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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, May 29, 1889, Image 5

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Wht D KAG Out
A?i*??h!r existence when . few bottles of
Ayer-? Salts par, Ua wonld certainly ?i?c .he
strength and . MTirj yon need? Thousand* are
^ronnw Ita T.rtuea daily. 80 may you. Mr*
Alice Weet of J<-ffxr*cn. W. Vs., writes. "I wsa
?U mn down before I began to take A> er's Sar
?apar Ua. but am now frainictf in etrccg-th evatr
* Beiuir very weak and despondent after a Ior.l
lilne**. I tried Ay or*s Sar?aparilia, and two bot?
ties nave restored me to my former htaith.'*?
Miss Blanche 8. Browned, 4 Boylaton Place.
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer * Cow, Lowell, Ham.
bold by all Dr -ijfy. Prire, * 1 six bottlca, fo.
the Ninth Interaati? ral Mp liral Consrress. Dr. A.
I A. Toboldt. of the University of Pennsy I van ia, read
-paj.er statin* that out of thirt> ca*->s treated with the
Kenuine in ported iviw l?red (':?rUhi??l Sprudel Salt for
thronir ec.nstipa;;< n. liyp?-in t.<!na, disease o? the liv
er anl kidneys. Jaundice. adip^i". diabetes, dropsy
lrom valmlar heart disease, dy^^rsls. catarrhal in
flammation of the stomach, ulcer of the stomach or
tf leen.c hildren with marasmus. (rout, rh -*umati*ui of
the mts. jrravpl. etc., twentj -ix were entirely cured,
three mii-h improve?l.andonen< t treated long enough.
Average time of treatment, lour week*.
The Carlslad rndel >alt <powdt r form*. is an ex
cellent Aprrimt Lajat f ami bturtf4> it riran the
??hi pUxUn, pun/*** Blo'xl. It in easily soluble,
l k-ssant to tak? and permanent inaction. Theirenuine
ivorim-tof the CarMwl S| nuK9 is exporttd inround
lottles. tiu'h but ti?-comes in alight blue1 ap< r car
u? n, ar.d Las the signature "F.ISNKK \ MENDLE*
i?U> Co.." sole ajrtnts. t? Barclay street. New Yerk.
in t\ery buttle. One bottle mailed upon receipt of
tHie Dollar. Dr. loboldl a lcctuies mailt a free npon
application. aul-m,w&f
W hat Scott-* Emulsion H as
The Calif or si a iutt for the )
SrFFK*s?K>28 ok Vice.
San Fkanctsv , -iuly 7th. 1883. 5
I tor k a severe cold upon my cheat and loafi ar.d
did not k'ive it proper attention; it developed into |
bronchitis. and in the fall of the name year 1 was !
threatened with consumption. Physicians ordered j
metoamore coniren.al climate, and 1 came to San
Francisco. Soon after my arrival I commenced
taking Scott's Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil with Ilyj o
l hoaphites regularly three tunes a day. In ten weeks
luy avoirdupois went from 1 to ISO pounds and
ovsr. the cou^h meantime ctased.
Sv Id by all druggists.
They ur?: w i: y. -? k avul th* r? leave yi.ucon
-rllrtted i ;r*? r - i.i:tl?* l/?v? r Pills rejnuate the bow*
ela ax.d make y ??* ? :. Ix>se, one \ ill.
i'. 13. Towner & So*.
131G7TH ST. N.
French Satlnes. beautiful ?tjK*s. **.V.
Kanh Silks. Ba 1 ?1 (< km, .">(???.
ii? Lrictr.t? .isbiiier*-, .?Ii wool, in all 'hades, 50c.
IU?-iu Batistt*. wrth l'.1^ .? nly Sc.
b. u k Hriiriett:;. a big bargain. .>J und tkV.
Fruit : the LtfK-iu.
? L.ii.c. hi - r. at \arit t . ..f styles, 5, S, 10, and 18c,
Parast>i.<. :? r Ladn-s and I'hilarer.
Lawn*. Fa-*t i > : r- : t remnants), 5c.
l.asii?-hiob?-?l \. -?& "J for
J uli ii:. : i*> r^- * - ? l the >?* -1 ii:rike<4.
'? oumamer.T ai: t Outn ? ?tl?. Iliand 1','Hc.
Henrietia. Black :t::? i Colors, extra wide,
Dr- m Triianiinc*. Kit^'ris \ ?.
Table Linem f - w. is. Naj kin-*, A<-.
On? case winn* <??>?tls9 ^atin Stripe, in laree and
?mall Check, only lt?c.
VHuti ?i-. la from 3c. 19. ja4-<>ni
NY e Akf. Ctoing
n t>nr store. We must reduce our stock of Stamped
L u- ns. l.very I'iei? in the h<?use reduced.
Dajisask Tra.v ?tamy>-d. at 19c.
Open-w? rk at 1:h .
rk Momie CK th. .'li^c.
ileiiistitclieti ^ arts, 7."h
Moiuie ? . th Itib.-. 10. three for ti5c.
Chair Scarfs, l."?c.
r lJKjOotlitr han<!s?.nie linen pieces reduced.
Work . ?.n;L.it *.< ? 1111 ill the i:?w styles free of charare.
Ifei LmJ I ? ? Center Clotbs, with oic dozen
Doylies tc? mat? u. stami?* d.
.Nt-w tii-'Iau i Table ? \rr, stain|>ed. -.V.
Koi-e Si.k i!i 1im? ?ua?les.
b* lt< 11 Sheetinjr ? \ ?*rs. new desiirns. .>0c?
BeU-strea^id anii >nams in new design*.
mh30-eoCm 514 street n. w.
1.11 1 M i l 1>UV GOODS,
l*>?cj ;tb ?t n.w.
Branch H> 7th h*. ?:.??. if r: 1 ? rly Ca^teU's).
La?iie>* Swi.-- 1 *.m,.? , < .'..iciren's Swiss Vests,
1 o. I?r?-^ ?i 'ik'l'L;. ?*. u. s. 1 m a vard. Clark's '
-?? \ i < tt 1, J. jk, i; fr ;.t, i iXH)t 4. |
AiUm.I1. h'-. a \ ar<? Aria-nt . 1\- u Uoz . Y. S. i
i " Fast Bla k i: ? ?. i - . : "" ? . Pi.. es irnaran- '
teed on all yrot ?1* or money reiund* ?l. mylS-^in
WH1 ^TOCStFlU i i:? ? ?! KICK HI %DAI HI.
? * diziin >?. ???:.? t ? a' -.- -n. etc.. ivi:.* ml r ? arter's
Little Iaver lills will relieve you. One pill is a dose, i
(jfi.or.ANs Ckkmt House.
7:?J< AND 741 7 I H ST. N W.
> \>VV. I' hl.V"l. MON rui.\ I'AVVl NTS TAKEN.
i Ht-Knii>j si 11 >. in 1 * i*lar. from s?I5 ui-.
: ? D-KiiuM ll \ .nuu an.i * n?-rr>. from g?5.
PI 1? l;iH?M sms. Walnut,from $4?>
i ALI ? M I'l >. m Hair ( !? !i. or l iu>l', froin
11LA1>v? ABTLBSl r B\B* ? XhUIAOhS and 1;L
FKU?i.l?A 1 i ?i;s.
1N(*RAIN i ARPFTSJr? ir <-??tlts up.
P1.>*1 1 a 1 Ra sl i 1 H r.\lii i.'i v.*> rents.
Ll.I .?L1.> CARPtl l:om 7 ? .its.
A 1 L LL UNI. im MAiilNi uIL CLOTHS^
Rl US. MA is. &c.
All Carpets, Oil Clotiis, and Mattings laid free of
1 hanre. an 10-'Jin
?0?M* rot
^ HI TTIER MACHINE **o. 1, i*-r-< and Elevators.
BK5K1 I.. ?"KTI!INcroN. Sttidii Puinpa
filili JA.S ENGINE i O. 4nl 1 in? h uiiJ Stiuiu
IjtTliii'lieH. a::'.I the
Vt alwiy* ? :i l.ai. la lar^r ?t.h k of
I0U1. 1UUJ, lOOO hfvtlith gt. a. w.
Waablli?ftoi:. D. C.
JTeleih ae N" l'Ktl :i. myS-^'Ju
Something New.
Ttry lijrlit id wrwiit
Stle Leather, and at HALF THE l'RICE.
liable and sold only at ToMlAM'9
1 nilik I'actorj", l*a. ave.
AND liKIIl..'. WwKKS.
EDWARD L. DEN I, M I, Proprietor.
The be?t fai ili?ra m the ? it> for all kiula of Iron
?< rk. Steel 1- *Ji.Ai vlto, &r . ai.a). in ^io?.k
tine ornamental iii.t and Wrought Iron work a
? vn ialt>. hei?)R> and i/ei.' ral n aa hihe tecrk dune ill
the -e.t manner and at rt notice.
S^lt IktlHtP in the Di^trn t of Columbia for the
"Gi-et*-Miu*h* 11" .ypiem of b.uui Anrhor* andPrve
lo lcia. Works, Cor U:td s:id Wan r st?. Tel. 4'JS-J,
City Office, 1-413 G st n i?. Tel 4','S-','.
Washington, D. C
lvs:!i\tlj Cured by admini'terinir Dr. Hainca*
It caD be anven in a cni> of <x>ffee or tea or in article*
ci tcoii aithout the knowledge ot tlie | at lent; it i? ab
x>lutely hanii!' ?t, and will effect a |>eniianent and
"l^dy t ore, whether the 1*11,-1.11- a m? .lerstr drinker
r in aleoholu- *re<-k IT NEVER EAILS Over
100.000 drunkard* have been made tern it-rate wen
*h > have taken Golden Specitx- iu their coSee without
'heir knouleu*.. m.d t. da> believe they nuit dimk
1 ot their own tree ?ill. 481 tee book of f?rtirular.
S. E WARE, under Ebbitt Houae.
f: HELIHENSTINE. 14th st and VI. ave.
inhl l-evl4?it
?? *? rvuiaik. 1 ptlr. i.^-rs of farter'* LltUe
..tver Ull. When you try then, you will aay the *aine.
J1' eaauisite da\or. m r.i*d all over the
>?arhL Dr. J. G B MEOEHI k SONS, Sole Manu
iacturen*. At your dru^Kiat'r.
Y ou Cannot Buy
DAXOntulli. 113
liitsi Has In ft Slit.
Congress Said to Iluve Discussed the
Cession of Lower California;
Cirr of Mexico* via Galveston. May 29.?It
is rumored that congress, in secret session, is
?liscussiiig the question of ceding Lower Cali
fornia to the United States. It is believed,
however, that ihe rumor is groundless, and is
merely a stratagem of the conservatives.
ihe Senate has approved of the proposed ex
it nsive coloni/ ition contract with Senor
Raniiez Varela, off? ring him a cash bonus for
bona lid" immigrants for the states of Vera
t ruz. Chiapas, Tabasco, and Oaxaca.
Ihe tiirougli counet tioa via the Mexican
( ?ntr: l railroad with San Luis l'otosi will be
completed June lj.
1 wenty-fonr car loads of rails have reached
? lihuahua for use on the Chihuuhuu and Dt til
ing railroad.
I lie American colony in this city will give a
banquet to Mr. Thomas Iiyan. the newly-ap
poi:it"d American minister, on Thursday next.
I ' trol- um h:;s been discovered on the Oak
wi. rcz Varela land.
A Charge That t lie .lury Box Had Been
Tampered With.
Charleston, S. C., May 29.?The jury to try
T. I;. Me Dow, for the murder of F. \Y. Dawson,
editor of the Ai ts ami Courier, in March last,
was drawn to-day. Out of thirty-six in the
panel fourteen are negroes, a portion of
names unprecedented since 1S7G. when the
whites obtained control of the state govern
ment. Some of the frn nds of th-murdered man
charge that the Jury box had been tampered
with in the interest of the murderer. The
1 "["portion of negroes on juries since
in<?> have been four to six in each panel. It is
known here that shortly before Dawfon was
Slam he had incurred the enmity ol most of
the h ading colored preachers. In an editorial
written by him he urged the governor to par
don the n.groes in Pick, ns county under sen
tence of death for lynching a white man who
had raped a negro girl. It was intimated in
the article, that while virtue wrs not held as
high among colored women as white w omen,
the principle was the same, and the chastitv of
colored women should be gtmrded as jealously
against ruffians us if their skins were white.
Soon after the publication of this article the
negro preachers called a meeting and decided
to boycott Dawson and his paper. Only three
ot the leading colored ministers refused to
join in the boycott. Ihe others denounced
him and his paper in the pulpit and withdrew
th? ir church notices from its advertising col
umns. 1 he presence of such an unusual num
ber ol mgr... - in the jury to try this case looks
to Dawson friends like an organize d effort to
a. quit McDow. The jury commissioner is n
mulatto. The . xcitement here is intense. The
trial comes off about June 27.
Waiting to Hear from Washington on
the Main Question.
London, May 29.?The Berlin correspondent
of the Standard, in referring to the Sanioan
conference, says: "Tho r. solves of the dele
gates are altered frequently by their govern
ments. Tlie decision of the" Washington gov
ernment on the main question is still awaited."
The Investigation Being Made by the !
t Ivil Ser\ ice Commissioners.
New York. May 29.?The second day of the l
investigation of tho local civil service I
board by tho commissioners opened at i
the custom-house this morning with a
large audience. Michael Bcrwin. whose case
was yesterday suppressed in Commissioner
hooscvelt s preliminary report. was the lirst
witness and denied the statement contained in
.Mr. Roosevelt s report that he had agreed
to furnish a copy of tho questions
tor a c< rtain examination to a Jacob Ramsey
jr.. a fellow-member of tho Thirteenth Asaem
nlv District county democracy.
The open session will be concluded this af
ternoon, aftt r which, at the snggestionjof Com
nii-sioner Roosevelt, the commissioners will sit
with closed doors upon severnl cases which im
plicate officers now in the customs service.
An Insane Mother's Crime.
Uremia*. Texas. May 29.-Mrs. ltandolph
Bradt became suddenly ins-ane yesterday, and
seizing ii pistol killed two of her'children. One
of the children was four years old and the
other -ix. She took the youngest child, a babv
and escaped from the house and is still "at
A Physician's Suicide.
Denver, Coi_. May 29.-Dr. C. C. Lnthrop,
son of the Rev. C. C. Lathrop. of Decker, N.
Y.. comnntt. .1 suicide yesterday by takingmor
phine. lie was a graduate of the Sheffield
? eientific school of Yale, and was graduated in j
medicine from Iddlesburg University, Ger
A Hurricane iu the South Pacific.
S\ i.nev, N. S. \V.. May 29.?A hurricane, ex
tending over an extensive range of the coast,
has prevailed for four days. The raiiif.-dl has
never be, n equalled. Railway traffic has been
suspended, many land slips have occurred and
a number of lives have been lost
Three Years for Killing a Man.
I.altimore, May 29.? James llvman, who
kihed Joshua Evans iu Baltimore six weeks
ago. was sentenced to three years in the peni
tentiary for the crime.
From Wall Street To-Day.
Nr.w York. May 29. 11 a. m. -The business
done iu the stock market this morning was
smaller than tuual of late, and tirst prices were
lie rally slight fractions lower than last even
leg s closing figures, though Rock Island was
down - ;. The early dealings were marked by
a tie. ide.Pv weak tone which carried everything
down from to per cent further, but the
feature- of the market was the decline iu cotton
oil. which, after opening up at CI1.;, quickly
dropped to BO on a comparatively "moderate
volume of business. In the regular list Chi
cago gas an.l Missouri Pacific showed most
weakness, but their loss was confined to per
cent By !0:J0. however, tho decline was
en. eked and some little recovery was made,
but the movi ments for the remainder of the
wcrt insignificant and the market became
comparatively quiet and no further feature
marked the trading. At 11 o'clock the market
was only fairly active, and rather heavy, gen
erally at slight fractious under the opening
prices. "
Ex-Senator Koliins I'eraly/.ed.
Concord, N. H., May 29. - A private telegram
has been received here from Rollinsford stat
ing that ex-Senator ?. II. Rollins has hud
another paralytic stroke and is very low. He
had intended sailing for Europe Saturday.
Telegraphic Briefs.
H. M. S. Swiftsure, Amphiou. and Ichurus
received ord. rs yesterday to sail Juue 10th
for their cruise in IScbring Sea.
It is stated that the Omaha railroad company
has completed an arrangement w ith the Oregon
railway and navigation company to couuect the
two lines, making a new transcontinental route.
At Redwood Falls. Minn., Clifton Iloldcn.
charged with the murder of his cousin. Frank
Dodge, was found guilty of murder in the tirst
degree yesterday.
I'rime Minister Crispi, who accompanied
King Humbert to Berliu. has returned to
Dr. .lames E. Morgan 111.
Dr. James E. Morgan is seriously ill at his
residence on E street. Dr. Morgan is one of
the best known and most warmly esteemed of I
Washington medical fraternity, and his illness
is a matter of deep solicitude to his many |
warm friends. lie has been in failing health '
for some time past, and for a week has been |
confined to his bed.
Recent Robberies.
Some time last night burglars visited the
premises of Jasper L. People, near the new
bridge across the Eastern branch. The house
was entered through a front windqw and robbed
of a watch und chain, some clothing and $5 in
money. A sneak thief entered the store of Jas.
Gurley. No. 625 7th street, yesterday and stole
356. A gold watch und plated chain was stolen
from Ollie Dade's house No. 76 G street north
west. A large basket of clothing was stolen
from the Uundry at Freedmaa's hospital Mon
Callers Who Saw Him Ilefore His De
parture for ISrooklyn.
The President had a pretty busy day. The
crowd of callers was somewhat larger than
usual, and the cabinet-room was filled
shortly after 10 o'clock. Among the earliest
callers was Secretary Noble, who brought a
friend to shake hands. Secretary Tracy also
droppt d in for a few minutes, and Attorney
General Miller had a chat with the President
Senators Blair and Teller came early, as did
Mr. Willitts, the assistant secretary of agri
culture. Recresentutive McComaa ap
peared. with a cluster of good
Maryland Republicans around him and came
away smiling. The objt i t of Attorney-General
Miller's visit was made apparent shortly
after lie left, when the appointments of
Or low W. Chapman, of New York, to be
solicitor-general of New York, and John 1$.
Colton. of Maine, to be Assistant Attorney
General. vice Robert A. Howard, were an
nounced. Mr. Colton will have charge of all
government business before tho Court of
W. C. Dodge came with one of the members
of the Citizens' Committee of Ono Hundred,
loaded up with facts, figures,
and arguments about district matters
but when tliey consulted with Secretary Hal
ford they found that seeing the President
would be impossible, and they reserved their
Mr. Wni. J. Murtagh. fornurlv editor of the
Ibpubliean, held the President's atten
tion for a few minutes to-day.
called together and had quite a long chat with
Mr. Harrison. Their names were I)anl. Scales,
of SanFrancisco; Bishop A. Grant,
of San Antonia, Tex., and Bishop
John M. Brown, of this city. When they came
out they declared that they had not come for
offices, but merely to talk to the President.
were: Representatives Herman. Lodge,
Gear, with Judge Reed, of Iowa,
Stockbridge. Owen, Peters and Evans,
n - Representative Pierce. cf Indiana,
ex-Senator Warner, Ala.; ex-Senator Jewell.
Represcntatiue Bergen. Inspector-general
Breekenridge, Malcolm Peters. Col. Jos. A.
Nunez, W. Delamator. Meadville, Pa.;
S. II. Pierce, Kudallville: Albert 1>.
Thomas.Crawfordsville. Ind.; John G. Mitchell.
A. J. Sampson. Denver, Colo.; Thos. Furlong,
St. Louis. C. 11. Davidge, T. Quinn, Troy; D. F.
Spees. Yincennes. Ind.; P. A. Aner. Mich.;
J. G. Hester, Washington; J. G. Monfort and
O. L. Spilling. Cincinnati; Bernard (?. Farrar,
St. Louis: Judge Riley. Virginia; Judge 11. 11.
Goldsborough, Baltimore; W. I'. Brownlow.
Tennessee; J. M. Tarble and A. McDonald
Meyer, l'ensacola.
II. .T. Europe, of Mobile, Ala., one of the
blackest men in America, called. He is a power
in Alabama in polities and was referred
to by the Postmaster-Gent ral to decide the
question of the Birmingham postnii.stership.
ili> greatgrandfather was aa Attic it chief,
A lew minutes before 1 o'clock a long line of
men came out of the Treasury department
and moved westward like a snake
to the White House. Col. Brady and
Ex-Gov. Cameron led the procession, made
up of 150 Virginia anti-Mahono republicans
come as a delegation to present their views on
the subject of politics in the Old Dominion.
They were drawn up in line in
the " East room and waited. The
l'reuidcnt appeared promptly at 1 o'clock,
and shook hands with the hundred people who
had come to see him. When this had been
done Col. It.'.idy, Gen. Cameron and Geu. Y. I>.
(ironer advanced upon him and were made
known by Capt. Densniore.
Gen. Cameron said that thev had come from
Virginia to lay before the President their opin
ions and their propositions with a view to pro
moting harmony in the ranks of the republican
party in their state.
The President told them that he was very
much pressed, having made arrangements to
go to Brooklyn at 3:45 this afternoon.
He would be glad to receive the address, but
wished that they would postpone their speech
making to another time, win u he could meet
them more privately. This satisfied the
gentlemen who fell bac k and let the line of
delegates advance. Gen. Groner intro
duced each one by name, and
when the President had (shaken
hands with all they formed again outside of the
mansion and marched back to the Ebbitt
At 3:30 the President, aecompanicd by Sec
retary Tracy and Mr. Halford. were driven to
the Pennsylvania depot, where they em
barked on the Congressional limited, leav
ing at 3:15 for New York. They will
arrive there betwe< u it and 10 o'clock to-night,
and will stop at the home of Gen. Knapp. ill
The President will review the parade to
morrow, and as soon as it has passed he will
take the limited for home. The party will
probably reach here by 10 o'clock to-morrow
A Proposition to <?cn. Mahone Adopted.
In response to a call isssued by Gen. V. D.
Groner. chairman of the anti-Muhone wing of
the republican party of Virginia, a delegation
composed of about 150 of the most
prominent members of that section
of the party met at the Ebbitt house to-day and
prepared a communication addressed to Gen.
Mahone to be submitted to his committee for
their approval or rejection.
The committee then called on the President as
stated elsewhere.
The following is the address to Gen. Mahone
which was sent to him this morning:
To fltn. H iUium ilahone. Chairman, Ac.:
General: 1 am instrut ted by the organization
which I represent to ask you to submit to the
committee, over which you preside, the sub
joined suggestions. They are proffered with a
sincere desire to ascertain some fair basis on
which the ltepublicansof Virginia can be united
against a common foe, and we are willing to
sacrifice everything but principle to attain this
it is proposed that the committee over which
you presitle shall appoint two representatives
"to meet two gentleman similarly selected by
that branch of the Virginia party which I rep
resent, and that the four persons so chosen
shall be authorized upon disagreement to select
a lifth republican, to have voice and vote in
their deliberation.
Next, that the committee, so jointly formed,
shall be empowered to arrange and give notice
for republican meetings throughout Virginia,
on a date to bo agreed upon, and all on tho
same date, at which the republican voters
shall be called on to organize their
own meetings, elect the chairman and secretary
thereof and choose the delegates to a state con
vention; the time, place and representatives of
such convention having been previously noti
fied to the public by responsible
notice from the joint committee. The
meeting for the election of delegates to be
called in the same way throughout the state, as
well as at the same time, that is: Either all
shall be mass meetings, or all precinct or
ward meetings, whether in the cities, towns
or counties. It shall be further agreed
and stipulated that the chairman and secretary
elected by such meeting shall certify the dele
gates elected, and that such certificate shall
constitute the credentials of delegates to the
temporary organization of the state conven
tion. anil that the roll shall be made up on
such certificates by tho joint committee, who
shall also have charge of the building in which
the state convention is held, and admission
thereto. And further, that wheu a state con
vention so chosen shall have assembled and
shall have been called to order by a person
selected by the said joint committee, then the
convention its self shall elect its own tempo
rary chairman.
These are the leading and essential features
of the overture which I am authorized to sub
mit to your committee. Details beneath the
foregoing essentials to be left to the decision
of our joint representatives.
It remains for me to say that this plan of
compromise having been acceded to and car
ried into effect, those for w hom I speak will
manfully abide the result, and will battle
earnestly for the nominees of the convention,
and the same pledge is expected from those
whom your committee represent.
Asking prompt transmission of this to vonr
committee, and a reply as early as consistent
with convenience, respectfully, yours,
V. 1). Groner, chairman.
Mrs. Bridget Hanralian lay dead for a week,
at least, in a New York teuement, aud the
twenty families did not know it. nor did her
drunken son John, who lived in the same fiat
with her.
A Talk with Beverly Tucker-His Con
nection with the Confederacy..
The Haytian commission muddle is still un
settled. The appointments were undoubtedly
withdrawn on account of representations made
to the President associating Gen. Beverly Tucker
with the assassination of Lincoln and other
conspiracies. The appointment of General
Tucker was at the instance of Mr. Blaine, and
the fact that no voices were raised against the
appointment of the same man to places of
distinction by Presidents Hayes and Gar
field, leads to the suspicion that the
purpose now is to cast some sort of reflection
on the Secretary of State, and to place him in the
light of being "turned down" by the President.
"ie state department and at the
White Housesilence is persevered in as to the
mutter. It is still under consideration, how
ever, and is being considered with relation to
the charge made h,gainst General Tucker.
The question that withholds the commissions
is not whether or not the commission should
?v'.'tJH' appointed, but is that of the propriety
of (Jen. 1 ticker's appointment.
Mr. Blaine, it is understood, is prepared to
maintain himself in the selection. He sent for
a copy of Gen. Tucker's disclaimer, published
during Johnson's administration, and is. it
is understood. prepared to vindicate
the appointment. It is likely, however, that
nothing will be done in the matter until after
the President's return from New York. \t
the next cabinet meeting the matter will doubt
less be considered.
A Star reporter found Gen. Beverly Tucker
this morning at breakfast with his brother.
Judge Randolph Tucker, at Chambcrlin's. '-I
have not seen Mr. Blaine," he said. "He was
down the river yesterday, you know, and I
have not been to the State department to-dav
so 1 know nothing about the situation. 1 do'
not know the reason for the withdrawal of
tin appointments of the commission nor what
is contemplated in the matter. It would bo
only surmising to attempt to discuss it, and
I cannot, of course, do that."
"As to the sensational stories about my being
associated with conspiracy and the like attacks
upon me, the whole tiling is without an iota of
truth. All that was answered in my address to
the people during Johnson's administration.
The only positions I ever held under the con
federate government were a perfectly legiti
mate mission abroad to purchase quarter
master's stores and a mission to Canada to ex
change cotton for ineat. I had nothing what
ever to do with any of the military opt rations
of the confederacy, their guns, or their soldiers,
or their military plans in any way, and I was
in absolute ignorance of tllem. I was in
Canada to trade cotton for meat, pound for
pound. President Lincoln and Secretary
Seward were aware of mv mission; knew its
character and all about it.
President Lincoln issued u permit, "under
the Treasury regulations." for Mr. W. G. Ford,
of this city, to go to Canada to trade with me.
The permit was written by Mr. Lincoln but
tour or tivc mouths before his#assassination.
He wrote it while in a barber-shop, resting the
paper on his hat while he wrote. I had the
permit and would have it now but that it was
left with my other valuable papers in the bank
of Baron, l'orbs A: Co., in Mexico. You know I
was in Mexico during the last vcars of Maxi
milian's reign, and left with Marshal Bazaine.
When 1 1< ft I placed a trunk with my papers in
the bank. Mr. Lmilio Baron, the president,
died snid 1 never got them again. But Mr
Ford is living in New York, 1 belie ve. Mr.
Lincoln gave this permit but about four months
before his death. Do you think it likely that
1 should want him killed?
"I camo back to this country during Mr.
Grant's administration, and have been here
since. W hen I went to San Francisco Secre
tary Sherman and Secretary Evarts intrusted
to me an important service. President Gar
field appointed me ore of the board of visitors
to the naval academy. There was no crv
against me at that time."
"The fact appe ars." broke in Judge Randolph
Tucker, "that some of the enemies of Mr.
Blaine are trying to hit at him over my
brothers shoulder. It is a feeble attempt to
hurt Mr. Blaine, 1 presume."
General Tucker said that while in Canada he
and Mr. Clay were in the same house, and he
often saw Clay and Thompson, but
that he- heard nothing at all
of the business of those gentlemen and pur
posely avoided learning. Never a word passed
between them on the subject of Mr. Clay s mis
sion and he, Tucker, would always leave if any
one called to see Clay on business when he was
in the room.
lie did not know or suspect, or care to know
what Clay and Thompson were doing. He had
no interest in the military or political in
trigues. Ilis mission was that of trading for
Tlie New York Stock Market.
The following are the opening and clo?iu?r prices of
trie >.ew lork Stock Market, as reporte d by special
^ire to Corbozi and Macartney, 14 1 F struct.
Name. | O. I C. 1 Name. ' O.
(;.>?<, t>.">>,
!>?_' i <ej
:?4S, :i4'<
:trv :ni'?
~-r,lv 2
4<; ? -ii:--',
lie, !1<H.
^''hVy N Y.&N.K.. 4tiW
, . ~J** -'?* pref tilu.
Can South.... M>4 N. J. c'-u i?J "uoP
^ 1 " Kit N. A W? pref. | 52'* *i" ',
Northwest.. . 11:!1. lr*
< CD. lie i :i? :tt> Nor. Par
?'? * <> i "OH 1*>? pref '
.V'- -1 Ire.K.W fcN
ll..l..*vy ll.i-H Ore.Trans ...
1?. & H. Canal 140' I Ki- I'm-. Mail
D ftltioGr... I '.1, IT!:, p?>., I> Jk Ev'"
I^o- pref ... - 4s 4>'i Keadirur
Hu h- Ter... .
loekimcYitl. K, , It; Uocklsland.. -.-.t. sets
'"?Cen IHiJ? IMS !M.Paul 74'
Tel.. 1 11? ll'; I>o. pref.. lie, ] ii.it
Lake Shore IOIK 10., SI. 1- Si SM 104 ;,?4 1
Louis. K Nath k, I tile, J . x & lu
Manhattan... 101 loo I'niou I'ac.... t;-? J oil?
/{'*" ' Wabash. lti'f | ?;"*
Mich. ( en. . . Ill !IR IX,, pref ?>?%.
N. V.Con .108), 10SH Went, Union..) b7j>i' S7*j
Washington Stock Exchange.
'Hie following changes from yesterday's nuota
tions on the W ashingtoi, Stock I-le-hanee are noted
to-day; 1 . S. 4 v. s. registered, lot; ; hid. 107asked.
. 8. 4s, registered. 120 bid, 12V"s asked.
1> per imp. lis. 1801, o?in, 10s I,id. loyw
asked. Market stock, 7s. i?io1, currency. 1:4
hid. Water stocks, l!KKt, currency, 1:15 bid
I). C. 50-year_ fund, ,'MJos, l?rj4. currency'
I J "4\, hid, 1'-jV asked. Metropolitan Rail
[ road stock. 11.1 hid, 1 *.'t I asked. Columbia Kail
road stock. :M> hid,4(? asked. North Capitol
and O street, :w hid. 42 asked. W'a?i*igton
(.as, 44 ?? hid, 44\ asked. Firemen's In^ur
anee, 41 hid, 47 asked. National Metroiiolitun
Insurance. 7."> hid. 80 asked. National I'niou
lusurauee. 1!>^ bid, ?.:<) asked. Columl.ia Insur
ance, Iti hid, ltl'j asked. Hipgs Insurance, M'i
Did, KV asked. Washington Market st?K-k 111
lad. Washington ltriek Machine Company. 250
hid. "SO asked. Citizens' National itank l:j."?
bid. Second National Hank, 104 bid, 170 asked
l.reat Falls Ice, 100 bid. lt$4\- asked. Keal
r.state I itle Insurance, 131 bid, Iasked,
lennsylvania Tel<>phone Company, riti bid
' asked. Chesapeake and l'otoniac Telenhone"
< ompany. Kit-, bid, S7-J, asked. 1'. S. Kloctric
I.iifht Company, 81 bid. si ^ aiked. U. S Klec
tri - l ight bonds, 2d (Is, So bid. ?5 ask<-d.
nasliingtun Market company tionds imp. (is. l'JO
hill. I'.'li asked. Washington Light Infantry first
mortgage (is. 104 bid. Washington (ia'slicht
( ompany bonds, series A, l!i> bid. l'.'iiy
asked. Washington (laslifdit Company bonds
series ?. i ;..V5 bid, IMS asked. Itank of Ke
publie stock. 210 bid. 220 asked. Columbia Na
tional Ii ink stock, las bid, 150 asked- Franklin
Insurance Company stock. 4Ii bid, 50 asked.
American (.iraphophono Company 8t?j**k,
bitl, 28'i a.iked. National Safe Deinjeit Com
pany stock, 240 bid. 2T.5 asked.
Baltimore Markets.
BALTIMORE, May 20.?Cotton firm?middling
llJ,allv. Flour active aud steady ? Howard
f^eet and western super, 2.50a:J.00; do. extra
.jl.loa4.00; do. family. 4.15a4.75; City mills, Rio
brands, extra, 4.U5a5.05; winter wheat, patent
5.00a.j.50; spring wheat, patent, 5.I.V1O.OO; sprine
wheat, straipl't, r>.25a.>.;jO spring wlieat. extra
?i. .."14.-.I. W heat?southern, active and steady
Fults. s.!aSI0; Ix.ngberry, SoaPO, western, dull'
No. 2 winter red spot, 82aS?"lj; June, SlaSlw
.July, (l?'HaS0'?; August. 7?Xa7!?V. Corn?south
ern, white. llrm, 4la4.'t; yellow, easier, 40a41;
western, >[?it Arm; futures easy; mixed si?ot 40V
a40',; June, 40\.a40^; July. 41a41steamen
' ??" t'ats, quiet and very steady ? western
white, :$2a,-{.'{)<;_ western mixe4 2Ha3<X ltye
hcht trade, 54a55. Hay barely steady?prime to
choice timothy, 14.00al5.00. Provisions dull,
liutter, quality better and prices more easily ob
tained?western packed, 12al4; creamery. 17aIS.
Eggs firm. 14V. Petroleum ilnn ? refined, ti.so.
Coffee strong -Rio cargoes fair, 18V Sugar firm
?A soft, S\as: copper, steady, refined, 12.
Whisky steady, 110. Freights to Liverpool per
steamer, dull aud easy?cotton. 28 cento per 100
pounds; grain, per bushel, 2kiL Cork for orders
riH-ild. Kecelpts ? flour, 7,000 barrels; wheat'
5,000 bushels; corn, 10,000 bushels; oats 5 0W>
bushels; rye, 1,000 bushels. Shipments ? flour
1,000 barrels. Sales?wheat, 7,000 bushels: corn'
7,000 bushels. *
HAL^'l I MOKE, May 27. ? Virginia consols, 97
do. threes% 68',a(Kt; Northern Central, 77; Cin
cinnati, W'ashiugtem and Baltimore firsts, 95w
do. threes, 20; consolidated gas bonds, 114 '? do."
stock, 44)f. '
At Petersburg, \x, Mrs. Carter Marks, an
elderly lady, was rnn over Monday afternoon
by a freight train. Her right leg was cut off,
and she died of her injuries last night.
The color line was drawn in -Richmond Mon
day night by ? meeting of negroes who or
(Aniaed an independent party, to whose mem
bership no white man will be admitted,
Its Location Dccidcri I'pon by the Com
The location of the proposed zoological nark
has been settled by the commission charged
by act of Congress with the establishment of
tlie park.
The site selected is practically the same as
that originally recommended to Congress, lying
along Rock Creek, just above Woodlev parli.
The lines of the proposed park have not been
definitely fixed, bat the general location is
practically settled.
The commission is composed of Secretory
Langley, of the Smithsonian institution; (sec
retary Noble, of tlie Interior department, and
Mr. ^Douglas*. the president of the board of
District Commissioners.
The act of Congress to establish the park au
thorized the commission to purchase for the
purpose not less than 100 acres of land along
Rock creek, between Massachusetts avenue ex
tended and the military road running'west
from Brightwood.
Ihe Commissioners viewed the whole region
included within these limits with the ntiuost
care, rhey walked over it all the way from
Woodlev I?tne road to the Military road.
''ey did not examine the ground below the
Woodlev road with so much care be
cause they were satisfied upon consulting
experts that the prices of land there
made it practically impossible to locate
the park below that road. Besides the topo
graphy and general character ol the region
below Woodley park was less suitable to tho
purposes for which ground was wanted than
that above.
They obtained information regarding tho
land within the limits of choice from all
sources available, and called upon the
property owners to name the lowest
prices _ for their respective holdings,
lo this invitation most of the owners responded.
It was found, as a Star reporter was informed
to-day, that the prices asked above Klii ,-le
roudwere relatively much higher than the
prices asked for property between the Klingle
and the \\ oodl^y roads.
Ihe reporter was told. too. that the owners
ol the property included within the site se
lected evinced a much more liberal spirit than
those who owned property above.
The extreme suitableness of the site and the
desire of tlie Commissioners to locate tin park
as near the city as possible, so that it might be
not only a natural zoological garden, but also
a poor man's park, coupled w ith tin possibility
ol acquiring the land at more reasonable pric.'s
than elsewhere influenced the choice of the
The Commissioners have obtained the opin
ion of disinterested real estate experts as to the
value of the land in the whole region explored,
but more particularly of that which has been
selected. They have definitely decided upon
the price that, in their judgment thev will be
I warranted in paying for ea li piece ol "ground
I and they are now proceeding to make oilVrs to
owners of the property included within the
lines they have bid down.
Mr. Hornaday. the secretary of the commis
sion. who. by direction of the Commissioners.
Ins conferred informally with some of
property owners already, told a
SfAB reporter that bv several he
has been met in the most liberal spirit
Some owners have already accept, d the prices
offered by the commission subject to the con
ditions of the act of congress establishing tho
flr3t own, r approached was Mr. II. D.
Walbridge, w ith whom an agreement iti.-fac
torv both to the Commissioners and to himself
was soon made. It is the intention of the Com
mission to take about 15 acres of the Walbridire
The boundary lines of the proposed park have
not been finally and absolutely fixed, but they
have been settled upoik iu a general way.
Tho site selected includes be
tween 150 and 100 acres and comprises
one of the most picturesque sections of the
Bock ( reek valley. The bounds as proposed
are about as follows:
Starting at the northeast corner of the col
ored cemetery the line will probably run
along tho north side of tho cemeterv,
taking in a narrow strip. After crossing
Koek creek, it will take in a portion of
the HOUthe.iHt comer of Woodley park and
will cross the Evans' property so as to take be
tween 85 and 'JO acres of the 'lower poriion of
that property.
The line will probably be extended to the
Klingle road at a point about 700 feet west of
the K ingle bridge. Thence it will follow the
Klingle road across the creek, two
thirds of the way from where
it crosses the creek to 1'ierce's Mill road It
will run along the south side of the creek
through the Walbridge property taking a
strip about four hundred "feet wide
striking the quarry road on a direct line with
the old quarry, and thence diagonally from the
quarry across to the starting point at the cor
ner of the cemet< rv.
The Messrs. Waggauian, in behalf of the
owners of Woodley park, have offered to the
commission as a gift a parcel of nearly six acres
of land beginning at Woodley bridge and ex
tending from that point to the end of the ridge
which rises between Carlisle avenue and the
The land thus off. red will afford an entrance
to the park from Woodley road if bucli is de
The 150 or 1G0 acres within the limits de
scribed is owned principally by Dr.
Holt, Pacificus Ord, II. S. Wal
bridge. and the Evans heirs. There are
several parcels iu the vicinity of the old aban
doned quarry held by various owners.
In the case of some of the owners no agree
m< nt has been reached, and it is probable that
the Commission, rs will have to resort to con
demnation proceedings in a number of cases
The appropriation to purchase the laud does
not become available until .July 1. A survey
has to be made and tho work ot examining
titles will cause some delay.
Marriage Licenses.- -Marriage licenses have
been issued by the clerk of the court to Chas
W. I Hi vis, of Montgomery county. Md.. ami Lulu
Hinn; Chas. L. Meredith and Xarcissa B. Ed
monstoii; L. J. F. Bischoff and Carrie V. J. (Tries
J. Woods Barclay and Kate May Rogers of
Rockbridge county, Va.; Eugene Simmons and
J.linor Bencher; Patrick Crowley and Joanna
Police Court?Jwlqv Miller.
To-day. Bessie Yates, colored, disorderly con
duct; ?5 or 15 days. Mary Johnson, vagrancy;
personal bonds. Jas. Webster, disorderly con
duct; ?5 or 15 days. Richard Walker, colored,
trespass on parks; ?5 or 7 days. John Lynch,
profanity; *5 or 15 da vs. Annie Ovcrbee. col
ored, vagrancy; bonds or 30 days. Win. Hoff
man, disorderly conduct; ?5 or 15 days.
All Quiet is Samoa.?Secretary Tracy has
received a cablegram from Rear Admiral Kitn
berly dated on the 27th inst., stating that the
Sauioan natives were disbanding, and that peace
was assured in the islands.
The resignation of cadet G. S. Loug, 4th
class, U. S. military academy, has been ac
Interior I>epurtment Changes.
The following official changes have been
made in the Department of the Interior:
Office of Indian Affairs?Appointments: Wm.
C. Shelley, of Tennessee, chief of depredatians
claims division. $2,000; Lorenzo D. Montgom
ery, of Galesville, Ore., and Thos. J. Staley, of
Missouri, special agents for investigation of
depredations claims. *8 a day.
The Concordia laud district in Kansas has
been consolidated with that of Salina, with its
office at the town of Salina.
Geological Survey?Promotion: Herbert M.
Wilson, of N. Y., topographer; ?2.000 to engi
neer, ?2,400.
Pension office?Appointments: John C. Par
cel, of IiL, clerk, $1,200. by transfer from War
department; Mrs. Margaret A. Smith, of N. C.,
and Eleanor W. Kcacli. of Vt, copyist. ?900.
Superintendent of Hot Springs. Ark.?Frank
M. Thompson, of Arkansas, has been appointed
superintendent of the Hot Springs, in Arkan
sas. at a salary of ?2.500, to succeed Charles W.
Field, of the District of Columbia.
The Departments to Close To-Morrow.
The President to-day issued an order closing
all of the executive departments and the gov
ernment printing office to-morrow, in order
that tho employes of the government may have
opportunity to'participate in the decoration of
the graves "of the soldiers who (ell in the war
or the rebellion.
i I*rotr?t of th?- Hotel Proprietor* A Con
ference with the District Comaktioittn.
The Commimomti this afternoon gave *
hearing to the hotel men of this city, who
called to protest against the enforcement of
the Commissioner*' order of November 7.
18*9, whieh provided for the placing
of water meter* in hotel*. The hotel men
were represented by Campbell Carrington. e?.j..
thelr counsel. who after explaining the object
of the conference called attention to the law
of 1870 governing the question. He said
that the law had remained dorni.int for nineteen
years, ami should not at this late- <lay be resur
rected. lit- called atteution to the fact that
there were no water meters and that it would
l>e a grout injustice to impose upon the hotel
men ?n experiment which would not cost the
District a cent.
He finished l>v saving that he hoped, if the
Commissioners decided to enforce the law. they
would at Want give them tune to go toColi
gr? s* and have the law r< pc iled.
Mr. I toe se lie. of the Arlington, said tli.it the
law wuj. unearthed bv the late Colonel Ludlow,
who. together with this, did a gT< .it many otln r
things which made the people of the District
Maj. Raymond replied that he must be as bad
as Col. Ludlow, for he was following in his
footsteps and proposed t<< continue to do so i.s
fur as carrying out the law was concerned.
Mr. lio* seilt; S. i 1 that water ni. t rs wore
unsatisfactory whenever tried, ami further
that it was a blue law aud not intende d to
operate at this late day when the water system
had so improved.
Major Kavmoud replied that this was not so;
th it he had a long li-t of cities wher? water
meters were in use. and the results were very
satisfactory; in fact, the meters gave general
Mr. Staples, of Willard's. asked Major Kav
moud if he thought tlio introduction of wate r
mete rs would be a saving to the hotel men.
He answered that he thought it woulJ.
Mr. Staples then wante d to know why the
District wanted them put in thin, and Major
Raymond replied that it was not luoue-y they
wanted to save, but water.
Afier another argument by Mr. Carrington
the Commissioners promised to look into the
matter thoroughly. Among the hotel ni? u
{?resent were Messrs. Staples, of Wil
ard's; Spofford, of tlie lliggs: Selden. of the
Metropolitan: lioesse He.of the Arlington:! rosby
of the National; Woriuli y. of Wormley's; Long,
of Chamberlains; Hoadley, of the Itclvedere;
Kirch, of the Lblntt: I.eamarda. of the Ameri
can; Welcker. of Welokers; Gilsoe. of the ll.un
iltou: and Mades, of the Mades House.
Entries for the Spring flume* of the
Columbia Club To-morrow.
The Columbia Athletic club's spring field
meet will be held to-morrow oil Analostan
Island, and will doubtless attract a large num
ber of spectators, friends of the club members.
Many will carry lunches and spend the < ntire
elav in that dclighttu! region, ami a l;.rge tent
given the club by Mr. Groger, of the Russian
legation, will be erected ou the grounds. Ad
mission tickets will be required ut the island
landing, in order to keep the crowd down to
r< asonable limits. Th< se are to be obtained of
I members. A ferry will ruu from tin wliarf at
tho foot ol 32d street to the island.
1 he shooting matches will take place in the
morning, beginningat 11 o'clock, and the oth< r
events will be started at 3. In the meantime
there will probably be base ball and tennis
! games in progress, and general fun all |>crvad
> ing. The following is
for the contest, and more nam< s will probably
be sent to the secretary, Mr. Perry, l>e lore to
Trap-t hooting?W. S. Thompson, jr.. T. .T.
Johnston, liowell Stewart. S. H. May. K? nj.
Taipan. N. E. Mason.?Mills Dean. T. D. Single
ton. W. S. liar ban.
l!ifl? -shooting - It. W. Kyan. T. J. Johnston.
Howell Stewart, S. 11. May. Benj. Tappau. N.
E. Mason. K. F. Fletcher. Mills Dean. Kobt.
Muldrow, W. E. Crist. L. J. Birber. T. D; Sin
220-yard race?S. J. King, L. T. Reed, J. K.
Elder. C. E. Sackett.
Kuuning high jump?S. E. I.ewis, J. R.
100-vard race? W. Voorhee*. I.. L. Harbun.
I W. R. Hibbs. S. J. King. I>. T. lteed. J. K. El
der. C. E. Sackett.
Half-mile walk?W. Voorhecs, L. L. Harban.
W. S. Harban.
410-yard race?L. L. Harban. W. H. Hibbs, 8.
J. King. C. E. Sackett.
Two-mile steeple-chase race-L. L. Harban.
W. K. Hibbs, J. R. Elder. W. J. Rolway. G. P.
Marias. \V. F. de Saussurc.
Three-legged race?L L. Harban and W. E.
Knell. S. 4. King and L. T. Keed. \V. F. de Saus
sure and L. J. Karber, W. E. Crist and Newton
One-mile bicycle race?W. E. Kui 11. W. E.
Crist. I.. J. Karber.
Kuuning broad Jump?W. E. Kuell, S. J.
King. S. E. Lewis.
Sack race?W. E. Kuell, G. P. Macias. New
ton Simmons.
Two-mile lap bicycle race?W. E. Crist. L. J.
Bsrix r.
Most of the races will be handicaps, and Sec
retary Perry is now engaged ill the diilicult
ta<k of arranging the distances. There w ill be
suitable prizes for first and second men in each
How Decoration Day May be Enjoyed
Out of the City.
There will be many excursions to-morrow, so
that those who desire to enjoy a holiday by
going out of the city can have a wide range to
choose from.
The T. V. Arrow-;mith will make an excur
sion to Clifton Keach, leaving the 7tli stre-et
wharf at 10 a. ui.
The steamer Dixie will make hourly trips,
commencing ut 8 a. in., to the upper river and
Dixie landings.
The F. 1'. C. club gives its third annual ex
cursion to Marshall Hall, for which point the
W. W. Corcoran will leave 1: r wharf at t? p. m.
The first excursion this season to Colonial
Beach will take place to-morrow, the Jane
Moseley leaving her wharf at 'J a. m. sharp,
and returning at 9:30 p. m., remaining five
hours at the beach.
There will be a picnic at Takoma Park, and
the ladies of the Episcopal church v ill s< rve
lunch ui the woods near tlie log cabin from 12
until 6 o'clock.
The Young People's union of the Fourth
street M. E. church will give an excursion to
Washington Grove, trains for which will leave
the Baltimore and Ohio depot at 9, 10:30 a. in.,
12:30 and 4:30 p. m.
The Mary Washington will make three trips
to River View, leaving at 9:30 a.m., 1 and 5:30
The W. W. Corcoran will make her ususl trip
to Mt. Vernon, leaving at 10 a.m. and reaching
Washington ou her return at 3:30 p.m.
Tlie new steam packet Valley Forge will go
to Great Falls and Cabin John Kndge, leaving
High street. Georgetown, at 8 a.m.
The steam yacht Francis will make regular
trips up the picturesque Potomac from 9 a.m.
to 10 p.m.
' The Commissioners to-day named two col
ored school buildings in the eighth division.
The one at the corner of 1st and L streets
northwest is to be called the Jones building,
after the first colored public school
trustee in this District. The one
on 1st street, between R and C streets south
west. is to be called the Be all building, after
Mr. George Beall. w ho for many years w as con
spicuous in educational enterprises among the
colored men in this country.
Commissioner Hine this morning gave a hear
ing to ex-Malor of Police Walker and Mr. Jesse
B. Wilson, who called to express their viswi of
ex-Lieutenant Arnold's case. They spoke of
Mr. Arnold in very flattering terms" Commis
sioner Hine told them that as yet he had not
considered the case, but would do so shortly.
The only question at present is the Commis
sioners' power to appoint a man on the police
force who has once been dismissed. Commis
sioner Hine will look into the matter at length
and report at an early date.
were received and filed at the District bnild
iegs to-day: Charles T. Caldwell. M. D., police
surgeon; Francis Haviland. indefinite: F. A.
Gray, watchman; Frank Gait, clerk; Frank
Hosmer. master western market, and Louis R.
Bcatty, physician at Washington asylum.
were issued to-day as follows: A. H. Semmes,
five brick dwellings, from 1790 to 1738 Corcoran
street northwest: $25,000. C. K. Gladden, one
brick dwelling at 314 E street northeast; *2.500.
Suscn Setc, one frame dwelling at Ivy City;
?1.000. Mrs. A. M. Yaeger. one brick dwelling
?t 714 Boundary street northwest, *1,000,
How the Plucky Malk^rn Arf Mlrkln|
to Their 1'??k.
When tho gong sounded at noon for
the beginning of tho third day of the walking
match at Kcrnan's all of the pedestrians who
were on the track yesterday resumed their
plodding march except Blakely and Homing.
They put in an appearance shortly after
ward. however, hat there wan an irregularity
in their gait which -bowed th..t they were both
stiff and lime. Rl.ikely had heeu looked npon
?ith favor on account of her easy and steady
walking, and it ?.i? thought to-day that sb*
would improve during the day.
The liulian I'riuc? a*, alia* Sue Smith, to all
appearance ws* in the curst shapco? the lot.
She w ilked an if ?i;e? were under her feet.
Ktlbuir. the faat heel and toe walker, waa
only slightly Wtt? r to-day than yesterday. but
hi r indomitable pluck enabled her to re?*l off
the miles tauter than any but l".?aii*. the Pitts
burg runner. Notwithstanding the fact that
she waa off the track several boor* Monday
evening, -he i* well up with all but the thre*
11 ''dei r.\an?. T.'biii- md lios.\ she Kara the
is going to stick it out. Sho made her first
mile to-day in 13 minute*.
1 bus far Evaan has kept to her program of
making rx? miles per day. she said she felt
better till- morning than on Monday morning,
but nevertheless lier si>eed ia considerably
si* keiied. Her tirat mile to-day wan made in
12 minutes. yesterday it wa# 9. and on Monday.
H. Stie bub lair to win if she can hold herself
togethi r.
Tobias made her mile to-day in 14 minutes,
lb r "outside leg" trouble* her aotuewhat. but
it ia said she w ill be found walking nearly as
fast Saturday uiglit ax she is to-day. Lady
Macbeth ia the surprii?e to the public. Her
rheumatism makes lu r "wobble" aa much v it
did Motility, but -he w nlks just an faat ae ahe did
then, and to all appearances is juat a* fresh.
f?he m y be "b? avily weighed for age." but she
is a great stayer and will doubtless get some
niou? y Saturday night.
Last KlalT'S KiCiHC.
At midnight last r.ight the score was: F.vana.
100 mile*, 12 laps; Tobias. 92. 3 laps, Rose, 86.
1 lap; lilakely, 1 it laps: Fleming. 76, Mac
beth. 12 laps; Ar'j? tt. 72. 2lap*. KilDtary. 73.
21 laps; Indian Princess. <?(. 12 laps, Jeffries, 63,
2 laps; Jefferson. 42. 2 la|?s.
THE aroHE this ArrF.nsoojt.
Jeffries. 60 miles. 17 lap*; Jefferson, 50. 7
laps; Macbeth. 83, 14 laps; Princess. 71. 16 laps;
killbury. H5. S laps; Henderson, 19. 10 laps;
lUakelv. 76; Tobiaa. 102: Arnett. R0. 1 lap. hose,
1*6. 1 lap; kvaua, 110. 12 laps; Fleming. 80, 18
Fifty Dollars for tarrying a PUtol.
George Washington William* did not follow
the example of the father of bis country, after
whom he was named, when arraigned in the
Police Court this morning for carrying a re
! volver. He d< nied the charge, but Judge Mil
I ler waa iufornii d that George had a "loaded
1 gun" on him when he was arrested in the Balti
I more mid Potomac freight yard. The court
imposed the maximum p? uaity, (?SO or ninety
| day* on the farm.
The Death Kecord.
During tin twenty-four hours ending at
1 noon to-dfiv deaths were reported to the health
j ottice iia follows; Francis llnntaae. white, 75
I yiars; Philip Anery, white. 43 years; Valeria
: M. Gallagher, white, 32 years: Win. Hoppen.
' white. 35 years; Annie M. Brewer, white. 8B
1 years; Clarence C Ford, w hite. 44 years; John
Jones, white. 60 >, ars; F.li/.a Wright, colored,
' '.10 years; I. lira Williams, colored. 3* years;
' Oliver Jackson, colored, 22 yi ars: Moholo Har
ris, colored, 77 years. f
To-morrow bi ing a li gal holiday the Polio*
Court will convene at h o'clock.
John l.yncli attended the base-ball game
yesterday. and while there hi was arrested by
two policemen who had a warrant for him.
I.vnch became profane w hen arrested and the
. r- l?sk? d him up for profanity. To-day
Judge Miller lined him rlO.
The certificate ot the election of the follow
ing trusti es of the Murray l iaivernali*t society
was filed to-day: tieorge A. Jordan aud Ed
ward A. Hills, for four years, aud James W.
Webb, ltuth G. Rlasl.md and H. E. W illiams
for one year.
Thomas It. Curtin. a cab driver, was lined tS
by Judge Miller to-day for driving on the
wrong side of 15th street.
"Yes. Judge. I was sleepin' on de park." an
swered au old colored mm named Richard
Walker, when arrigned before Judge Miller
to-day. for trespassing on the Capitol park. A
fine of 45 was imposed.
The delegates to the convention of the New
Jerusalem church went to Mount Vernon to
George 11. Vore. au English law elerk. who.
for four days, had waudcred the streets of New
York, penniless, hungry aud sick, smashed one
of Delmouico's windows from bitterness of
spirit at seeing people eating ufid drinking
llWM Aft.r twenty ii.otiths' rainfnl suffering. In
Christian lortitude. oti May -K. 1*M?. at a. m.,
liAKBAKA. as-isl thirty nine years, beloved wife of
Oeoiv Usrisn Itauii .
Unrhar*. my helmwl wife, she Is dead ;
"I is till* ill-lit Wl.M li all n 'l-tals lilll*t I*y,
Vet <4 all the sorrow I've felt in my life,
1 Uevsrkucw trr.ef til J IuOjj .
Bv G. L. B
Funeral Thursday, at 3 p. m. luteron ut st Oltl
wood cemetery. ?
HK1W I It In Georgetown. 1>. C..Tue*dsr, May V*.
1 KK'.i, at .1 :iOp. Hi . Miss \NME M 111.KM tit. In tb*
eitr!it> n'lith yearot lu ratre.
Kim-ral tnm. Oak II ill i lia|iel. W.-oiiesilay at 6 p. m.
I Annul oils oa|*Ts I'leaae eo|iy.) ?
BKOW N Ou May '.'!i. 1 HH!i. after irreat suBertur,
Jt'lIN SAMI 1.L It It i 'VV N. atred tlarty-aeveti yeata
anU twenty itays. He leave* a wife and a devoted ais*
ter and a host ut friend* t?i niouni lus loss. ""
Adieu, swoet frieiiit*. I hax waited long
'!'?? hear the message That call* me h<aue;
And new it coun s like a lew. sweet sens'
Ol welcome o\it the river's foam.
And my heart shall a. he and uiy Unly suffer ne mors,
l>o not weep for uie trienda, Imt lay jK ai -*fuilv o%?r
my breast
The hands w ln se labiit is done.
And sc> he lialh enter'd in at the (fates of rest.
Farewell, for I have oone heme. The Kamilt.
I 'lm ril will take i l>v Ir1 in Bi-resn Ila|>tiat C'liurek
on Sunday at 3 o'clis-k |*. m. *
IsidtlL. Tuesday tveniiur May t-'H, 1HXM, HOI1C
1. sZKl- a.'iil four year*, onli daariiter of Kannie
l?artri II an l the late ?,*..<tvi K. Isrwl.
1 intend servii e* troai tin- reskteuce of herunele, I.
]. Johns in, 1*03 New York avenue, 'i hurmlaj, 11
o'clisk mi. *
JOY. Ou Tiieadar ni^ht. May '~'K, 1 s^fl, at Ho'cluek.
AlxlVSIl s CHABLKH. ouly wu of Jams* W. ami Ad
die K. JoV.
1'nneral from parint-' ri'-idence, Fenton ?treet
northeast.at 3 o'clock May 30. Relative* and friends
invited to attend.
KI'.i.I.Y on W.lines..ay. May :!l. 1 KS<?. ANTHOKT
J. Ki;lJ.Y, in the thirtieth year of Ins aire
l iniersl lrvim his late reaioenoe, *018 1 street north
west, Friday at:(? 'eU? k. ?
1J1111 N ILLY, we-l seventy-two years aud three
inoutha, relict of the late Oeorire Sully and eldest
dainrhcer off th** laU- Jessie Woorld. off Bnekville, Md.
Funeral to take I'la- ?? from her late residence, 4 F
stn-et northwest. Friday, at X nVtork p. In Ri lattvsa
and tnemls are resjs'etfuUy invnteo to attend.
IRockvtHean4Baltimorepuswplsasi copy.) 2*
Bt'H.S. On Mar tM, IhWt. at 10 :?0 p.m., KATIP1
th- youinreat daughter of 1 ruinau and Jane ttona as?4
seventeen year*.
"Safe In the arm* of Jesus."
Funeral from Asbury church, corner Eleventh and
K streets u. w., oil l aursday, Ma> 110. 1KKK, at,
? i'i l.s, k j' m helallvca aud tneuila are lcvilsd to
1'EAB8- Soap.
P eAits' Soap.
P ears* Soap.
Paib Whit* Qaxm.
Beight Clear Complixioh.
?oft JJealthftx ^koc
?The Great Enrluh OompleSMta Eo^s
tBswsrs of f?r.it?tws?
Keechams PILLS.
Bold by all DtmimU. Pries 2.Sc. Oar Boa.
pared iia* by THOU. P.KLOHAM. "
caahire. En*. B. F. ALLEK k CO.,
V. s., 385 and 397 Canal St.. S Y- 'i
mat does nvt knd( them) will mail Bk
on receipt of prioa, but inquire first. _
this paper.) . . , <11
Children Cbt
Bekcham'8 Pills.
fob wea*J$5KJ*i>iggjBfc:

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