been an unmoved calm in the conduct and manner of Col. Kelton throughout; in fact, he has scarcely taken any steps himself in the matter, and whatever has been done in his interest was by his friends, who have volunteered their services. Gen. Kelton. by virtue of his senior rank in the corps, began to act as adjutant-general ad interim at noon. THE RAILROAD WAR RENEWED. Messrs. Parker aud Dwyer Write to the New Commissioners. The District Commissioners to-day received the following letter from Messrs. Parker and Dwyer: "We beg to inform you that on the examina tion of the files of your office you will find a number of communications from the under signed (which the late Commissioners refused to act upon) stating in detail many Illegal occu pations of streets, alleys, sidewalks, as also gross violations of U. S. statutes and District laws by the B. A P. railroad company, all under the cloak of illegal permits horn former Com missioners. In one instance Delaware avenue crossing Virginia avenue is blocked by illegal fence, preventing the use of Delaware ave nue in any manner by the public. The late Commissioners requested the railroad company to remove the fence and erect safety gates. Said request has been to tally* ignored by the company. The same may be said of E street, which is obstructed in violation of taw, the company's charter and the request of the Commissioners. You are also informed that a freight building has been erected on a public alley, square 493. notwith standing the fact that a committee of property owners called on the Commissioners and the inspector of buildings and notified them of, the fact. Yet after said visit the inspectors saw fit to issue the permit, which is a violation of the regulation he is supposed to carry out. The track into said square lias been decided illegal by the Supreme Court, the present District At torney. and Capt. Symons. Our former letters fully explain the other violations. We ask nothing out the strict enforcement of the law, let it hurt or put to expense the railroad com pany or the taxpayer. i iCarry out the law without respect to person or company. All the papers are in the hands of Major "Raymond, wno thoroughly under stands the case, and has always shown a dis position to carry out the law, but be has been only one out of three. ON TRIAL FOR MURDER. Testimony of Lewis Williams, Charged With Killing Ex-Policeman Alder. Yesterday in the Criminal Court the second trial of Lewis Williams, colored, for the murder of ex-Policeman W. C. Alder, near Bennings, was continued, and the government having proven the ejectment of Williams from Weeden's store, the threats of Williams to get even with Alder, his breaking a brick in half, and his assault on deceased, closed its case. The defendant put on witnesses who testi fied to the quarrel, and that in the fracas be tween deceased and defendant before the fatal blow was struck Williams was somewhat bruised. The trial was resumed this morning and further testimony of the same general charac ter was given. THE PRISONER'S STORT. The prisoner (Williams) testified that the killing was an accident; that he trod on young Alder's foot and that this raised the disturb ance; that he was put out of the store of Wee den; that Alder got at him twice after putting him out and struck him in the face, and when Alder came out with the glass the third time he suid he had heard enough, and. drawing back as if he was going to strike, witness took up the half-brick and threw at Aider. He remem bered at the time that Alder's son had said he was going to get a pistol, and thought that Alder was going to shoot him. The defendant was subjected to a long cross examination. during which he denied state ments of witnesses as to threats, Ac. In rebuttal Thomas Alder testified that he did not sav to Williams that he was going to get a pistol. This closed the testimony, and the coonsel presented prayers for instructions. The Howgate Property. Yesterday, in the Equity Court, the report of trustees in the case of the United States against Howgate was confirmed as to the sales of the following property: sub 15, square 169, (395.26; sub 30. square 238. $427; sub 7, square 217, 84,422.72; sub 204. square 206, *1.582.75. There had been reported previously by Mr. Randolph Coyle $19,045.64 from personalty, Ac., and $788 on account of rents, and $3,695.51 from the law case, making a total of $30,356.87. There is still one case pending. Indictments. The grand jury to-day found indictments against James Sears, for assault with intent to rape, Frederick Bartlett. grand larceny, Olive Brown and John Rogers, housebreaking; and George Hawkins, alias Bowen, housebreaking. The charges against Walter Prince, faise pretenses, and Philip Tyler, housebreaking, were ignored. The grand jury was adjourned to Jane 10. Mr. James B. Green, a blind lawyer, of Rich mond, Ya., recovered judgment in the circuit court of that city yesterday against the Rich mond and Danville Railroad ootnpany tor ?12,000, for personal injuries received. Telegrams to The Star. ENGLAND AND THE UNITED STATES. Gladstone Asked to Head a Move ment for Arbitration. THE INQUEST IN CROMS'S CASE. A Confession Made by Sullivan the Iceman. ALL SAMOAN QUESTIONS SETTLED. Lord Dunraven's Yacht, the Valkyrie, Beaten To-Day. ENGLAND AND THE UNITED STATES A Proposition for an Arbitration Treaty Between the Two Governments. Special Cable Dinpatch to The Evkniso Star London, May 28.?Ernile Love ley e publishes to-day aii earnest appeal to Gladstone to take the lead in the promotion of an arbitration treaty between the United States and England at a conference on the subject on the 29th and 30th of June at Paris. He predicts a new era of human fraternity, and appeals also to min isters of religion, saying: ''Let them tell these two nations that it is their duty to come to an agreement no more to resort to force. The Atlantic separates them, but everything else unites them. In reality they are one nation. If the leaders of the different churches in Eng land?Anglicans. Catholics, and non-conform ists of all denominations?headed by the arch bishop of Canterbury, Mr. Spurgeon, and Car dinal Manning would, in*' the name of the charity of the gospel, address themselves di rectly to the ministers of the American churches, they would rouse a movement of public opinion so powerful that an arbitration treaty would be signed with enthusiasm by the statesmen of both countries." THE FALCARRAGH EVICTIONS. An Important Debate in the House of Commons?Other London Gossip. Special Cable Dispatch to The Evexino Star. London, May 28.?There was an important debate on the Falcarragh evictions last night. Parnell went further in his support of the plan of campaign than ever before. In the house of lords Salisbury made a re markable speech as to the uncertainty of the tenure of power in Europe. He sai<J: "There never has been more uncertainty than that the present rulers will remain for five years." An English-American party of tourists will start for America to-morrow to explore and re port on recent atrocities. Parliament was last night told to wait for an explanation of Saturday's crush at the fire brigade review until the report is laid before the county council. This is the first time the house of commons has had to take a back seat in London affairs. Frank Danby's (Miss Davis') new book. "A Babe in Bohemia," is boycotted by Mudies, Smith A Son, because of its immorality. The alleged authoress is a clever Jewess who wrote "Dr. Phillips" with a high moral purpose. SOUTH AFRICAN AFFAIRS. Sir Hercules Robinson to Return as a High Commissioner. Special Cable Dispatch to The Evening Stab. London, May 28.?Sir Hercules Robinson is tolerably certain to return to South Africa as a high commissioner. Carnarou* contributes a letter to the Times which is weighty and timely. Hercules is much impressed with his analogy between South Africa now and the American colonies a hundred years ago. The South Africans are also puritans in religion, republi cans in politics, and severe simplicity is popu lar there. Hercules had to abandon his pow dered and wigged footman and official state. The transvaal is now friendly to Pruuger and atraid that the English miners, now intent on gold, will, at the first reverse, seize the gov ernment. He reports Mashonaland the richest alluvial gold fiela in the world, and the prob able rush will be unprecedented to the land of Ophir when opened. THE SIOUX RESERVATION. John Grass and White Swan Say the Bill Will be Ratified. Pierre. Dak., May 28.?John Grass, of Stand ing Rock, the leading chief of the Sioux Na tion, and White Swan, principal chief at Chey enne. were at Pierre yesterday. They con versed freely about the Sioux bill saying that it would be ratified. Only one objection was raised because the bill did not give the nation the Bouth bank of Cheyenne river, but the In dians will sign as the bill provides for the pay ment of cash, and they want mouev more than land. AL3IOST A WRECK. An Attempt to Derail a Train of Mili tia on Their Way to the Strike. Braidwood, III., May 28 (2:30 a. m.).?The two companies of Chicago militia, which left that city for Braidwood last night, had a nar row escape at Gardner. The conductor of the train had received orders to run slowly be tween Gardner and Braidwood. It was well that this warning was given, otherwise there would have been a terrible disaster. On reaching Gardner it was found that some miscreants had wedged stones in the switches so firmly that a wreck would sorely have fol lowed had not the obstructions been dis covered. As it was the boys received a suffi cient warning from the attempted train wreck ing to dampen their spirits, and the songs and chaffing, which had previously been heard, suddenly ceased, and the countenances of the soldier lads became decidedly serious. At this hoar no trouble is expected to-night No gatling gun was taken from Chicago, as had been expected. ENGINEERS DISSATISFIED. A Proposition for a Renewal of the Great Strike. Lincoln, Neb., May 28.?The Call published last evening a communication from a Burling ton non-union engineer in which the strike and its incidents are discussed. He reviews the situation and sets forth numerous grievances to which the new men have been subjected, and proposes a conference with the brotherhood, with the view to a renewal of the great strike. Trying to Work an Insurance Company. Topexa, Kax., May 28.?A small sized sensa tion was caused last night by the announcement that John W. Hillman, of Lawrence, was alive and under arrest. In 1878 he took out insur ance on his life aggregating 935,000. The next year he went to Wichita with John Brown and was reported accidentally shot At the in stance of the insurance company the body was brought to Lawrence, resulting In the declara tion that the body was not that of Hillman. The widow took the case into the eourts, and year after year it has been continued and fought with great seal by both parties. A Big Sheep Raiser's Suicide. Chicaoo, May 28.?A dispatch from Albu querque, N. M., says: Andrew McGregor, of the extensive sheep raising ftrm of Mcintosh A McGregor, oommitted suicide Sunday night by shooting himself through the head. The cause of the suicide is unknown. The Arm has the most extensive sheep ranch la this section of Xsw Mexico. THK BEGINNING OF THE END. Sullivan, the Ice Man, Said to Have Confessed. n ltTUU THK WHOLE PLOT, nrPLICATTSO PROMINENT CITIZENS IS V ARlOCS CITIES?THE CLAS-SA-OAKL'S PROTEST AOAINST INCCLPAT1SO THE ORDER?THE INyl'EST RESCUED TO-DAT. Chicaoo. Mar 28.?It is believed that the be ginning of the end has come in the Cronin tragedy. P. O'Sullivan, the Lakeview ice man. who haa been arrested for complicity in the 1 murder, has confessed that he had known Coughlin for years instead of having become I acquainted with him only since the murder, i He also admitted that he was a member of the | Clan-Na-Gael in good sLiuduig aud was present at Lincoln hall, at No. 501 Lincoln avenue. the , night of Marcn 22 last when Cronin and others initiated several new members, taking one of j the officer's chairs. He was confronted with I the testimony of Justice Mahoney to the effect : that he was'a Clan-Na-Oael member in good I standing and he did riot deny it. Detective Whelan. who accompanied Detect- I ive Coughlin in his search for the man Smith. | from Houehton. Mich., for whom Coughlin j hired a white horse on May 4th. lias been sus pended from duty pending further exanuna- j tion. Still another policeman is wanted. He called at Dinan's livery stable on the night of May 4th. and asked Charles Moreland. the hostler, if all the rigs were iu. This was at 10 o'clock, and the query is made, why should he ask if all the rigs were in? When the hostler an swered in the affirmative the policemtn walked off. Capt. Schaak has questioned all his men. who were on duty that night, and the myster ious policeman is yet to be found. SULLIVAN REVEALS THE WHOLE PLOT. The Times this morning says that at the in terview yesterday between Sullivan. Mayor Boldenweck, Capt. Schack, and Lieut. Scbut ler, Sullivan revealed the whole plot, and it is said that many heretofore prominent and sup posedly respectable citizens of Chicago. New York, St. Louis, and Philadelphia arc impli cated He revealed to the police the names of ? 11 those connected with the great crime. Mayor Boldenweck said last night that the statement was of the most startling nature. "It implicates many; but I must not talk." Several sensational arrests may be expected to-day. The Lakeview officials, however, at 2:30 this morning denied that Sullivan had made any confession. WHO DROVE THE WAOOS? Police Captain Wing received a letter yes terday postmarked Holly Springs. May 23. signed P. C. R.. purporting to give the address of the man who drove the wagon containing Cronin's body at least part of the way trora the cottage where the murder occurred to the catch basin. Woodruff is supposed to have driven it the rest of the way. PETER m'OEEHAN's ALIBI. It now appears that Peter McGeehan wag at Pullman the night of Dr. Cronin's murder and could not have taken part in the crime. There are a number of people at Pulmian and Ken sington who say positively that thev saw Mc Geehan on the niKnt ol Dr. Crouin's disappear ance. John Burns aud George Burns, two brothers, who lived at Mrs. Morrissey's board ing-house on Watt avenue. Pullman, where Mc Geehan also lived, say positively that Mc Geehan was in the house playing cards the night of May 4. Mrs. Morrissey and a cham bermaid in the house are also sure that they saw McGeehan that night. Thos. Marker went to church with McGeehan Sunday morning. Lieut. Kane is also quite positive that he saw him in Pullman that night. THE CLAS-NA-OAEL'S PROTEST. Two hundred delegates, representing eleven camps of the Clan-Na-Gael. met last night at No. 143 Randolph street to take action regard ing the murder of Dr. Cronin. Luke Dillon, of Philadelphia, presided at the meeting, and Ed ward M. Lahiff was secretary. The following preamble and resolution were adopted: Whereas, we have heard with deep regret of the terrible crime that has fallen on our fair city in the death of Dr. P. S. Cronin; therefore, be it, Jfe-so/wi. That we. the representatives of the Clan-Nft-Guel. place on record our uttr detest ation of the crime of assassination, and we en ter our solemn protest against the evident at tempt of the murderers of our brother to place the crime of his death on our order. It is not the spirit nor object of the Clan-Na-Gael. and we repudiate it. and hereby pledge our best ef forts to the authorities to aia in nunting down the criminals and to vindicate law and order. LE CAROS'e 80S ORDERED TO ENGLAND. It is being quietly announced that L. Bur lingham's drug store, at 351 North Clark street, is to have a new proprietor by June. A gen tleman who was making a purchase a few evenings ago was so informed over the counter. When Le Car on left for England on the re ceipt of a cipher dispatch, he sold out quietlv and for a small price. Cronin, Le Caron and the druggist had been associated together for a time, and when Le Caron began to be sus pected. it is said that the three ended their friendship with some show of anger in the courts. They sued each other. It is said that the police have fully sifted the matter and that to tnem it is only an interest ing incident, not even remotely connected with the LeCaron case, nor with the Cronin ! matter. It is a matter of speculation as to j whether the coroner will take it up. The in quest will be resumed to-morrow. LeCaron's son. who. it is understood has | been living in Chicago and quietly working at his calling in a large wholesale house, haa been summoned to England. The cablegram upon which he acted probably came from his father. The only presumption that obtains is that the father, learning that Cronin had been ??removed." and fearing that on account of his own former relations with Cronin his sou ; might be dragged into trouble, cabled him to come. "POINTERS" GIVES BT SULLIVAN. That P. O. Sullivan, the Lakeview ice man. made a full confession yesterday concerning hi* connection with the murder of Dr. Cronin and gave to the police the names of several per sons who were implicated in the awful crime wai confirmed this monnng. Capt. Schaak. when asked about the matter, hesitated and finallv said: "Well, there is no use deuviug it. Sullivan gave us a good many valuable pointers, but we can't give them out now without hurting our case." Chief Hubbard was questioned in regard to the matter, and admitted that a well-known man was being closely watched, and that while he is at liberty to go where he chooses in this city, he is" practically under arrest, and any attempt on his part to leave the city would result in his being placed behind the bars. Chief Hubbard was at work all night and was at his desk early this morning. He refused to sav whether there had been any ar- I rests made since P. O. Sullivan was taken into | custody, but from his manner it was inferred that several arrests were made last night. THK CORONER'S WQCE8T. Coroner Hertz convened his jury at 10 o'clock this morning, and before tawing testimony in the case took it out to Lake View to examine the Carlson cottage, in which the murder is supposed to have been committed. After 11 o'clock P. O. 8ullivan was brought from the JLake View station before Justice Kersten, at East Chicago avenue, and held without bail until June 10. A mittimus was made out for the committal, and he was taken to the county JaiL Frank Woodruff, the horse thief, was brought before Judge William son this morning to plead to the charge of lar ceny as bailee. He entered the plea of "not guilty," and was taken to JaiL Woodruff is the man who says he carried a fcody in a wagon to Lincoln park on the night of Dr. Cronin ? dis appearance. sew TORE DETECTIVES AT WORK. New Yore, May 28.?Inspector Byrnes will not say that he is watching any men in this city in connection with the Cronin tragedy, but it is well known at headquarters that detective* have been detailed on tome secret work, which it is thought may have an important bearing on the discovery of the truth in the Chicago case. Pin la the Hold of tfco ScrrU. Liverpool, May 38.?After the arrival of the Cunard line steamer Servia at this port yester day from New York, a slight fire was discovered in the forward hold. The damage to the carso was oonfined to three bale* of cotton. Ins ship was not injured. THE SAMOAX COMMISSION. The Most Difficult (Juration Thought to b? Bfttled-Urnrral Foreign S*w?. Berlin. May 2S.?Tbe Stmotu commwio* resumed iU sitting* to-day. Paring tbe ad journment nomfrou dispatches passed be tween tbe American cinnmiwoDMt and tbe State department at Washington. Tbe most difficult questions are now thought to bar# been settled, and that little actual work re main* to be accomplished. THE TRIM* AT CO?a*T F1S*D. Praot-r, May 28.? Tbe municipality baa fined tbe tramway company (5.000 for sus pending regnlar service on account of ths strike of employes. and has given warning that tbe company's charter will be withdrawn unless operations are immediately resumed. nuusD'ii ixura mvk review. Loni>on. May 23.?The annual naval review at Spttshead has Wen fixed for August. It M expected thst three European monarch* will be present to witness it. Nelson's famous battle ship Victory will lead the line with sur vivors of those who fought ?ith the hero of Trnfslgar on board. THE TRIPLE At L1ANCE NOT TO BE RF SEWIU. London. Msy 24?The Berlin correspondent of the StiiwUirJ says that it has been decided that it would be superfluous to nnew tbe treaties between Italy. Austria snd Gcrtnanv. Among several commumcetions it la reported that a joint lett?r *n? sent bv King Humbert and Emperor William to Emperor Francis Joseph. who replied in a cordial tone, expres sing bis approval of the views set forth in their letter. SALISBURY'S Ml RKV DNEM. Imprcvsnt Europe tliut t.ladstone to Ashamed of thf I'uriiellltes. London. May 24.?Care baa been taken to ! transmit to tbe continental press tbe Marquis i of Salisbury's dictum that Mr. Gladstone is be I coming tired and somewhat ashamed of his connection with the rarnetlitca. Only the German papers appear to have any lucid ideas of tbe relation* between Ireland and England, and the comments which tlie preaa of other countries indulge in are somewhat amuaitig. | They seem to have a somewhat misty impres sion that Ireland is a revolted provisos winch ! is on the eve of being i 1 to Euglaud, ! and as tbe exponents of monarchical govern ment they congratulate the latter power upon the successful quelling of tbe disturbance. CHANCELLOR B1S*AR> K IMS SOT BEEN VERT MOT in lii? selection of a moulder of British opinion. Since Herr Htcinkopfs acquisition of ths N. | Jutius Gazftte bo has contrived to gain ths ! enmity of two persons, rather noted for their I implacability, and it is speaking mildly to say ! that tbe Go& ttr is in very hot aster. An organ | of another, and not popular government, is I naturally looked upon with distrust by every patriotic Englishman -perhaps the less versed I ne is in political matters the more distrustful I he is?and Mr. Greenwood, the former editor of tbe paper, disappointed in obtaimug arrears ' of salary which be claimed are due him. baa | not failed to call British attention to the enor mity of sustaining a mouth-piece of the Ger man ogre in their midst. MACKENZIE OB THE WAE-rATH. Sir Morriil Mackenzie is also on tbe war-path against tbe Ga&tu. and incidentally against tbe | Tin it* also, anent the old question of Emperor ! Frederick's illness, and the press and medical | cliques being united against that object de ) tested ot Englishmen?a foreigner. The ca I reer of the Gatrttr may be a verv short one. j While Englishmen are overwhelmed by ths 1 condescension of the queen in requesting Mr. I Lincoln to present his credentials to her at | Windsor, many Americans here are provoked with him tor accepting such an invitation, i Whi ther the seal of Government is fixedly at | London or where its head happens to be tem | purarily resident, is a question often before ar | gued but never satisfactorily determined. Cer tain it is that Mr. Lincoln would have better | pleased his countrymen here by remaining as a private citizen in London untii the queen's ar rival there. i A CIVIL-SKRVICK INVESTIGATION. | The Commissioners Looking Into Ir ' regularities in the X. V. Custom-House. New York. May 23.?The board of civil serv ice commissi on era. collecting of Messrs. Lvman, Thompson, and Itoosevelt, with Mr. Mason, the local commissioner, whose resignation takes ! effect June 1. are in session at the custom-house to-day. It is understood that an | investigation is being held luto tbe alleged ir regularities in the conduct of the civil service office in that department. Com missioner Roosevelt stated to - day that the board whs m posse ssiou of no facts or data in any way reflecting ou Mr. Mason, but that it had both facts and allidavit* establishing the existence of irregularities on the part of other attaches of the office. THE VALKYRIE BEATEN. Both the Irex and Yarana W alk Away From Her To-day. London-. May *8.?There was another race to-day between tbe yachts Valkyrie, Ires and Yarana. The Valkyrie was beaten by both the other vessels. The course was from Harwich i to South End. The time of the three yachts was as follows: Irex, 3.-03.44; Yarana, S'jit.iza; Valkyrie, 3:26.23. _ < attle Thieves In l>akota. Chicago, May 28.? A dispatch front Chatn I berlain. Dak., says: A gang of cattle thieves are operating in this entire section, from Pierre to the northern boundary of Nebraska, and are causing the farmers considerable trouble. Jno. B. Lowe, of Bigan Hills, in the southern part of this ^ Brule) county, recently had 36 head of cp.ttie stolen. Sheriff Van Horn, Mr. Lowe, and a herder started in pursuit and trailed the cattie south into Charles Mix county, and suc ceeded iu rescuing the cattle from tbe thieves. Other reports of losses hsve been received here, ana it is stated that a deplorable condi tion of afiairs exists in tbecountitsin Nebraska that border on tbe Sioux reservation, and espe cially in Keys Paha and Rock counties, UMl state, the losses have been heavy. A Butchers* Convention. Detboit. Mich.. May 28.?The annual con vention of the National butchers' benevolent and protective association opened here to-dejK Se viral hundred delegate* are present from various sections of the country. The dressed beet question will be a prominent subject for cou&iaeration. Baltimore's Walking Match. Baltimore. May 28.?The 142 hours walking match, which commenced yesterday at 12 JO a. m., at the Monumental rink, continues, and at noon to-day each competitor had miles to his credit as follows: Llsou. 145; Nolan, 196f Mackey, 101; Cruthers. 125; Dillon. 89; Horaa, 128; Cox, 137; blick, 115; Sullivan, 134. A Knights Templar Parade. Eastos. Pa., May 28.?A parade of the Knights Tempiar of Pennsylvania, with some cominanderies from New Jersey, took place here at noon to-day. Twenty-one com manderies were in line. Every business bouse was decorated, and the streets through which the parade passed were crowded with people. Tbe annual conclave of the order was opeasd this afternoon. From Wall Street To-Day. New York. May 28, 11 a. w.?The opening ot the stock market this morning was made up am an active business but with a rather hesitaW ing tone, first prices, as compared with last evening's closing figures, being very irregular, with decline* rather more numeroaa than advances. The only important change, however, was a gain of Ji in Northern Pacifie preferred. The hesitation was of short dura tion. however, soon giving way to the usual pronounced strength, and the leading stocks, such as New England. Missouri Pacific, Louisville and Nashville, St^aul and Atchison, auickly rose from k to X per cent each, and ie rest ot the list gained smaller frac tions. Chicago gas was the one marked ex ception to tne rule and developed extreme weakness for a time, reacting ljtf per oent, a net loss of 1 per cent fro* last night's figure. Some reaction oc curred in the general list hot no weakness was apparent, and in tbe latter portion of the hour Chicago and East Illinois pfd. and Cotton Oil each became active and strong and rose I per cent from the opening figures, fol lowed closely by lead trusts. At 11 o clock the market was sctive and firm to strong at ahonl ths best prices reached. Henrietta Snell. widow of the lata Aaaos i. Snell. has announced to the public that the re ward of $90,000, heretofore offered for the ar rest of Win. K Tasoott. will hold good sixty days from May 7. 1889, on the aame terms tai conditions of former rewards offered. The Connecticut senate yesterday, by a vota of 15 to I, passed tbe secret ballot bill, tkl| tbe house had previously passed.