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KYLE ON FREE SILVER
The Allianm Senator Makes a Speech on the Subject. LISTENEDTO BY VERY FEW. Mr. Morgan's Comment on the Empty Chairs. THE DIPLOMNATIC BILL. It to Still Further Discuased in the ENATLE. After the usual routine morning bslass was disposed of Mr. Morgan called up the Pismident's message on the subject of an inter motional conference as to silver coinage. Mr. Deiph tried to get action first on the confer ene report on the Chinese exclusion bills. but Mr. Morgan refused to give precedence to that subject. remarking that there wan not so much e re about it as that the senator from th Dakota who desired to address the en Ole might not have the courtesy of a hearing. lir. Kyle then proceeded to address the Sen ste in favor of the free coinage of silver. It would be now (he thought). on account of fealty. a herculean tak to r- -urn to the ' ae of silver. which three lesrtheof the people desired. He quoted the prices of wheat. cottou and silver for many yea!rs to show the coincidence between the high or low price of silver and the high or low price of wheat and cotton. The demand of the people khe said) was for Justice and fair play. The people demanded a volume of currency sufficient fr the transac tien of the business of the country, and an hirease of the volume proportianately to the Increase in business and population. inter atnsaeA Tar CuAIR. At one point during the delivery of his geech Mr. Kyle. who had turned away his tae from the direction of the chair, was re minded by the Vice Pr.esident that the rules required Senators to add ess the chair. An xemse was made tor Mr. Kyle hy Mr. Morgan. who sat by his side. and who said that there were people in the galleries who desired to hear the speech even if Senators did not c.re to Waten to it. and that many of the seats now vacant by the absence of Senators would be xnade vacant by the will of the people before this able speech could be answered. Mr. Kyle compliedi with the rule dwring the delivery of the rest of the speech. in the course of which be declared th:. if relief did not come from one or the other of the two great political parties of the ccuntry. such a combi nation would be formed as would relegate both of them to the backgrotrnd. At the close of Iis speech the message was again laid on the tasie. Mr. Morgan giving notice that he desired to speak upon it. TU CEINrCE tE1eLSo, SILtL The conference report on the Chinese exclu Ion bill was then laid before the Senate. A% soon soit was read M1r. Nherman stated that although a member of the conference commit See he had not been able to sign the report. He was very wilting to provide ay necessary legislation for the restriction of Chinese labor andi thought that the senate bill had done so very broady. MOU'E. Eut little routine busineas we done this morning andi shortly after the reading of the journal the louse went into commnittee of the whole (3r. Oates tAla.) in the chair) on the diplomatic and consular appropriatiou bill. The consideration of the consular portion of Use bill having been completed without any material change having Lvtn made knotwith standaing Mr. Hitt's earnest 0 fforis to increase the salaries of vartiu consuls above the amounts appropriated by the bill) the coan mittee reverted to the a-n-idtient offered a few days ago by Mr. vhi,"isn (Mich.) and temporarily pa~ed over. providng that no part of the emergency funds sall be raid to any foreign governuient in settiemenit of any claim against the Uited Statea, The amend aent was adopted. DECLINE JN CLEVELAND STOCK. eemaar Gersan SAkW to Have the Bet Chasanee of Ary Emntern De-moerat. Speaker Crafts of the houn ;f representa tives of Illinois and one of the delegates at large to the democratic national convention was at the Capitol todny. In a conversation with a ftaa reporter this afternoon, concern ag the presidential situa ties. he said that he saw evidences of a steady decline in the Clevelnd stock. He said that there was undoulbtr-dly a strong sentiment in favor of Cleveland in Illinois: that the people generally honored and liked Cleveland, but that there was a spreau:ng debt as to the advisability of giving him the mammination. The resolutions adopted at the state con-en tiS, he said. expressed pretty wll the feeling in Illinois. The thet question that will come up iu the iaaenseis and eenferences of the rarnus delegations when they get to Chicago will be wheer a uestern er an eastern man should be nominated. If they decide on a western man the Illinois delegation will of course pr-sent Mr. Palmer and do all they can for hun. Am eastern man does not necessarily mean Mr. Cleveland and Mr. C'levelnnd's de feat will net necessarily msean that the nomination is 'sn to the west. Some other eastern mia innCleveland may be nominated. "What do you think of W hitney't "win asked oohlaw tuna stnaeomar rastra!( ias. "I do aot think it likely that his name will inke in the ret," was his reply. "'The eaters man who is strongest in the west, in my opinion, is senator thorman. He is very popular in the west and has a consider able eraginal following in that section. -If Cleveland is dereated. which seems not heprobable, Mr. Uorman has the best chance poessed by any eastern nman for the noaina tioa. A number of the llanois delegas are German msen." "How about Mill?' was asked. "Whils 1 do not think Mr. Hill will get the nomiatio." Mr. Crafts replied. -it would not be true to say that he has no se irt n Ilhinois or elsewhere in the West. Me has some support in the Illinois delegation I do not think he deserves the abuse he geta. I do not think that one who has been of such service as he has and who ian accomsplished what he has should ho jumsped on andi declared an anht mean fer President. I do not say this in advcacy of his nomination. I am inclined to doubt the wisdom of nomianating either him or Cleveland. I do not think either will be "In taling with amany people fraom various setione I Sndt thus feeling quite generaL. I he argument at the nationaa couvenauen ini favor et a western man will b~e that that is the tield 2Er new work; that the repubbeaan pu p a western man generally and we always hae put up one from the east and had hita beaten except in the oe instance, whe re thu republic'ans nominated an eastern nia also, Then they were both eastern men and ('len lead was elected." Mr. MeMltuea' Brether Deaud. Representative Me Mulin recesired a telegramn et night annoncing the sadden death of hiis pss~s rther a brilliant young lawyer Of when the fleas. Can Adjeurn. Mr. Belman, the ehaarman of the House ==m-mitt on appropraations, said today that if easagh democcrats would remsain here to keep ageumm so as to enable haia to get thog with ths appropriation bills lie conid gaantee that there would be no dalhecutt in bringing shent an adjournment by the 18th andl not laser Om linhof July. h-mudng thae Lead (tee sn..a The wags and mansm committee of the Usme teoa agreed te repert faverably by a najority vets Representative Tarsnsy's bill i.d-egT the -lead" paragraph of the Me Ehnisy tart act. It arovdes tat all e car uylag silver ad at the sams timne, eg. setsilver eres coatsaiang lead, shall gea4.yof I3. eents per ,.ead emthe lead thd lersen, aces -i5 ' to the ingie and essay at the pert et suby. Ores etaining silver and lead in wheh the vale et the silver ests es he grader than the va.ueo f thelead ese tosapeand asaya te etn enry hoeinpiderd silvr s TALKING OF gaMT IRVS. Petleans In the Senate Think Mm Ave*n able Prealdenttal Timber. Politicians at the Senate and of the Capital are using the name of Jeremiah Melans Bust with a good deal of frequency today. Them who do so are generally statesmen who are mes or less opposed to the renomination of Presi den Harrison, and who have not yet bees able to find any one man on whom they could center their affection and their in. fluence. They claim that under no circumstsnces could Gen. Harrison possibly secure tho electoral votes of Wisconsin and South Dakota. In the latter state there Is, as has been told in TuE S-aK, a combination be tween the democrats and the alliance, by the terms of which the electoral vote is to go to the democracy, while the local oftices ar to be parceled out among the so-called "inde pendents." Iusk, say theme Senators, could carry Wisconsin easily and would surely break up all attempts on the part of the democrats to control the farmer vote. HEALTH OF THE DISTRICT. The Employee of the Health Offee Urged to Greater Vigilance. Owing to the approaching summer season Health Officer Hammett has issued to the em ployee of the office a circular calling their at tention to tlae necessity for strict atten tion to duty, the circular being issued for the guidance of the clerks, inspettors, physi eians to the poor, druggists and other em ployes of the health department. The circular reads: "The active season of the duties of the health department, now approaching, requires that every employe should give his undivided at tention to the duties to which he is assigned, and it wll be expected from each and every person coming under my control as health officer that they shall strictly perform their work as directed by myself and their superior officers under me. ".It must be remembered that we have a city whose :opulation is estimated to be at least 250.000 souls. and with our small force it will require constant vigilance on the part of the health department to protect them from en croaching epidemics, nuisances and other aatters pertaining to their health. You, in your capacity, must therefore help me by faith fully and conscientiously performing your duty. "As inspector, clerk. physician, druggist and .oundmaster, I will look to you to assist pie in giving entire satisfaction to the people residing at the capital of the United States in so far as their health is concerned. "The inspectors will be informed in writing at this office as to their specific duties: the other employes. including all clerks, will at once repert to the chief clerk of this department for instructions as to their clerical work; the physi cisans to the poor are requested to observe the instructions already furnished them; the drug gista to comply with the terms of their con tracts, and the poundmaster to follow his avo cation strictly in compliance with the law and regulations. -it should be borne in mind that by order of the Commissioners I am required to report tardiness and other neglect of duty on your part. This rule I shall strictly enforce. This does not necessarily include absences on ac count of sickness. death in family or the usual leave allowed. ex ept as a matter of record. -It is further directed that no polical discus ions shall be permitted within the health ofice buddinr. During the ofloe hours, which Are from 9 o'cloCk a. M. to 4 o'clock p. in.. the clerks are obliged, by reason of the limited number allowed, to be constantly at their desks, and every moment of their time, with the ex ception of their lunch hour, is supposed to be devoted to their work. This rule applies also to all health office employes. *I therefore urge upon you to give strict at tention to the important duties that you are expected to fulill." cenfiraat ions. The senate in executive session has confirmed the folkiwing nominations: H. C. Powers of Mississippi, collector of in ternal revenue for the district of Louisiana. G. W. Shoemaker. postmaster at Albany. Mo. Capt. John Simpson, assistant quartermaster, to be quartermaster and major. Lieut. Col. E G. Bush. eleventh infantry, to be colonel: 31aj. E. C. Woodruff, fifty-first in fentry. Ieutenant colonel: Capt. 0. B. Russell, ninth infantry. major; First Lieut, T. S. Mo Caleb, regimental adjutant, ninth infantry, to be captaun. Wants to Set AsIde an Assignment. J. H. Wilmot has filed a bill by Messrs.Worth ington and Heald against W. J. Boyce and Harry Standiford, to set aside an as-igument, for appointment of a receiver, Ac. The com plainaut s:ates he held a note of Standiford for A2.5OO. on which 0500 had been paid, and in dorsed the same to C. D. Davis on April 27; that Davis obtained judgment thereon the same day and a writ of A. fa. was issued and returned nulla bona; that Standiford undertook to make an assignment of his stock in trade at 98 F street to Boyce by bill of sale for the expressed consideration of 07.500. and complainant avers that his action was in fraud of his rights and for the purpose of hindering and delaying creditors. He therefore asks a discovery, &c. Organiisng the Juries. In the Criminal Court this morning the petit jurors for May were called and the marshal re ported W. T. Davis and D. Cornelius not to be found. Messrs. W. G. Pond, Chas. Volkeman, C. W. Baldwin. Patrick Mahr. August Rader. L. K. Devendoiff. W. J. Latimer and G. N. Ramby were excused. The court direeted the drawing of twenty-five nmes from which to fil up the comiplemcut. For Stealing Flowers ln the Park. Robert GIray, a seven-year-old colored boy who came hers from Virginia, went out early this morning to gather some flowers as had been his custom in Virginia, and the first piece of woods that he reached, as he supposed, was a triangular park at the intersection of Masse [chnse'tts avenne and 11th street. In the park he gathered a hunch of lilacs and when an officer arrested him his excuse was that he thought he could gather flowers here as well as he could in Virginia. The excuse did not satisfy the policeman and the boy was taken to Judge Kimball's court, where he was charged with trespass. He re peated him excuse and the judge released him on his personal bonds. telling his naother- that she had better correct hIm. Marriage LUrme Marriage licenses have been issued by the clerk of the court to the following: A. J. Nelson of New Britain. Conn., and Maggie D). Chapman of Chelsea, Mass.; Frederick C. John son of Westmoreland county, Va., and Mary E. Grant; John A. Blean and Annie L. Lang: Gleo. IL. Kessler of Chicago. Ill.. and Helen Virginia Lane; Edward Grigaby and Josephine Taylor; (ieo. Prathier and "arah Sprague; Cbas. H. Martin and Etiza Johnson, both of ichmoad, Va.; Franca E~r binm and ilelene Newbornt; Louis Davenport iand Elizabeth Traver.; John hay nall andi Elen James; Jamies P'. l-oinelly and Ellen A. Htulow. Miltn iL. Markweod and Ella A. D~ougherty. both of Itichamond, Va.; Jaii.es A. Y'Imttock rcad Susie D. Taylor; Wam. H. Ward m~d houllie Tlhenpson; liernard Buscher and E:.m tstock: W. II. Warder and Henrietta A. h1a'er of Pittsburg. Pa.; James II. G<!abert of lFacet $prings, Va.. and Mollie E. Potter; John F. Z.er andl Mario P. Garner. The. Yleitowntone Park Investigatten. Gieo. W. Wakeflald, former owner of the transportation facilities in the Yellowstons I ?itienah Patk a:zid subsequently owaer of thre-tenths of the stock, laving parted with seven-tenths of hrs stoe, to the Yellowstone Park As.ociation, testifed in regard is the trsnsaction before the liouse puhlic lands commaittee today. Hie hadl esalinued as mannager em transeperataon. and after the trans fer soane improvemen's had been ade in the service. As to the reason for the sebeeqala forfeiture he Could give little information. He bad endesavored to carry on thes busanes in a proper iannomr. He knew of no fermal complaints made, though he had seen newspaper clipping mak ing cmn II complaints. He had receiveea letter trees ae.-relary Noble atin that -empl~atems hail biee comimg in, bat he no at answered the letter. Mr. Wakefield was elessly eusseismed by Mr. Pickter as to csunplaitse daied wth the kisre lary of the laatssas' by Judge Lambert 1bee. Mrs.ueer and mUeha=d Gat sieat- Uhs tranpera 'provided in the perh. bas dil. Mr. Wtes was sEM ee4e bebto seen stekneem, and the enemisse nad...=. 'Ikarsday, Ct cwa ' a- e .r' e Geeam Jaamse 3. Niasem has teder, by Isc R. Welvesten s ad Edergd L Ge usaed I sas Tbhems P. Jeese ser amet an ) aar-The u miimldisa h dessma Annal NestiNg oten A----dm oe M -dl. eat Sansetacedsetm et l-m- Alytsams. xperte in isaalty eslu be faund If abad mas at the Ariaglem this morning. They Ver not eailed to the city om asccmat of sense murder trial, which is thn eommen Smm. nowadays of the assembling of smch experts in - ay numbers in any ose place. On the contrary, they were here on a visit of eajoyment mixed with pro, fesional profit, as they had come to attead the forty-sixth annual meeting of the Ameciati of Medical Superintendents of American Institutions for the Ineane. The firat session was held this morning at 11 o'clock. Then there was an afternoos me sion,and this evening the associatiom will again meet. PaEOOAa O MWRICToe. This program in its general features will be carried out through Wednesday and Thursday, and the morning of Friasy. There will be me esion Wednesday afternoon,as the time will be octupied by an excursion to the Soldiers' Hone, and on Thursday afternoon the mem bers will io to Marshall Hall. The member ship of the association, which now numbers some 20, was well represented at the opening session this morning in the banquet room of the Arlington. The president of the association, Dr. Daniel Clark of Toronto, Out., occupied a seat on the plat form. ad at the table below was the secretary, Dr. John Curwen of Warren, Pa., and the sten ographers. When the association was called to ordor Dr. Edward A. Pace of the Catholic Uni versity delivered an address of welcome, which was happily re*ponded to by the president, who remarked in reference to this being the second visit of the association in this city that the members might wear out their welcome, but he was sure that they would not tire in coming to Washington. OmIIIATOIs ro NEw orrceras. A recess was taken in order to give the mem bers an opportunity to register. When the as sociation convened again the conmnittee on nomitations, through Dr. W. W. God ding, reported the following nomina tions for officers, which was approved: President, Dr. Judson B. Andrews of Buffalo, N. Y.; vice president. Dr. Peter Bryce, Ala bama. secretary, Dr. John Curwen. War ren, rensylvaia. The retiring president, Dr. Clark, then delivered the annual address, which was a scholarly discussion of the var one theories as to the relation of mind and body. vIMs A?rva3ooW A4D RVINING. The topic discussed as the session this after noon was "The Surgical Treatment of Insanity, Epilepsy, Ae.," by Dr. E. A. Blnmer, Utica, N. Y.; Chas. E. Wagner. Binghamton, N. Y.; Howard A. Kelly. Baltimore, bd.; Geo. H. Rothe, Catonsville, Md.; Chas. A. L. Reed, Cincinnati. The papers assigned to be read at the se sion.which begins this evening as 8 o'clock are as follows: "-Results from the Study of the Brain of Laura Bridgman." By H. H. Donaldson, M. D., professor of neurology, Clark University, Worcester. Mass. "Mechanical Restraint-A Valuable Aid in the Treatnirut of the Insane." By H. N. Bucker, M. D., Stockton, Cal. ''What is ltestraint?" By C. E. Wright, M. D., Indianapolis, Ind. son& Or TUosE ?a18aNT. Among those present were James D. Man son, Traverse City, Mich.; Goo. F. Jelly, Bos ton; Edward Cowles, Somerville, Mass.; John H. Callender, Nashville, Tenn.; Henry M. Heard, Baltimore; W. W. Godding, Washing ton, D. C.; Eugene H. Howard. Rochester N. Y.; Frederick C. Winslow. Jacksonville, Ilu.; Frank C. Hoyt, St. Joseph, Mo.; Go. C. Palmer, Flint, Mich.; Edward B. Lane, Dor chester, Mass.; C. E. Tupper, Toledo, Ohio: Joseph C. Rogers. Youngeliff. Ind.; H. C. Ey man, Cleveland, Ohio; t. E. Smith, Richmond, Ind.; W. A. Gorton. Providence, I. L; D. E. Hughes, Philadelphia; N. E. Pusey, Louisville, Ky.; W. F. Wegge. Winnebago, Wis.; E. P. True, Nevada. Mo.; Chas. W. Pegins, Welland. N. Y.; I. M. Bucke, London, Ontario, Can.; J. L. Thompson. Columbia. & C.: Chas, E.Wagner, Binghamton, N.Y.; H. B. Meredith, Danviale.Pa,; James Runell.Hamilton, Ontario; J. I. Temple, Medical Lake. Wash.; R J. Proton. Vermont; B. Blackford. Staunton, Va.; J. F. Edgerly. Philadelphia; Alfred J. Noble, Worcester, Mam.; Daniel Clark, Toronto, Canada; W. P. Crumbacker, Colum bus, Ohio; J. K' Lwi, West Virgn ia; S. A. Russell, Poughkeepsie: J. . Moher. Ogdensburg. N.Y.; J.B. Andrews, Buffalo. N. Y. J A. Blumer, Utica, N. Y.; Chas. 0. Hill, ialtimore; L. 0. Atwood. Ful ton, Md.; P. L. Murphy, Morgantown. N. C.; Geo. H. lobe, Catonsville, Md.; Juo. B. Chapin, Philadelphia, and E. N. Brush, Towson, Md. SOUSA AT SALT LAKE CITY. The Leader of the Marine Bad Sehow Through the Mermon Tabernacle. When the Marine Band's western trip was first proposed it was expected that they could play in the Mormon Tabernacle at Batt Lake; but, for some reason, the church authorities there did not choose to confer this privilege upon the national band, and they were forced into the Mormon Theater, which, although one of the largest in the west, could not ae commodate all the crowd. What the author ities lacked in encouragement to the visit of the band, however, the people made up in appreciation, for there is no more musical people in America than the Mormons. Mr. Sousa was greatly surprised to te met at the depot by a delegation, who took him from his private car to the temple block and showed hum through the temple and up to the top, where after thirty-nine years of build ing it was just ready to have the Aiguro of the angel Gabriel set oa the capetone. he was then taken Into the tabernacle. wbere the wonder ful acoustics of the bdllding were demonstrated and a recital given on the great organ which the Mormons erroneously call the largest in the world. He was then taken to the hotel, where he met a delegation of muaiciajas and newspaper amen, and a large band took posses. sion of the corridor and for an hour played his marchee. Strange to say that when the curtain roee on the hand at the theater the beautiful picture formed by the red, white and blue uniforms. which is every other city had been greeted with resonant cheers, had not a particle of effect on the Mormon. and not a ripple of ap Plause or welcome was heard. 'Ihis was at tributed to a lack of patriotiam till the encore to the first number, which happened to be Mr. Sousa's medley of national airs. st their party wild. As son as the first air was recognised they broke right iato the middle of the music wihdeafening applause and from that time on It was a meet enthusiastic audieace, thoroughly captured by the magic of the playing of the Marine Bad. There is a most uncouth and woe-hegone appearing hermit In Utah. who appears upon the street. almost unclothed. He wears a smell patch of bright colored cloth for a csp, a pair of much worn and air-checked wooden sandals on his feet, while the only covering on his body is a lagee-fitting gunny sack ecareely reaching to his knees. This was one of the first sights seen by the band when they left their cara. ad t was such a curiosity that the 'ys quickly snrremnded and interrogated it. , 'me one aked "Are you a woman?" and the .asrmit, becoming quite indignat, repied In injured touss: "Don't, don't, don't, please don't. Call mae a rogue. or a villain, or a gambler, or a horse thief, or anything bad, hut do't, for heaven's sake, emil ame a woman." The NtIaa 3amk Investigassen. The House eosamittse em baking ad ear rency today comtanued the investigatiues into the failure of the Ieystoe National Dak. Controllst Lacey was agaia em the stand and reeoased at length he history of e lailure, telling how even steelders had appealed to him nmot to appeint a reeiver as they espeeds ton succeed in resmnttmg the bank. He else told of a member of mplebmthat had ee to him, for ems t ros~eas as reeiver of te Ge theapphsmtise, he sai, was lndersed by Thems Wamamaher. Yaraes he0 of a white mals bat was isand at hMaa siS streets northwesth Joen C. Dnows was ieomd stas at 8th ad o meayis0 aftse ad tohem to the n. Wi..m..sw.f hih....w......ser a eaheftsene. at toe sa bush and qmbmhse. nrdhebthlen.h As of an==s e se, hts to Jame' ,me hend rn i e esk eed ies Qa et~ Te Qmel i~i. Beimhu amthiipie M~w. uit.. Ta .e samm. TEN INQUW. Er, Umng..awa~y nstts Ns Oae--m--- te the Mathde New Psrsalag. at rasi or nn.auALins oir Amoma" tgAT c31 tLSAn aV IIQoIJr c Ass er Uas Uasso CA392 VXDRn mD eNOICIR A"ieF 3110 V30USO caSOUL atmFXws TO nAvA cORnSc22e sDa -40111 1119711 JF~NTED OUT. The committee which Is investigating the as somaamnt question has taken up one more wit ness. This time the victim wan Mr. V. D. Hemmingway, who has been one of the main factors in starting the investi gation. Mr. Remmingway gave his views and experiences to the committee at some length. Speaking of his experience in attempts to prosecute for unequal assessments, Mr. Bemmingway stated his attention had been called to inequalities in the assessment some six years age when he had purchased a piece of suburban property for 0800 The property had not been sold as a forced sale or under ad verse circumstances. Within two month$ of his purchase the assessment was made and he found his property asseesed at @1,35. Ie ap peared before the board of equalisation and his assessment was cut down to 61,02L, which lower rate was *225 more than he had given for the property. At about the same time a different clam of inequality was called to his attention by a con versation with Mr. Geo. C. Henning. who in formed him that the lease .on the Saks' prop erty aggregated 011.000 a year. On examina tion he found that this property was assessed for anly about four times the annual lease or, as he calculated it, at only 15 or 20 per cent of its value. These two cases. showing the in equality between the assessments of residences and business property, caused him, three years later when another assessment was made, to make a rigid examination into the question. He filed with the assessors some fifteen appeals against this assessment.These appeals represent ed about 1,000 pieces of property all being prop erty where recent sale had Aetermined the true value. He received a letter from the as sesors aking if in these appeals he was the owner or representative owner of this prop erty. He replied no; that he was simply act ing as assistant. The appeals were then ignored. AN APPEAL TO TE DISTaICT ATTORNET. Later he made an attempt to have the dis trict attorney take up the matter. He called District Attorney Hoge's attention spedially to the incident of the Firemen's Insurance Com pany at the corner of Louisiana avenue and 7th street. The district attorney asked him if he could prove actual corruption or bribery. He answered no and the district attorney then said that he saw no chance of making a case. The subassessors, it was held, could only be reached in their individual capacity before the returns were made. While act ing an a board of eqnalization the expression "in their opinion" would render it impossible to prosecute them. "If this is true." said Mr. Hemningway, "it will be impossible to obtain a conviction in any case, however ridiculous the assessment might be." Later Mr. Hem mingway had made an effort to get the matter taken up by the grand jury, and had also, he said, failed in this attempt. Mr. Wadsworth wanted to know what effort had been made to correct by law these unjust assesamenta. Mr. Hemmingway then described a number of methods by which the subject had been agitated by means of letters to the Com missioners, to the newspapers and in other ways. Mr. Johnson asked Mr. Hemmingway his opinion of Mr. Phillips' plan to assess rental value. Mr. Hemmingway replied that in his opinion the proposition contained the true and =cientific plan of assessment. "What effect would it have on improve ments?" said Mr. Johnson. "It would result in the assessment of land in its true value," replied the witness, "and would, therefore, be of interest to the mass of people. An increase of the tax on an would result in the decresse of the selling price and would there fore render possible the smaller capitalists to invest and Improve the city. He thought that the selling value rose directly out of the rental value. Multiply the ground rent by twenty and you reach the true value of the land, was Mr. Hemmingway's plan. Mr. Bemming way described the efforts which he had made in 1888 to have the Instructions which were given to the subassessors altered so that property might be assessed at its full market value. Last winter he had drawn up a bill providing for different machinery and a different mode of making assessments. In Mr. Hemmingway's opinion the aasseor should be made responsible in his own person for the assessments, which, he thought, should be made oftener than every three years. D1ricis IN TE PUsEZNR enoD. There was a number of defects in the pres ens method of making assessments to which Mr. Hemmingway drew attention and for which he proposed remedies. Among these was the plan of making an assessment every three years. As a remedy the witness proposed annual aseesamenta. Another defect, he thought, was the indefinite requirement as to what was to be assessed. He thought there should be specife requirements, which should be the highest current rent ialue. The as sessment law was a matter of opinion. it should be made a matter of fact. There was a divided responsibility where there should be a ixed responsibility. It is impossible to enforce any penalty clause. The board of assessore did their work behind closed doors when the utmost candor should be shown. At present the property was viewed In order to ascertain its value, whereas teeti mony should be obtained under oath as to actual facts. The present law contained no provision for punishing the asessors, whereas it should be possible to both fine and imprison. the responsible parties. The present plan of paying a fixed salary and the mode of making the asnsesments had a tendency to cause the assessors to make a low valuation of property, whereas if the board were paid a peacensage on the aggregate assessment the tendency would be toward an assessment at the full market value. Mr. Hemmingway submitted the draft of a bill carrying oiut his siews on the matter. AN ARTIST FINED. dudge Miller Held a Too Ardent Glanee to ,Be an Insult. Henry Lindner, an artist and public speaker, whose professional name is Herman Linde, was placed on trial in the Police Court this morn ing charged with insulting Miss Jessie Hop kins, the sixteen-year-old daughter of Maj. T. S. Hopkins. The occurrence en which the charge was based happened at the corner of 9th and F streets a week ago yesterday. Mr. Carrington appeared for the defendant and was assisted byMr. Simon Wolf, a personal friend of the dfendant, who stated that the latter was an artist and declaimer of more than International fame. The defendant, who is a German, was very excited in his manlier, even in court, and coun sel frequently referred to this, as well a sto the fact of the sharp eyes of the defendant. Miss Hopkins, in tier evidence, said that she had an engagement to meet her mother at the corner of 9th and F streets on Monday of lst week, and wheni walk ing to and fro on the sidewalk her &ttsn lice was attracted to the defendant, who was Earning at her. She said he touched his hat and motioned with his lips as though he were about to speak. As she moved along the pave meat he stood in her way and finally she went to her father's offie and told him of what had Mc.lopkins then went down to the aide-. walk to see if the sman would repeat whet his daughter had comsplained of. is walked to the defendant, so ha told the court, and speke ce hiss, telling him that the yoeng lady wan his daughtsr and directing his attenioen to what his daughter had cecaplained of. "'The defendant," said Maj. Nephins, "called me a liar and I struck him.". Two eelered assa appeared -and thep eer reberatsd the youg lady's stateent et the Mr. Welf end Mr. J. D. Martin gave ewlisnee as to the repnsation of the defendant, end the laster said he had as eugegement te meet the defendans that aftermeen at 9th and I swreeta. The defendant bestided that he was there for h#,3.'a aen et art he wm as a. trate t pet bee of the lady fa te~mthe earrt thatshe had kmen eyes he said thas aseavehad evldantly beea issashem, "I meaneibp" he said, nsept me a maseis et a 1g." The meh# e mid, tid him eewmdh el h.gathr.p enmuepq. -ef h aq I -a thet~miheu -mI~ TE PAR IN 00WET. The Renuting Osttnneg Today i the Osat In General m . In the Court in General Term. Chief Jsties iaghanm and Jastiese Co end Jasmes, the bear ing in the Bek Creek Park osadematie proceedings was resemed this ioern im. The motion et the pak em mi.:o for the payment of the amounts awarded inte the registry of the oert I before the court, sad Mr. T. A. Lers bert proceeded with his ergument in opposi tics to the motion. Be first presented the court with the brief Aled with the Attorney General as to the power of the President in the Premises. He elaimed that it was unlawful for the sours to decide as to a part of the park; that the abandonment of part is ratal to the park and the land should be taken in its entirety. Judge Wilsa followed, urging that the President had no power under the law to ap prove of only a portion of the prk, but he she d have reported so Congress tai the land had been selected. but the appropriation was not seuilent, and leave further action to Congress. Now, the property on the map no% included in the ap proval had a cloud resting on its title. TO 3e111 Dn MOM Re said that there was but one thing to do, and that was to begin de novo. When it was found that the award ox eseded the appropriation the park cow missioners should have gone to Congress and asked for further advice. He insisted that when the map of the abbreviated park was sent to the President. that the park might not exceed the appropriation. a step was taken that was justified by the park act. When the court approved the award of the appraisers he contended that the government wa committed for the whole of it. Speaking of the matter of interest,Judge Wil son said that although he did not propose to now argue that point, yet if he was allowed to do so later on he would insist that the owners were entitled to interest from the day the park commiassoners dled the original map an the office of the recorder of deeds. Judge Wilson closed his remarks by stating that had his clients, the Messrs. Shoemaker, been awarded a true value for their property, they would have made no further contest. But they had not been awarded a true value, and for that reason they would insist to the end upon a legal right, to which they were entitled. NI. 1'ERS's aNewun, Mr. IL Ross Perry followed Judge Wilson on behalf of the government, and said it was quite evident, judging from the line of argument of the counsel for the owners, that they regarded their motion to dismiss the petition of the commissioners as really a motion to dismiss the whole matter, and thereby throw the case out of court, He was quite willing and quite prepared to treat the question in that light. Mr. Perry said that it had been claimed by counsel for the property owners that if the original map was altered in the slightest particular it would render null and void everything which had been done. But this eontention was illogical. If Congress had desired a certain square no map would have been filed. But in the Matter of this park the map was filed sim ly as means of information and convenienee. Nothing was thereby done that could not legally be undone later on. Therefore the government was not In the slightest manner com mitted by the filing of it. There was a pro vision in the act which prohibited more than 2,000 acres being taken. Another provision was to the effect that not more than gl,2OOO should be expended for the land. Therefore the park commissaoners were given to under. stand that under no circumstances were they to take more than they were given money to pay for. And in doing that Congress plainly thereby gave the cow nussionere a discretion to set as sensible business men in the matter. It was absurd to even imagine that Congress intended that the failure or success of the whole park should de pend upon the mere filing of the original map. In support of his contention that ertatn tracts named on the original map could be legally omitted, Mr. Perry quoted the de cision of the United States Supreme Court in the case of the United States vs. the Great Fals Manufacturing Company, where the court held that the government could take laud which had not been mentioned in the original survey. If that could be done certainly the converse could be done in this case. which was the omission of certain land. But beyond that Congress had ex pressly declared that hereafter no claim should be acquired by the owners of condemned land against the government until after the Presi dent had approved the award. NEW EAXPSHIRE VETERANI. Two Thousand Granite State Men te Attend the rEncapment. Department Commander Daniel Hall and As sistant Adjutant General James Minot, says the Concord (N. H.) Monitor, have issued a second ci e lar with reference to the national encamp ment of the Grand Army of the Republic in W singtom next September. A depart meat train of Pullman or Wagner cars and day passenger coaches will leave Nashua on Saturday, September 17, and reach Washington at noon on the following day, the route being via Poughkeepsie bridge and the Baltimore and Obio. Bound-trip rates upon the basis of half fare have been secured. In conclusion the circular says: -The com mander congratulates the comrades upon the bright prospects for a large representation of our department at the national en campment. Already more than 1,066 corn redess have perfected arrangements for the trip and there can be but little doubt that we shall have frousi1,500 to 2.0010 New Hampshire veterans in lime at the grand parade. Preparations for the event are being made on the most ostensive scale at Washington and in every state in the Unioni. Transportation and other .expenses will be reasonably low, and the occasion promises to be by far the most memorable in the annals of the Grand Army of the Republic. The commander wili continue to do whatever is necessary to facilitate the plans for a large at tendance, and he believes that the pre liminaries are now so well advanced that by proper exertions during the interven ing months the comrades may secure to New Hampshire a place in this great demonstration at the national capital second in honor toneo department of the Grand Army." CHARGED Witif PORGERY. A Yeung Men Who Advertied to Gie E3m pleyament to Celeters. Detectives Boardman and Quilan today made an arrest of a young man, agalmet whom there are many charges of forgery and false pretenses. His name he gave as Alfred Bowell end he said his home was in New York. The offiers arregied him at his offce on F street northwest between 10th and 11th streets, where he was busy answering questions which uere being asked by persons who had answered the defendant's advertisement for collectors, The advertisement gave the information tha~t the business woald pay *1I per -week and the applicnt were to deposit S1. sash. Se hr as the offeers could aseretain he had net resolved any deposits, The ' erIs about twenty-twe years old, and it that he procured a geld watch fress Harris Ce., a suit of clothes fr~the house ofE B.B Barnum & Ce., on Pesylvania avenue, and aoter from George Sprasy, the elothier on 7th street. It is ah o cba aged that by means et a eged letter ot intradustlen, puprigto bear the name of Reprsentativ.len he resolved bees Rich & Oe., bankser, aeo eaed fer 5566and a beak asseunt et 51. The letter iatrodneed bImen a A.. Mes and the eheek en which he resolved te aed nd aseun eined the mse et Mr. A. 1. Hars, who, he maid, was his mother. Upon the stesmgth et these it is he ehtaineohd the edstress meseats, a -tere a is ergdthat he ebtained a eartlieats etde pes fee Weed & Os., bhn en ? es , which, atls sharged, als asssd him to pa. They sma wee identiled by more than ene his vitme He -a lashed s at me sith presimettiand en v ho tobon to eserstemmmew.s e sn~am niesnesu sesesye tar ese sam sesen -" we se toe e a ---. smorNO StADS. " thought that as a Pet goed Je my elf," said the roseasenr. "Tea saw it, dida't "NO.,"repued me n vim nsver laughs; "I hard i," "ee we are, =ld salt and old tar." ad the 0edsh, as it droppe trom the basket Is the asphalt pavement. It would be agreat omfort it it were possi ble to have the man who wants to knew if at' ht enough and the summer giri eme early and play a laeweli eagagemaat. It is but a short time all we reach that pe riod of anxiety as to how much of little Johnny will survive the Fourth of July. "Do you think there is Over a time when we .shquld not pat a great deal of heart in what we are doing?" she asked. "Ts;" he answered, "wha we ae drawing for a eub Aush" 315tOar AND In naruSIyson. The blaser will be here ans, And Cupid reab his glory; lbe taunis court. the score of lows, And there's the old, old stary. Sweet spring,while we wooed yo and bade you appear. Yaur tokens you brought is a lamp; Yoa're a hoyden to come to as thus, it Is clear, With a hop and a skip and a jump. A very aubetantial rims Iteal estate ts wit massed when the wind succeeds in getting under the dust 00 an asphalt pavement. DISTRICT GotErnMENT. POLiCE CANoEs. Privates L W. Lutton and Thomas Henley Of elamt I have been promoted to clas 2 of the polie department, and the following appoint meats to clam I made to Ali vacaneses: Charles I. Bemerman, James A. Davail, Joan X. Barry, Jr., and Was. D. Barns, MICaUaNsOUO. Private Frank Cross of the re department has resigned. QUEER KINDS OF SEAWEEDS. lame That Reach Gigantic Stand othes That Are UsefaL "There is mach that is wonderful to be told about seaweeds," mid a aaturalist to a writer for Tan Svan. "ose of them are giants in sine. One species commoa in the North ma frequently grows to the length of thirty or forty feet, developing in the shape of a woag cord about the mie of a quill, attached at one end to the bottom and the rest supported by the water. This is nothing, however, to the prodigious 'anaerocystis, which astats 1.,W feat in length. Another variety found in the tropies reaches a length of twenty-ve or thirty feet, with a trunk as thick as a man's thigh. The bollow stem of species indigenous to the neighborhoodof the Cape of Good Hope was formerly used by the natives sa a trumpet when dried. Still another kind furnisbes the savages of some parts of Australia with vessels, any implements and even food. 'Saweeds vary surprisingly in their habits of life. Some species grow altogether beneath the water, attach themselves below the lowest tide leveL hera frequent heights, where they are left dry at every retreating tide, while others yet ae found in sitnatioes where they ae scarcely ever covered Lv water Whereas most of them attack themselves to rooks or solid bottom, keeping to the shallows, there are exceptions to this rule, among which the most remarkable is the 'fargasso' or 'gulf weed,' which dots on the surface of the ocean. Immesea felds of it are seen by the navigator esteading as far as the eye can reach. It is sometimes so abundant as seriously to inter fere with the progress of ships. and it was this whish so alarmed the crew of Columbus on his Arat voyage of discovery. "Of all tribes Of plants seaweeds ae aom mly reputed to be the least useful. Yet than bae doe them great injustice. They supply. directly and indirectly, the food upon which most shes and other anitmals of the ocean de Pend, the smaller creatures feeding upon the plants themselves, to be gobbled sub"aunly by the larger ones. Many varieties othese cgrioes vegetables furnish a whelsome and palatable food for men and are need by the posrer classes along the shores of northern Europs, while others are reckoned a luxury by tme rich. One edible kind is called 'Irish bog mO,' while from another are formed the birds' nests whieb are considered such a deL. cacy by the Chinese, the beat being sold for nearly their weight in gold. Thes nests ae constructed by a bird resembling the swallow, which reduces the seaweed in its beak to a gelatinoas mass before employing it for build ig. "Formerly the glassmaker and seapboiler obtained most of the alkali required for their maufacturee from the ashes ol a kind of sea weed called 'kelp.' The discovery of glass is said to have been originally made by sailors, who, being cast ashore by shipwreck, kindled a Arn on the sand. utilizing dry Saweeds as fuel. Boneath the ashes they subsequently found a mass of vitriled matter. which re sated from the union at a high temperature of the aeda of the seaweed with the salex of the sand. One of the most important substances used by the physicina idinen made fromr the aes of seaweeds, which is a nearly certain remedy for some cosmplaints which were for marty considered incurable. Is Is alsen ofe the est impotant a ent mploy'ed in the proemes fpoorpy "A hind o evew hich is plentiful on the coast of China furnishes naedmsirable glue and varnish. When dried, it Is waterproof, and it Is eimployed to Ill up the interatice in banboee ael work. of which windows are frequently onetructed in that ounstry, It is also asuined to strengthen and varnish paper lanterns." FUNNT FU~g. Rew Their Geam LAn S.ee..ed - lame SDamsage That Thmey De. "The Important part which fungi e in tendsd to play in the econmsy et ature, chiedy as scavengers, Is andicated by the plea t it provision Imade for their reproduction." maid a student of vegetable pathology to a~ian urite. "Sot widely distributed ae the germs ot Ibese plants that every breath of air you tahe probably estains sveral hinds. They see everywhere s the asemesphese, ready to detalop theasslves whenever the peculiar on dtloss adapted to each speies ae ofEred. this accounts for the prewnisee sio thsse trublesoame forms of wegetaties whi'eh e called 'msold,' 'mildew,' and so forth. Prat pepgrves ae very apt to aferd a prepaguiing gpound for mold, and likewise any pair et shones which yes mssy leave maer for any legth of time. There as a ssrt etehems, asush primed by epicures, whish dsrives at biosr ftem the qu.aity of fungus vegesatism it eatains. It is psedsimsply by lireaking ap~orand iuaet lfoada er tws, fop uI eps 0e aeledh, to the se sns~There is es the operms of the1 pedtrsqhthe mas whileit Isyet mt "Ateenergies at the fungus seem tesdreated to the prednetis eeme far iskd.Their nember Is ettem e have dsemis h eerded that the semmem a e wham matsure Is diEwith a Gas dust, and this eis am th* 1 opsuseervespamding to seeds which areualsl disd in the ese th bur.t. halt. Is . hsiobbo mee ofs Q avbam simd shoesene m isate bedes, m emen a isat n s ite qeess s af a thyes eeenine, Indbs, A pw rdm has kameIntowastl, Es l Ut aha, er an. se O Q~ honeyyw hest of an is Laaesimg PoweF.-Late U. S. G et p= WHO IN M1. EttAEUM:t T mE OWmws. A Wessan Wbe oawgiat it. E:ter atad no tCoa Is GaMVs1a Teau-41iM Swai 3p a teel Crase Agent. ham ad Juds (14M and Jamm According to the New Vork tsn today the Te-terdas Russian secret police an tbis country have low gei". Justie James debh.er110111 blocked the scheme of a femalcjithalst toenter 4t. twove: Judgment bew 6% lies&s as a. gent of toe led Crops Soc-ty. i et. F0a tog do. atoing Mrs. Theophilia Kraemer. wife of Mr. Feliax at. diae&. ball dam-d; on by zoom Kraemer, a trusted enploye of the drm of 01L I.you agt. Ford acum below m Stioaway A Sons. is the suspected person. do. Marthy agt. % bite. is i :10=t Mrs. Kraemer as a tall and beautiful do. ct Maus fortemtateesulftea woman. She as graceful in manner and has a An rae )onug; adgmob personal magnetism which is powerful Is in- Jn-t-e Itingham. Bariar agt herm it elencag te men of vtaens mhe desires to ob- ntans lawalli-med do Sid" agi tin a concession. A Pole by birth. she speaks 90" KntldN.eeli H~ Rt. V0. -.6. &L uessian fluently and 0s also a master of the 10.1cr -Lron Apt. Ford; metoa fw s'o. tag. or-jar ofn lidaa entry of doee v gros English lanuguage. ant. WKsrt, motion Gled. United stats est Slhe ts said to have asserted that her sole am- o, hearing resumed. Wileeghh, a bition was to aid in the overtbrow of the Itua- MUkll. apcal dsie. case rwms san empire and the re-estaablsshment of tihe IMS'.Tt Coumv-Jedge Humor. ki dom of Poland. Teerdar An re lucy A. Herk. DtW A came to Washington recently, met Miss coh-wai und len J. Stewart allegd bl Clara Barton anid suUceeded in being chosen to tic*. nrits ordtret Soathwwth agi Hondo. to Russia with the Trnehead's carge. Mrs. th. leave to lAfe c-oss bdL ('ewei asO Louise Thonuas of New York hear- wa' mug that Mrs. Kra~miner was a P6le beae.e d.- ill dimsed -eppeal. WiuatarsgLWhe4 trustful and said to her: ;", bill !msniaa.ed appeal Magee act Meare "Knowig &s I do that the Russian govern- sale decreed. lolman act. ToLman; petis went is a most jealous and careful one, and of aner vrl ail enoer nd ea knowing that yu are a l'oie. I must ask you If few awarded. Wants act. Calium; ar e your polit:cal record t clear." Mrs. Kraemer looked her squartly in the T Ellicott 60. Wile" o eye and replied: Keane agtirum; epecile orminee do -My record is perfectly clear." erved and refeen-a to aditor Ik. lustar bhortly after this inte-rview, however. Mr. agt Varker. anwwer removed fruim lies W#l Charles d struve. the lus-san envoy at Wash- ter a. Watsr; sale decred. W. L Cb angaon, wrote a note to Us. Thowas asking her J J. Johnson. trust,,, atagerni ads to call at the kogation. ihe was so busy bat tou; tame to take tetaauhatlg she was unable to do this. and a few day.s later 1,010e tstimn .lered takes b=. A. Alexander Greger. charge d'attaires of the Clarke. Teriig.'r art. Terleager ur Uinanu legation. called ou Mrs. Thomas. divorce. sanial, Simmees. do He told her that he had heard that sheo- 11.1.1 C 'tr ledge iAn-esery eauded going to luissia with Mri. kraramer as Yesterday - 4iatebo agt. 11 irlet; mohan I compaiion. and said that Mr. do Struve ad- new trial. Judgmetit on va-d;Z c. C. Union vised her not to do so. He warned her that if vt &I. Act w. Englea c o d s, at she did there night result pAliaal complics- fedant's cos. lue s Nay L. tions on arriving at the frontier which would rerdact for plaintiff; ass: e..e rove moat diaagreeal~e to Mrs. Thomas. as Lifertv laptast C order to U" tai Mrs. Kraemer had a bad record in htaisea. anotay. *lowled & C06 egi 8sites weeded Gs Mrs. Thomas informed Uais IBrton of what deft-nda bad happenued. Mrs. Thomaas then secured Today S. P. Drown act m wl her parsaport and returne-d to New ro-ta C ear; twe extended a atlb to s York city. On arriv-d she received a remitter . bamos at. F. J am ftaL note front the Litsiuan cuesul. (en oral Olavowaky. and a few days later she called on bil at the coneslate. lie The custo kis ande a a umbel told her more of Mrs. Kraemer and advised olft is said to be the st aient wed a her again to gave up goiug to eessia with her. oat iversl. Frome He assured her that Mrs. Kraetuer wal a pro- through tie ages of (i I sad oe to th1 tessed socialist and that she would peseit day. it hs eisted, pobably be stopped at the frontier. Priness May Margaret of p,-j is - o said that he had been making an iiveati- noied to be engaged to priee W , gation regarding Mrs. Kraemer and that us herditary Greed Duke of Luwburs. beieved she was merely takaug the badge of It is oailv " years since Mr. F. Morse. b. the Red Cross to secure entrance into hausaa. ford, whose latest novel -The Three Ism' He said also that he had forwarded her "biag- is aosY published, made his bow t Ow pub raphy" to the third suctigt, which a. the liu- as a author. san political secret poliAce. Mrs. Thomuas as sured Mr. Olavowsky that she would not travel with Mrs. kraeaner. Since Mr. il Struve sent his message to Mrs. Tog Tact W av Thomas and the latter informed Col. Paroa To ri the bumss body af the pds a itimm to of the condition of affairs nothing has been seen of Mrs. KrAamtir. On Naturday. April U liinate it ilir the faws of in . g. &IL Mrs. Thomas recveed a telegram from Col .Ot ely &esthis but It ferm cat m V e Parsons, then in I 'hiltdelphia, which said: wwb stake ason, end buli Ng "Mrs. K. ba started." iaithattem tam. Mrs. Thomas adoes not know whether this s for & I it, for pa, wil be d means that Mrs. Kraemner has atirted for lius Sia or not. Sb- certainly did not sail froae New York unless she went uader an assumed nAie. I ke IL Bill that As the last that has been heard of her. Mrs. I JIowEjse. Il Quee G Mas savola's DEmiaLst., X1 . siss hew s b snm 4 Nooue has been shielded by the Red Crosse." bies ha the us o r eett ob Sege" said Mass Clara Barton to a Stan reporter W to ite a low adades of hadk, as K a day. -There has been at ao time any dal ger of this. It has never been the intention of the National Red Cres to send any envoys. either men SWFT NFEC O.. 4 or womien to Ilusia. excepting its own teld agentDr.J B.lHubbell whom it has sent and who is at present on his nay from Rome to RussFa if not already arrived. From tivne to time various rumors have been ebeerved of ladies goug as repres-entatives of the Bed Cross. all and each of which bad no foundation in truth. Every proposition of that kind has been promptly mnet by Iran dential." "Neither Mrs. Kraemer norMrs. Thomas haso Ste slightest connection with the lied Croase. Neither is a member or repreentative of . and ndveJr ud been." US& For MIN. WYeat it t<res In the gestharkr6. noe Nos'lthwser Miller reports sleek. of wheat in private eleeverr at Mindeapop to be .6.00 busheis, a deresee since laa M.- Tull jTOud gAeTO beou 901;0 dify of 65.0. The total stock at Mianeap H-Alt. ME M OOAsam ue e A and Duluth is 2l3lAo6g0 buusiels; a decrease of 2.239.114 bushels. The country elevators of LO Ton conT or aoiuOMJOVW Minnesota and the two Dakotas, as reported by T'k 0 11St WILL pf t by " M the ]a' Record. show a s.nakau of KEuS atIod ataN bU wM d 700.d bushels. now being 2.4,000 bushels. as s be agait 1.66.00 bushels a year ago. This UE am maks hetotl tok f wea i (ie or do. 3 attrt c agUL. Vo3g tdmen bt west 24e7er.ed anduchels. or anded;Sep bushel lesstha lat wek. yer ag th toa EDlnhm BAUarbour agt. IW stoc wa17,6t1.00 nshlscw ai~m d do su dden am A Sistlng ~h modasre -- In agt.V Ford; meten fr s0e. 3. . own.wh ded n t.Los aser waga moao Gled, Unite GemOsag day Issai tohav mae aceneseos lia he AravvEN Cocv-Jdg Tagaer stor bunedoa Cmmeeteshet, Dlla.tTr ay -n re Iay A smrrack Am lash fall-andnwhichHcarriedias arturanceeo mad anl orwrdd O Dlla ad i sidore.VLC rteQrd A lUethU rt agU, -im nowrth .the-hands of ther instran. e rgeshl ag bytwnI hogtt e i tlr r saee.Fm-- g.Flne an wl b iaedu te bae . bald WnEse 35 . WiSEderg.ed whenlbseasedemnaup. ed appeL agEe ag.Me Mis nglaMoeva, auhtr fr. e decreed. Toa at Toae; peW t A. e~uiti ded t a eatyhoe ths mrn ainee uawopungmalmy andwm e tfeg'atawarded.hWallhome. .hCoflaer; pwiMe__ oTlooda.ye - tsa IMEct agt.ts;eses. Keane agt. airthe; bpecvmende creeeandrefrS-ee esaN r. e. pste Xc ala Mt, arepedet.oer -'rr anw -rrnod UUen ls.Wi deraart.eWahatr;avete dictedd.n the Oeta ee Hal e 1'llespy t te athli Unvo J. J._Joha_ n._trutee____ta____dG___ havon;amasedtodtakette tamsersasslated.a gf the lCbarko.gTerdanler oftthe rsicger;he seshainsdnvorce.ahamn&mSnt have n.af4edoall de. thek meChanisv thatt'ey - 3edgely wit Yehterday -meateteo the.mIrsereot; e emeais thendantst ens.luhyat a esw of whrty heptis oharr,;sors: to te ees - road Compaay;tameaestendedhe wate6 te pes~insremitttr. F, ssLedgo of Jat.eF.EJe, e;netheiin. Th s of kissn ead sa ake pindaPrinceuuMaryssargartthettPeemsssel ee seedYonneed tosbe0e theedetonPrs Mime Itais ottivtea yeers ince Mr. F.Maradamen ford, whose latetoe_._''The_1______ s ~ t e sel usihd mad hi o e& I~ I~, masn an author. To radedstheembemabs boa e the p i tm e a besi t bn th atth emta.DAin 1asog m Mr.E a -Eate 1Qumr M Mn ford. Mass.. ears that ha .aer hstame e meoftab te seo for bsise .