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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, August 09, 1895, Image 2

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High Church Officials Attacked By
the Catholic Abstainers.
A Lively Debate Over St. Vincent
Abbey Beer.
NEW YORK, August 9.-The delegates of
the Catholic Total Abstiner.ce Union met
early today, Pres'de'st Rev. James M.
Cle'ary in the chair. A letter of regret from
Rt. Rev. James McGoldr'ck. bishop of Du
luth, was read, at:er which Rev. P.
O'Brien, chairman of the committee on
resolutions, presented the majority report.
It was a bitter attack on liquor sellers,
and asked those engaged in the business to
give It up. It also advocated a s;trict
Surday rocial law. 'The resolution attack
ed the press, Archbishop Corrigan and Mgr.
Father Zurcker of Buffalo presented a
minority report.
The main portion of his report was the
same as the majority report, but he at
tacked the St. Vincent Abbey beer end
Catholics generally for making beer.
"That's the darkey behind the fence in my
repcrt," said he.
Rev. Father Ward moved that the ma
jority report be received and Father
Zurcker's reference to St. Vincent's beer
be incorporated therein.
Fathe- Zurcker said the people of Amer
ica would respect Catholis more if they
took a bld stand on this question.
Father Walter Ross of Ohio said they
were a national body and sould pass res
olutions dealing with the national ques
tion and not designate any particular place
or diocese. He moved the following reso
lution: "Recognising the inconsistency of
declaiming against Catholic laymen in the
liquor business, while passing over in si
lence the unseemly spectacle of religious
men and clergy managing and encourag
ing the unbecoming traffic, the union de
plores the continuance of this un16lfying
example and hopes for its speedy suppres
Father Kelly said there was no sincerity
about this. for Father Ross at the ma'tting
of the comnmittee voted against his own
. The ch irn mn said that this could not
be allow 'I.
Delegate Magaa of Minnesota, a colored
man, was the next speaker. He was vo
ciferously cheered.
"The darkey," said he, "has been smoked
out of the wood pile and crossed the fence."
It seemed to him that this disgrace had
been tolerated too long. In his state tisey
were told: "We can drink the St. Vincent
beer; it's holy and won't db us any harm."
lHe urged the passing of the minority
Father Doyle, in reading the resolution,
asked the delegates it. they were willing to
say that religious men and clergy were
managing and encouraging the liquor bus
There was a prompt "No," and then
Father Doyle said: "You cannot pass that
Mrs. Lake s'aid such a resolution could
not be accepted, as It would cause a mis
conception in the minds of many people.
After further discussion the majority re
port was adopted.
St. Louis, Mo., was selected as the place
and the first Wednesday of August as the
time for the next year's meeting of the
Father Cleary of Minneapolis was unani
mously re-elected president, and J. Wash
ington Logue was re-elected vice president.
Track In Good Shape and Records
Are In Peril.
CHICAGO, III.. August 9.-All the crack
cyclists of the country with the exception
of the very few cash prize professionals
whose wants are not provided for in this
it stance were on hand today at the na
ticral circuit tournament, which began this
afternoon at the one-third-mile track on
the Scuth Side.
The meeting is being held under the joint
maragement of the Chicago Athletic As
sociation and 'ne Associated Cycling Clubs.
The flyers in attendance include E. C.
Bald, possibly the fastest mile-man of the
period; C. M. Murphy, Ray McDonald, F.
J. Titus, L. C. and E. C. Johnson, L. D..
Cabanne, Arthur Gardiner, J. P. Bliss, C.
R. Coulter, Tom Cooper, Harry Maddox.
and a host of lesser lights and local class
A men.
The track today was in fine shape, and
the weather promises to allow it to remain
so. The very hot temperature tended to
increase the opportunity for record-break
Irterest this afternoon centered largely
In the five-mile paced event, in which Titus.
Maddox and others were announced to
start. Titus was fancied a little more than
the other men. Both Maddox and Titus
were in good form. Gardiner is yet suffer
ing from the effects of his fall at South
Bend, and Cabanne has never fully re
covered from his accident at Asbury Park.
Bald is looked upon to win most of the
ever.ts, so fighting for second place must
be keen. The heats of class A'races were
run this forenoon, and the racing proper
was set for 2 o'clock.
Reports Sent Out Were Much Exag
SPRINGFIELD, Ill., August 9.-Adjutant
General Dlayle today made a report to
Gov. Altgeld on the race trouble at Spring
Valley. He says the trouble was- caused
by local disturbances among the colored
and Italian min'ePs ilued with di;lnk. Ex
aggerated reports made matterw worse.
The local authorities are able to handle
the situation.
'The governor received a telegram today
stating that the miners are at work.
Nothing further is feared, and all is quiet.
Students Attacked' and Missionaries
CONSTANTINOPLE. August 9.--Advices
received here from Tarsus, Asia Minor, say
that a mob has attackled the Arperican
school at that place, maltsreated several of
the students and threatened the mission
aries. No details of the affair have yet
reached here.
Cat lits and Repablicans Appeal to
the Qtueen Regent.
MADRID, August 9.-At a meeting of the
-Carlist and republican deputies today the
members present pledged the two aparties
to oppose the payment of the Mora claim.
In addition, it was decided to send a peti
tien to tho queen regent against the de
cision of the gcVeinment to pay the claim,
and if these efforts were not successful in
preventing the payment, the deputies de
cided to issue a manifesto to the nation.
Attempt to Wres-k a Washington
Train in Tennessee.
Sprecial Dispatch to The Everineg Star.
CHATITANOOGA, Tenn., August 9.-Ed
Martin, a highly connected man, about
twenty-one years of age, is under arrest at
Charleston, Tenn., on the charge of at
tens'ptirg train wrecking. Ife placed spikes
in front of the Washington and Chatta
ecoga vestibu:le passenger train, which were
discovered by a track hand flve minutes
before the train came along. Martin was
tound over to court today.
A $200 Cup Offered.
NEWPORT R. I., August 9.-The Citi
zens' Yacht Club today offered a $'..O .cup
for a race between Defender and Jubilee
tomorrow. The offer has not yet been
Respond to Toasts at White Sulphur
Special Dispatch to The Evening Star.
August 9.-The eighth annual session of the
Virginia Bar Association closed last nignt
with a banquet, participated in by a com
pany of three hundred. Promptly at 10
o'clcck the guests assembled and marched
to the banqueting hall. Capt. Charles M.
Blackford of Lynchburg, the retiring presi
dent, was toastmaster.
First on the program was a silent toast,
drunk to the memory of the late Jno. H.
Minor, professor of law at the University of
Virginia, and the illustrious father of the
bar association, which was organized here
eight years ago, the late F. H. McGuire and
H. L. Jackson, late justice of the Supreme
pourt of the United States.
This was followe:J by Mr. A.. J. Montague
of Danville, .Va., who discussed ' he iov
ereign law." "The young bar of Virginia"
was responded to by Mr. Francis It. Las
siter of Petersburg, Va. Judge Newman
of Georgia spoke on "The federal judiciary
of the south." He was followed by Maj.
Lloyd of Cincinnati, Ohio, who replied to
the toast, "The northern bar, gallant ene
mies in war, firm friends in peace."
Maj. Hemphill of South Carolina spoke of
"Scuth Carolina, Our Sister State." -"The
Lawyers the Guardians of the People" was
responded to by Wm. A. Glasgow of Roan
oke, while the ?act torst' of the evening,
"The Good Fellowship cf the Profession,"
was responded to by Maj. Chas: S. String
fellcw of Richmond.
Most of the members of the association
will leave for' their homes tonight and to
morrow to return for, the ninth annual
session next August.
Afeeting Meeting With Her Husband
in Chaepgo. .
CHICAGO, August 9.-Very affecting was
the meeting in Chicago yesterday between
Mrs. Annie M. Gardner of Arcadia, Neb.,
and her husband. The woman has become
kikwn during the last month on accoumt
of her mysterious disappearance from the
Christian Endeavor convention in Boston.
She was found by J. W. Landers, a friend
of the family, while, she .was serving as a
domestic, at Norwich, Conn. Mr. Landers
telegraphed to Mr. Gardner, and the latter
reached Chicago a short time before Mrs.
Gardner and Landers came from the east.
After-an affecting meeting, the husband
and wife went to a hotel to stay while Mrs.
Gardner is under medical treatment. Mrs.
Gardner shows the effect of the illness
which resulted in her disappearance. She
is wan and pale, but is convalescing. She
talks but little, and sees no visitors.
The welfare of her children worries her
greatly, and her first question to her hus
band was regarding them.
Mrs. Gardner's erratic actions are said
to be due to a chronic ailment which the
long railroad journey aggravated.
Philadelphia Steamships Transferred
to New York.
NEW YORK, August 9.-The Interna
tional Navigation Company's steamer
Southwark, which bas heretofore been on
the line between Philadelphia and Liver
pool, arrived here this morr.ing from Phila
delphia, and will hereafter run between
New York and Antwerp.
The steamer Kensington, a sister ship of
the Southwark, now on her way from
Liverpool for Philadelphia, will also be
-withdrawn from the Philadelphia service
and transferred to the Antwerp line.
These steamers are taken from the Phila
delphia route on account of the 'shallow
ness of the Delaware river channel. Ap
plication was male Qt, the , 9naglvaniA
legislature to appropriate $r0 &'to 'deepen
the channel, but the legislature declined to
appropriate the amount asked for. -
The steamers Waesland. Rhynland- and
Belgenland of the Red Star line will run in
future between Philadelphia and Liverpool
in place of the Southwark and Kensing
Itn. The Rhynilang sailed frem, this port
this morning for Philadelphla.
Preparing to Divide It Into Allot
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Atgust 9.-The
United States government is making
preparations to allot the Yuma Indian res
ervation. There are 44.,800 acres of land in
the strip. .It is estimated that 10 W,) acres
will cover all that may be called good land.
The rest is rocks, sand, stretches of brush
and desert that grows worse and worse
till it pitches off into Salton sea, which
blazes at midnight. It is below thk surface
of the ocean and more desolate than the
S'urveyor General Green is looking every
day for the return of the surveyors from
the reservation. When their report is made
up he will forward it to Washirgton, and
then the government will proceed to make
the allotments, based upon the number of
Indians in the reservaticn.
Tried to Wreck a Fence Pat Up by
Mill Owners.
MARINETTE, Wis., August 9.-The first
blood in a fight between the squatters and
mill owners has been shed. Six women,
wives of squatters, sallied out to tear
down a fence wi ich hack been erected
around their homes during the night, and
they were attacked by the mill com any's
crew. A pitched battle ensued and the wo
men were wcrsted. Four of them were
taken from tne ground covered with
bruises and bldeding.
Jack Lundenberg and Dick Gorman of
the mill company were arrested.
The affair is causing great excitement.
and crowds of people besiege the squatters'
distriet. The women in the squatters' dis
trict -are all excitement, and refuse to be
pacified or listen to advice, and loss of life
may result from :he affair.
Number of Silver Men in Ohio Demno
cratie Cons-ention.
COLUMBUS, OhIo, August 9.-Replying
to a ciese friend of Senator Brice, who
said: "That of the 550O delegates elected to
the coming democratic state convention.
4010 opposed free coinage," Mr. Allen W.
Thurman today, In an interview, says:
'Three hundred of the 55l0 elected dele
gates are silver men, and propose to nomi
nate James Killbourne of Columbus for
goverrnor, and fight to the last ditch in the
convention for silver."
Mr. Killbourne le a large manufacturer
and a free oolnage man..
Dismenstons Among Boating Men Over
Alleged Professionlsm.
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., August 9.--The
diesension in the Winnipeg Rowing Asso
ciation over the charges of professionalisna
made against Hackett and De Brisay o1
the Rat Portage Club is likely to lead to
the breaking up of the association, and the
formation of a new one with Rat Portage
left out. The regatta events ibis afternoon
and tomorrow will be rowed by the Minne
sotas of St. Paul under protest, and if the
protests, in case of any victories by Rat
Portage. are not allowed, the Minnesotas
will withdraw and form the nucleus of a
new association.
The directors have been unable to reach
an agreement on the charges of profes
sionalism. in spite of the fatt that similar
charges, made in the National Association
against John T. Hackett were not allowed.
Robert II. Gordon AppoInted To
BALTIMORE, Md., August 9.--Robert H.
Gordon has been' appointed judge of the
fourth judicial circuit of Maryland, to suc
ceced Hoff ma i, deceased.
Ex-Justice Strong's Condition.
In formation has been received In this
city from those in attendance upon Mr.
Justice Strong, whose critical illness at
Lake Minnewaska, N. Y., was mentioned In
yesterday's Star, that the condition of the
sick man is such it will probably not be
possible to remove him to his home in this
city, as was intended.
-Ex-Justice. William Strong's condition re
mains about the same as yesterday, ex
cepting a slight improvement in the
catarrhal symptoms. He is very weak and
Oharles Beach Meet. His Death While
Working on the Oity Post Office,
He Fell From the Seventh Story of the
Building and Nearly Every Done
in His Body Was Broken.
Charles Beach of Baltimore, an iron
worker engaged on the new city post office
building, fell from the seventh floor to the
basement at 3 o'clock today. The body
struck the iron beams at nearly every
floor of the building and nearly all the
bones of the body were broken.. The top
of the man's head was knocked oft.
The accident, iccurred by Beach stepping
on the -end of a board which he had him
self placed and which see-sawed over,
throwing him cff. He was twenty-three
years of age and unmarried. He has been
at work on the bui'd.ng but two and one
half mont-s and had but few friends in
the city.
An ambulance was called from the Emer
gency Hospital and Drs. F. M. Furlong and
P. T. Dessez responded. The man was
dead when they arrived and the body was
trkbn to the morgue.
The Eekington Road Receives a De
cided Notice From the Commissioners.
The Commissioners today located an idle
trolley- pole on North Capitol street between
New York avenue and N street, the prop
erty of the Eckington and Soldiers' Home
railroad. As soon as the case was reported
the Commissioners issued an order direct
ing the railroad company to remlove it at
once. If this is not done the Commissioners
will send out a gang of men and remove the
pole and charge the cost therefor to the
railroad company.
Senator Caffrey Appears Before the
Senator Caffery took the floor when the
sugar County hearing was resumed today.
He began by eliciting from Mr. Bowler a
brief statement of his position, which that
gentleman. said was based principally on
the- belief that the law was unconstitu
Mr. Caffery then laid down the following
propositions as containing in brief . the
points that he would attempt to make:
1. That the judiciary power lodges by ex
press constitutional grant in the judicial
department, and that alone.
2. If any judicial function lodges In any
other department it must -be by express
c-rstitutional grant, and if it lodges in
the executive department at all it iust
be in its chief alone, and .not in his subor
3. Conceding for argument's sake that
the bounty law is not constitutional, it Is
rot so clearly so as to warrant the inter
pretation that it is unconstitutional even
fr.m a court, much less from a ministerial
officer. It is not prima facie unconstitu
4. Even conceding the unconstitutionality
of the law, the power lies in Congress to
appropriate money, especially where it is
appropriated for the purpose of 'reili-ih'g
a wrong or injury inflicted by Congress
He then proceeded to elaborate these
pcints in an argument devoted .almost
exclusively to the constitutionality of the
bounty law. At 1 o'clock a recess p
,-. Mt.
The For mer is Found, but the OtPut
of the Latter is Small.
The review of the mineral resources of
the United States, now being issued by the
geological survey, gives a short account
of antimony and platinum. It says that
antimonial ores have been found in a num
ber of the western states, chiefly in Ar
kansas, California, Idaho. Montana, Ne
vada and Utah. It is usually found in
the form of a sulphide, but also occurs
combined with Iron, topper and lead. The
product of the United States has risen
from sixty to's In 1382 to 250 tons in 1D04,
valued at $45,000O. Nearly the entire supply
is from California, and is smelted at San
Francisco. A lesser but considerable quan
tity came from Nevada. The imports were
small in 181)4, being talued at only $213,00,,
about two-thirds the usual amount.
The production of platinum is still insig-'
niticant. The results of the examination
of the black sands of the Oregon beaches
have proved a disappointment, theamount
of platinum being scarcely noticeable, al
though the sand contains $1.55 In gold per
Charged With Criminal Libel.
A warrant was issued this afternoon from
the Police Court for Andrew J. Boyer, pub
lisher and editor of the United American,
known as the local A. P. A. paper, for al
leged criminal libel. The warrant was
sworn out by Hamilton G. Pant and
charges that Cornelius D. Kenny, the tea
merchant, who has stores in Baltimore and
this city, was libeled in an, article published
in the paper.
The warrant states that in the publica
tion of the paper there was a statement
to the effect that Kenny had openly stated
that he would never employ a Protestant
clerk, and that in posting a notice for the
employment of a clerk - he posted "No
Protestans need apply." The article
charged is alleged to have concluded: "Let
Americans steer clear of this Papist boy
These statements the complainant alleges
are untrue.
The warrant will probably be served .his
Without Bills of Health.
The Secretary of the '[reasury today re
ceived a report from Capt. Roberts of the
revenue cutter Morrill, now at Tampa,
Fla., stating that en the 8d Instant, while
on the passage from Tampa bay to Cedar
Keys, he discovered two Spanish fishing
smacks, the Orlente and the Carillo, at
anchor about four miles from the north
end of Anelote Keys. In Obedience-to de
partmental instructions of the 19~th cf
July. he boarded both of the vessels, end,
finding them without bills of health, be
took them in tow and brought them to
Tampa quarantine station, where, also In
obedience to instruction, they were turned
over to the statien medical officer for his
Capt. Sampson's Return.
Capt. Sampson, chief of the bureau of
ordnmance o'f the Navy Department, has
returned from an inspetion of naval ord
nance on the New England coast. He
says that the tests of gun forgings at
Watertown, near Boston, were very suc
cessful. Capt. Sampson spent some time in
Epecting the work at the torpedo station at
Newport. He will muake no official report
of is visit, although he expects some
reports of tests that were made while he
was pra sent.
Application Denied.
In the proceedings for divorce instituted
by Marie Webster against George H. Web
ster, Judge Cole this afternoon, at the
conclusion of argument by counsel, denied
an application of the complainant for ali
mony and counsel fees during the pendency
of the suit.
Caught a Robber With Hounds.
Speeial Dispatch to The EvenIng Star.
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., August 9.-J.
Thomas Madison, a young * white man,
robbed the post office at Ridgedale, near
here, last night, and stole $200 worth of
stamps. Patrolman Phipps set out after
him with bloodhounds, and tracked him to
Graysvitle, Ga., thirty miles below here,
and captured the criminal. He has just
returned to the city with his prisoner.
Ocean Steamshles Arrived.
NEW YORK. August 9.-Arrived, steam
ers. Dar'ia, Hamburg; Elysia, Genoa; Brit
annic. Liverpool; Norman nia, Hamburg.
LONDON, August 9.-Arrived, Cameo,
Recognition of Their Protective
Presidens illips Wants Hand
some Motormen.
At the meeting yesterday afternoon of
the Protective Street Railway Union a full
report Wias mode in regard to the discharge
of a driver on the Anaccatia line. Presi
dent Griswold of ti-at line has entirely
changed his attitude toward the members
of the Railway Union, and now does not
dismiss a man without giving him ample
opportunity to present his side of the case.
One of the drivers of an Anacostia bob
tail car a few nights ago "loafed" on the
car following until be was running on the
other's time and had picked up twenty-six
passengers- in ?11, leaving none whatever
for the second man to haul. e
The driver, after hauling his load of pas
sengers as far as the.stables of the line in
Anacostia, and, although he should have
taken his car to the terminus of the line in
Hillsdale, to which point many of them
wanted to go, deliberately drove into the
stable and ordered the passengers to take
the next car. The driver of the latter, al
though his car would get no credit for
hauling the'load, cheerfully told the pas
sengers to get aboard, and he took those
who ranted to go there to the end of the
The remarkable action of the first driver
was the subject of general talk among the
employes (.f the railroad company, and
the stcry soon reached the ears of Presi
dent Griswold.
Given a Chance.
Instead- of summarily dismissing the
man, without giving him a hearing, Mr.
Griswold sent for him, and asked him in
the most kindly manner to make a full
htatement of the affair. The man did so,
and then President Griswold asked him if
he had ever known any of the other men
to adopt a similar course with his pas
sengers. The driver replied that he had,
and named three of his colleagues as those
whose course he had, he said, followed.
Mr. Griswold then sent for the three men
whose names had been given him, and they
were questioned at length. Each succeeded
in proving that the charge made by the
offending driver was unfounded in every
particular. '
President Griswold then informed the
offender that he could no longer continne.
in the service of the Anacostia Railway
Company, and his course in the matter
was unanimously indorsed by the employes
of the road.
Subsequently the dismissed man made an
appeal to various members of the Protec
tive Street Railway Union to try to induce
them to get the union to interest itself in
his behalf in. order to get reinstated in
the Anacostia Company's employ. But the
men replied, tphat the offense of which he
was, by his own admission, guilty, was of
too glaring a character to afford a hope
that the union would intercede in his be
Reports ubinitted sho6e 4that the Ana
&o<tia rod' Is carrying more passengers
than ever'beforte fe.a.4eng-thne, and much
awtisaetion Was -expressed 4y the mem
1s,a,,gsne allp that the public is carrying
out the impie intentfon made known dur
f~tl tesir'ike, that with bettqr tregtnpent
for its mob the company might reasonably
expect better, and 'mbre' liMi'al' trikt'ment
from the traveling.pablki,,,. , .
1ihe Eckington Road. .
In regard to the troubles with the Eck
ington road, it was stated and determined
by the members of the union that as there
is no antagonisin on part of the union
against ai1y'road in the District, and as
the uhibn'-does not admit as members any
men who are not sober and industrious,
the union. intends to make a stand when
the roads exercise an unjust or prejudiced
rule of discharging men, and the union
will not pass the matter unnoticed.
It Is said the union has received a great
many accessions lately, and its member
ship is now represented on every railway
line in the city.
The Columabia. .
Report was made, tb the sfheeting that
the committee which, hd, calle$ on Presi
daiet 'alier of the Columbia .Railway .Com
apry in reference to the reinstatement of
twedischarged men" had found that Mr.
Baker is not opposed to the union, and
is willing for the employes of the com
pany to become members of that body, and
that the dismissed employes would, he
said, be re-employed.
Handsome Motormen.
A recent act of President Phillips of the
Metropolitan Railway Company, which was
spoken of informally, though seemingly of
but little importance of itself, has won for
Mr. Phillips lots of praise among his em
ployes. It seems that' President. Phillips,
who like every one else connected with the
company, or who rides on the new electric
cars of the 9th street line, feels a special
pride in the matter, and wishes the com
pany the most abundant success, has re
cently, unobserved by the men themseLves,
teen taking note of those conductors whom
he regards as the handsomest men in his
employ, and in a number of instances he
sent for those he had determined were the
best looking, and said to them:
"I have no fault to find with you gentle
men as conductors, but you, are so good
looking that It will give me pleasure to see
you on the front of an electrIc car. Now,
will you oblige me by learning to be a
Of course, after this very complimentary
speech by the president there was nothing
for the conductor addressed to do but
comaply, and all who were so selected are
row beIng broken In as motor men.
Among those so honored was Mr. F. M.
Dent, the secretary of the Protective Street
Railway Union.
As stated in The Star yesterday, the
Railway Union will take care of the con
ductor of the Eckington road who was
discharged because he Is a member of the
union. It is also understood that the union
will use Its- influence to get the man em
ployment elsewhere.
Knight. of ine Golden Eagle.
The Knights of the Golden Eagle are
making arrangements for a reception of
the Supreme Castle, to convene in this city
next fall. The reception committee consists
of the followting knights: Grand Chief H.
T. Adams, chairman; Grand Vice Chief
Charles -Kattleman, Jr., Grand High Priest
Alfred Worch, Grand Keeper of Exchequer
Charles H. Bau'rtan, Grand Master of
Records George A. Warren, Grand Sir Her
ald J7. E. Toonle, Past Grand Chief W. H.
Signor, secretary, and the following sir
knights from the subordinate castles: W.
C. Fowler and J7. ., Trueman of Cyrus
Castle, No. 1; E. L. Tolson and William
Freer of Monarch Castle, No. 2; J. H.
Thompson and F. Kerper of America Cas
tle, No. Ii; L. R. Gemmill and -- Bell of
Mount Vernon Castle, No. 5; S. M. Dixon
and J. Schoenthal of Potomac Castle, No.
6; W. C. Soules and C. H. Miller of Fidelity
Castle, No. 7; also the following named
ladies of the Golden Eagle: Mrs. Mayer
and Mrs. Posney of Temple No. 1, Mrs? War
field and Mrs. Greenfield of Temple. No. 2,
atnd Mrs. Thompson and Mrs. Scott of
Tremple No. 3.
Endly Kieked by a Horse.
Frank Ellison was kicked by a horse to
day cut on 7th street road and badly hurt,
A deep wound, cutting open the thick mus
cles of the leg and laying bare the bone,
was dressed at the Emergency Hospital.
Hit With Gas Pipe.
Frank JIolrson of Virginia, who runs the
flying horses ir- Southeast Washing~on, got
in a fracas last night with some roughs
arcuad h's estabblishment,. and before It
was over some of them hit him on the
head with a piece of gas pipe. His wound
was treated at the Emergency Hospital
andi Tnhfman wrent backteoe his flng hs.
Can Union Bricklayers Build on Non
Union Stone Work?
The Stonemasons' Urdcn will at their
regular meeting toright have before them
a very important question which involves
a question of Internatloral law and the em
picyment or non-employmcnt of a large
number of bricklayers.
According to the repcrts submitted at a
conferience meeting Tuesday night of the
bricklayers' and stenemasons' unions, the
store fcundation of a building at Fort
Myer is being done by Contractor Mahoney
with non-unian stot emarons. The fact has
raleed a very serious qucsticn involving the
trade relations of the members of. the
bricklayers' and sicnemasor.s' unions.
The stone work is ndt yet ccmpleted, and
ur der an international law governing the
bridklayers' and stonemasons' organiza.
tiors, neither Is permitted to work upon
any job where non-union men of either
craft are employed.
The contract for the brickwork to be
erected upon the non-union work has been
secured by a Snion contractor, and the very
important questi)n of the employment of
union bricklayers is Involved.
At the meeting of the conference com
mittee of the two organizations it was
agreed, without dissension, that the brtek
layers should work upon the structure pend
ing the submission of the matter to the
Stonemasons' Union at their meeting to
night, when the whole subject will be ccn
s'dered and probably finally disposed of.
The question is of much importance to
the bricklayers, as favorable action of the
stonemasons will pravide employment for
fcrty or fifty bricklayers upon this struc
ture alcne.
If, however, the stonemasons should re
fuse to waive the international law in the
interest of the bricklayers, the latter will
be called from the work and non-union men
will be substituted. There Is .a disposition
on the part of the stonemasons to decide
the matter liberally and fairly, and it is
quite probable that the action of the con
ference committee will be approved and
all trouble averted.
Clark County People Want a Man
Identified Before He Dies.
Frank Tilford of the lumber firm of Tay
lor, Tilford & Davis has received word
from Berryville, Clark county, Va., that
illustrates the promptitude of Virginia jus
tice. Monday, as he was about to take the
early morning train for. Washington, as
published in The Star, a gang of negroes
assailed him at the Berryvile station and
demanded his watch, whereupon, having
his hand in his right-hand coat pocket and
his 'evolver in his hand, without more ado
he fired through the coat at his foremost
assailant. The whole gang ran, and one
fell on the other side of a fence. The train
came along in a moment, but the conductor
could not stop to investigate and brought
Mr. Tilford on to Washington, where he
has hold himself in readiness to answer for
his action.
Mr.Tilford has received word that the fel
low has been caught, as was published in
Wednesday's Star, and asking him to come
up and identify him. "He is shot in the
stomach," said the message. "and may die;
but if you will come up and identify him
we think we can lynch him before he dies."
Equity Court No. 2-Judge Cole.
Campbell agt. Porter et al.; Jas. C. New
ton allowed to intervene. Washington agt.
Washington; testimony before J. A. Clarke,
examiner, ordered taken. Burke agt.Burke;
do. before J. A. Sweeney. Strain agt. Far
quhar; order ratifying sale nisi. Wheeler
agt. Carfield et al.; order directing trustees
to Invest fund. Giuliani agt. Giuliani; tes
timony before Frank L. Williams,. e
iner, ordered taken. Quinn agt. Medarthy;
sale ratified and reference to auditor. Hal
ler agt. McEuen; leave to file ametnde bill
granted. In re Antoinette Levezzi,'lunatic;
rule to show cause, returnable Augurt .IS.
Myers agt. Lawler et al.; order pro confesso
agt. Defendant Lawler. The Columbia
Chemical Company agt. Hammond Sani
tarium Company; rule to show cause, re
turnable August 12.
Circuit Court No. 1.-Judge Cole.
Callaghan agt. Callaghan; motion for
judgment overruled.
Circuit Court No. 2.-Judge Cole.
Home Trust Company agt. Daggett; judg
ment for want of affidavit of defense.
Probate Court.-Judge Cole.
Estate of Frederick L. Colclaser; letters
of administration granted to Barbara C.
Clements; bond, $100. Estate of Chas. Gess.
ford; petition of Ida V. McClure for letters
of administration filed and order On Clar
ence L. Alexander, administrator, to show
cause, returnable August It. In re Chas.
H. Krey, guardian; order of appointment;
bond, $6,000. Estate of Olivia C. Brooke;
petiticn for probate of will filed and order
of publication. Estate of .Martha B
Futcheson; letters of administration c.ta.
issued tp Erskine Hutcheson; bond, $300.
Estate of Anna M. Stanley; order authpr
izing executor to invest funds. Estate of
Mary J. Johnson; affidavit filed. Estate of
Clara V. Pore; continued. Estate of John
Fegan; order to pay funeral expenses. 1s
tate of Elizabeth M. Whitlock; letters of
administration granted to Geo. H. Whit
lcck-bond, $7,000. Estate of Rosina D.
Eclimidt; will admitted to probate and let
ters testamentary issued to Elizabeth D.
Steiner-bond, $7,0)0. Estate of Wm. E.
Clark; petition for probate of will filed and
order of publication. Estate of Jasper
Smith; commission to take deposition of
witnesses to will issued to L. A. Lothrop,
Bristol, England.
Sent to Maryland.
John W. Reed, alias Johnson, was ar
rested today in this city and sent to Balti
more on a requisition from Gov. Brown,
charging him with having obtained money
under false pretenses in Baltimore June 21
last, from Columbus J. Stewart The man
was turned over to George W. Seibold, au
thorized agent of the state, by order of
Judge Cole.
Another requisition from Maryland, call
ing for Levi Poindexter, and charging him
with receiving property in Baltimore July
11 last, alleged to have been stolen from
Dominick Rtickenbacher, a jeweler, located
on G street, in this city, was also received.
Poindexter has been confined in the D~is
tr-tct jail for several weeks awaiting trial
on a charge of larceny from Rickenbacher.
On the ground that the identity of the
prisoner had not been clearly established,
Jtidge Cole refused to grant an order of
removal. Witnesses were sent for, how
ever, and it is expected that Poindexter
will be Identified and taken to Baltimore
late this afterncon.
Tu Set Aside a Sale.
A restraining order from the court was
today asked by John A. Hughes to prevent
his eviction from a store at 1700 Massachu
setts avenue by Timothy Gannon, Edward
S. Wetcott, Walter R. Wilcox and Michael
Shea. The petitioner sets forth that he
tented the premises November 14, 1893,
agreeing to pay $50 per month therefor,
and, after establishing a thriving grocery
trade, he goes on to say, Gannon made a
pretended sale of the property to Michael
Shea. This, he claims, was done in order
to Oust him, so that Gannon might set up
a business at the number mentioned, and
Thereby reap the benefits earned by the
endeavors of himself (Hughes). The court
is requested to set aside the sale, if it was
improper, and until that is decided to grant
a termporary restraining order preventing
the defendants from entering into posses
sion of the property.
The Bleeding Patient.
Willingham, the butcher who has been
suffering at the Emergency Hospital for
three days with hemorrhage of the nose, is
still very low. The doctors have not given
him up, and think that if there Is any ap
parent change in his condition, it indicates
a cessation of the bleeding. Yet the case
i. one which has small ground for encour
WVent Ayrny in a Hurry.
Elmer H. Alexander, a young man who
was employed at the Swiss dairy, has been
arrested at Frederick, Md., on a charge of
embezzling 364 of the funds of his em
ployer. and Detec'tive Carter will go there
to bring him here for trial. According to
the infcrmation received by the p~olice Al
exander has been keeping company with a
young lady and she was looking for him.
In order to get away from her he left and
went to Frederick. not waiting to turn over
the naony. He will probably be brought
District Pupils in Maryland's School
for the Amieted.
The Secretary of the Interior received the
report today of F. D. Morrison, superin
tendent of the Maryland School. for the
Blind, at 220 East North avenue, Balti
more, in regard to the United States pupils
in that institution from the District of Co
lumbia. There are now in the Maryland
School for the Blind twenty-three District
pupils. Their expenses are paid by the
United States and the District out of what
is known as "the permanent indefinite fund.
which Is always available and does not de
pend on a regular yearly appropriation.
Thus these pupils escape the embarrass
ment that sometimes befalls many govern
ment beneficiaries and employes when the
appropriation necessary for their main
tenance or compensation fails of passage
by Congress.
The pupils now in the Baltimore school
are Eleanor Dougherty, Clinton Russell,
Thomas H. Maxwell. Susie .J. Duffy, Annie
Mundy, George Washington Jones, William
Somerville, Mabel Le Due, William Leary,
Ridgaway Arringdale, John Banks, M. Ade
line Trice, Wydie Tippett, Daisy R. Mc
Bride. Thomas Jackson, Theodora J. Hall,
Rodney A. Hawkins, Lora '. Carwile,
Mary V. Waters, Ida E. Crapster, Joseph
Doyle, jr., and James R. Ford.
Mr. Morrison says these pupils are prom
ising, and some possess more than average
ability. They are pursuing a regular dburse
of stuly, wh'ch commences with the kinder
garten for the younger childrenand includes
in the full course spelling, reading by touch
arithmetic, history, grammar, algebra,
geometry, natural philosophy, physiology,
music, instrumental and vocal, and har
mony; sewing (plain and machine),
crocheting, knitting (fancy and plain).
All do not show the same talent. If there
is no aptitude for music, that study is
dropped. The capabilities of each pupil
are studied and development on the lines
of special ability pursued.
One of the District pupils, James Trainer.
has completed the course in handicraft,
and is capable of earning his living either
as a piano tuner or a maker of mattresses.
The superintendent suggests that his term
in the school expire June 30, 1895. This
would leave twenty-two United States
The school has a new three-story building,
eighty-two feet long, nearly ready for oc
cupancy. The school is nicely equipped for
its work, has several pianos and'a grand or
Personal Mention.
Admiral Ramsay, chief of the bureau cf
ravigation, has returned to the city from a
brief visit to New York on official business.
Postmaster Willett fled from the heat this
morning and will spend Sunday at Wood
mont. =
George Hurley and Barbo'ur Kitch left
Thursday night for Piney Point, where
they will join Father Mackin and his drum
corps, of which they are members.
Messrs. Wm. E. Vaughan and E. Edward
Gasch are at the Acme Villa, Cape May.
Joseph K. Boyce and J. H. Huse left
this morning for Atlantic City.
Judge R. L. B. Clarke and his son Percy
left Thursday for their summer vacation
on the New England coast.
'omorrow's Alexarsier Island Entries
First race, one-half mile, two-year-olds,
selling-Crescent, 113; Wccarat. 110; M.
Helenbolt, 103; Boneparte, 105; Bagnet, 103;
Tyro, 1's; Jeneola, 05; Murat, 95; Wat, 95;
Rapids, 95; Princess Helen, 95; Vesta, tO;
Ratt Goundy, !8; Little Ralph, 99.
Second race, five-eighths of a mile, sell
ing-Lillipute, 115; Joe Mack, 115; Adaxus,
115; O'Hearn, 112; Jewsharp, 112; Redowal,
112; Finnwater, 110; Siberia, 110; Aida, 110;
Miss Modred, 110; Largie, 110; Dr. Faust,
100; Flash,. 100; Susie R., 95; Imp. Savant,
Third race,' six ard a quarter furlongs,
selling-Little Sandy, 110; Glenall, 110;
Bella G., 110; Cadet, 110; Red Jim, 110:
Coal Mine, 110; Vespasian, 110; Home Run,
110; Mcderate, 110; Duke of Fife, 110.
Fcurth race, one mie, selling-Lotion,103;
Mirage, 103; Chieftain, 103; Odd Socks, 101;
Oporto, 101; Jim McLaughlin, 100; Sand
stone, 100; Paris, 08; Nemo. 08; Gorman, 87.
Fifth race, four and a half furlongs-Key
West, 122; Parrenne, 115; Imp. Plunderer,
115; Red Star, 115; Eclipse, jr., 115; Nativity.
110; Argyle III. 110; Little Charlie, 110; Bay
Secret. 105; Forest, 105; Elmstone, 105; Sagi
naw. 105; Sonora, 122.
Sixth race, six and one-half furlongs, sell
ing-Fasrett, 110; Postal, 110; Flushing, 110;
A-rplant, 110; Tear Drop, 110; C. 0. D.,
110; Little Joe, 110; His Grace, 110; Billy
Boy, 110; Kenyon, ;10; Blue Bird, 110.
Sixth race declared off. Third divided,
split forming sixth.
Speaking for Liquor.
John M. Kammeren of Cincinnati, na
tional orgarizer of the National Retail
Liquor Dealers' Association, spoke to a
large audience at Costello's Hall cn Wed
nesday afternocn.
"The liqror dealers oppose the abuse,
not the use of liqucrs," Mr. Kammeron
said. "Guiteau, the assassin, abhorred the
use of liquor, but he put a revolver to bad
use. Why is there not a universal outcry
against the manufacture of firearms? If
a man makes a beast of himself in the'use
of liquor, why not punish him; instead of
attempting to deprive nine-tenths of the
sober, temperate people of their means of
Mr. Ka'nmeron argued that there are
215,000 liquor dealers in the United States
who pay each an average tax of $750 a
'Year. The manufacturers use millions of
bushels of corn, hops, malt, wheat, rye
and potatoes to make the liquor consumed.
Yet it often happened, he said, that the
farmer was a prohibitionist. Mr. Kam
meron was of the opinion that he had
never met a prohibitionist who was not a
far.atic, a knave cr a hypocrite.
Summer Series of Sermons.
During the present month and September
Rev. Adolos Allen, co-pastor of the First
Presbyterian Church,will deliver a series of
sermons on "Madern Questions" at the Sun
day morning service. The subjects will be
the followinJ: 1. "A Bold Annomeement."
2. "The Creation." 3. "The Kind of a Man
God Made." 4. "In the Garden of Eden."
5. "God's Ideal of Woman." 6. "The Work
of in." 7'"Ta Influence cf One Life."
". Scme People We Never Hear About."
At the Sabbath evening service he will
speak briefly on the following subjects: 1.
"LorigIngs for Heaven," 2. "Heaven Re
vealed." 3. "Is Heaven a State or a Place.*'
4. "How We Shall Look in Heaven." 5.
"Occupation in Heavee." 6. "The Glory of
Struck by a Block of le,
Charles Meyers, a sailor, was struck on
the head yesterday afternoon by a falling
block of ice at the Ice houses of the Inde
pendent lee Company. The block fell twen
ty feet, striking the man a glancing blow.
He was taken to the Emergency Hospital,
-and for several hours Iky unconscious.
Today he is conscious at Intervals, but is
unable to talk. The chances are about
even for his recovery. He lives in Maine
and came here on arf ice vessel yesterday
* Creditor'. BHi..
The Home Trust Company of Derby,
Conn., administrator of the estate of WUl
liam G. White, this afternoon fied a judg
ment creditor's bill 'for 11,321.80 against
Albert W. Daggett, Chapin Brown. Jesse
H. Wilson and Michael Dugan.
Grain and Cotton Markets.
Cotton and grain markets, reported by W. B.
Hlbbs, stock, grais and cotton broker, 14212' st.
Obien. HIgh. Iow. Close.
Wheat-Sept....... 67%-% 68%~ 67%
Dec........ 70% 70% 70% 7%
Crorn-Sept...3y-% 40%5 39%~ 3J-%
Dec.........33% 33% 23 334
Oats-Sept.........20% 29% 20%5 2O0
Pork-Sep...... 9.80 9.82 9.615 9.0
Lard--'ept.........6.22 0.22 6.15 6.15
lRibs-Sept........ 5.86 5.85 3.75 5.77
Month. Open. High. Low. Close.
August............... 6.99 7.02 6.14 7.02
September........... 7.04 7.00 7.- 7.04
Oct~ober..---........-7.08 7.10 7.07 7.08
November...-..........7.11 7.14 7.12 7.12
Baltianore Markets.
BALTIORE, Au:;ust 9.-Fleer quiet, unebanged
receipts. 8,"2 basrrels; shIpments, 4,927 barrels;
sales, 951) barrels. Wheat firm-spot and month,
ti~%a70; Sep~tembe-r. 70%ait; December, 73%a74;
steamer No. 2 red, 66%.a07-rece'ipts, .0,178 bushels;
shIpments, 8,000 bushels; stock, 1509.798 bushels;
sales, 174,000 bushes:; southern wheat by sample,'
70.a72; do. on grade, Gi~a71. Corn dull-spot, 46e%
bid; month. 4G bol; September, 45% bid; year, 38%~
blid; Janary, 38 bId--rec.eipts, 1,079 bushels; stock.
07,647 b~usheis; southern white corn, 4715 sales;
do. yellow, 49a50. Oats quiet, fair inquiry--No. 2
white western, 2a5s29 new; No. 2 mIxed, 26%5
asked new-receiptis. 5,269 bushels; stck, 101.061
bushels. tye ritetie-No. 2, SO-receipts. 1,108
bushels; stock, 13,322 bushels. Hay steady, de
mand liited-chol-e timtothye. $16.0a$1 6.50. Grain
freights quiet and steady, smehanged. Sugaf, but
Expected Gold Exports Not to Be
No Change in Sterling Exchange
Specil Dispatch to The Evening Star.
NEW YORK, August 9.-There was noth
ing doing in the London market this morn
ing in Americansand all orders to arbitrage
houses here would not have aggregated
1,000 shares. There were no indications in
the early trading that the local market
would be any improvement upon yesterday's.
Saon af14r the opening, however, an im
pression amounting almost to a conviction
prevailed that the -Messrs. Crossman, who
were to have shipped upward of a million
gold to Europe tomorrow, would not ship,
and two other smaller houses, who had ar
ranged for the shipment of $500,0110, also
said they would not ship. This encouraged
the room traders to play for a rally, and
their. efforts were fairly successful, in that
the whole Jyt was very strong and ad
vanced ma liy, on much freer trading
than for some days past. The threatened
"frost scare" failed to materialise, the
weather map, as well as prices for grain,
proving too much for It.
Manhattan was easily the feature of the
trading, both in strength and activity.
The buying was at first put down to cover
ing of shorts, but the continued strength
and character ot the buying in It started
rumors of a deal by which a new party
would gain control of the property.
The movement in sugar was confined to
rarrow limits, fluctuations-being controlled
by minor operators, in the absence of all
of the well-known manipulatcrs.
Erie securities were all weak, owing to
rumors that the new reorganization plan
contemplates an assessment of $8 per share
on the. preferred, and $12 per share on the
comnon stock.
Telegraph resumed its place as an "ac
tive." and cut through 94 on the very best
kind of buying.
There is absolutely no change in the
sterling exchange from yesterday's prices.
Brokers quote tWe market extremely strong.
with no increase In the supply of bills.
Rates are firmly held except where gold
bills are offered. Actual rates for sterling
are: Cable transfers, 4im1-:1d 3-4; de
mand, 410 1-4a41801-2; sixty days, 4811-4a
49 1-2.
The New York subtreasury's regular
daily reports of operations show as fol
lows for the week: Total receipts, $1fa,
e,tMO. including S400,000 currency from
other offices of the Treasury 1epartment,
and $1.000,0x0 for currency certificates Is
sued, showing that some banks are pressed
for room In which to store their funds.
Total payments, $id16T00,000, Including 31,
225,000 sent to other o36ces of the depart
ment. On the regulpr business of the
treasury at the clearing house the latter
has therefore mai a gain of about $100,000,
but this was swallowed up by the
loss of $2,6|0,000 by the export of gold.
This loss will also absorb all of the possible
gain of $1,000,000 this week by the regular .
movement of currency.
The stock market continued strong
throughout the afternoon, the rally giving
every indication of lasting through to
morrow. Advices from the growing crops
are of the most favorable character, and
these coupled with the curtailed gold ship
ments cause a much better feeing in the
street and on the floor of the stock ex
The foll-twing are the opening, the high
est and the owest and the closing prices
of the New York stock market today, as re
ported by Corson & Macartney, members
New Yor'e stock exchange. Correspondents
Messrs. Moore & Schley, No. 80 Broadway.
Etocks Open. Illgb. Low. Last.
American sugar........ 114% 115% 114 114%
American Sugar, Pfd... ..... ..... ..... .....
American Tobacco..... 111% 112% 111% 112%
American' Cotton Oi... 27% 26% 26% 26%
Atchison................ 16 16% 15 169
Canada Southern....... 563 6% 56% 661
Canada Pacifc. .....66 64 64 54
Chesapeake & Ohio..... ..... 21% 21% 21%
v..C, C.& SLL........ ..... ..... ..... .....
Chicago. B. & Q..... .89% . l . 90%
Chic. A Northwestern. 101 101% 101 101%
Chicago Gas............ 581% 6% 58% 5s%
C. M. & St. Paul........ 70% 71% 70% 71%
C. N. A St. Pan'. Pfd... 12 128 126 128
Chic., I I. & Pacific...781( 9% 78% 7T%
Del.. Lack. & W........ .......... ..... .....
Delaware & Hudson.... 130% 130% 180% 130%
)en.& It. Grande. Pfd. ..... ..... ..... .....
Dis. & Cattle Feeding.. 21 21% 20% 21%
General Electric........ 37 37% 36% S7.
Illinois Central.. ......9% 99% 91% 21g
Lake Shore............ 158 1n 1560 151%
Erie .................... 8% 6% 8% 6%
Louisville & Nashville.. 60 60% 60 6%
Long Island Traction.. ..... ..... ..... .....
Metropolitan ' raction.. 9910% 100 % 100
Manhattan Elevated. - 116 119% 114 119
Michigan Central...... ..... .........
MNssouri Pacific......... 37% 389 s7 30%
National Iead Co....... 34% 35 34% a
National Lead Co., Pfd. 9BN 96 9% 1%
U. S. Leather........... 15% 16 15% 16
New Jersey Central.... 138% 1031 166% 161
New York Central...... 19 103% 102 102%
N. Y. & N. Eng. I.... 66% 67% 56% 66%
N. Y. C. & St. Lou* .... ..... ..... ..... .....
Northern Pacific........ 5 6 5 9
Northern Pacific. id.. 17% 18' 11% 18
1North Americas........ ..... ..... ..... .....
t nt. & Western......... ..... .... ..... .....
Pacific Mail............. 291 23 29% 90
F.,ila. & Reading....... 17% 18 17% 18
Pullman Pal. Car Co... 172 174 172 174
Southern Railway, Pfd. 41 41% 41% 41%
Phils. Traction......... 84% 643( m% f&1
Texas Pacific........... 12% 12% 1( 12%
Tens. Coal A Iron...... 35% 36% 35% m%
Union Pacific........... 12% 13 12% 13
Wabash.. ... ........ ..... ..... ..... .....
Wabash, Pfd.......... 1..g 91% .1% 21%
Wheeiing& L Erie.. 16% 1t 16% 17
Wheelinge &L.Erie,Pfd.............
Western Union Tel. 9% 94M 82% .9
Wisconinl Central...6 .........
Silver................ ..... ..... ..... .....
Washington Stock Exchange.
Sales-regular call-12 o'clock e.--Metropalitas
Ranlroad 6., $1,000 at 108.
Governmnent Btonds.-U. S. 4a, regIstered, 112 bid,
112% asked. U1. 8. 4s, coumpos, 112 bid, 112% asked.
U. 8. 4., 1925, 122 bitt. U. 8. s,190, 115 bid.
District of Columbia Bonds.--0-year fund 5S, 103
bid. 3,0-year iund Es, gold. 112 bid. Water stoeck
7a, 1901, currency, 115 bId. Water stock 7a, 1.i13
currency, 116 bid. 3.65., fufn , currency,11
bid. 3%s, registered. 2-los, I0
iscellaneus Bonds.-Washington and George
town itailroad cony. 6a, 1st, 150 bId, 175 asked.
WashIngton and Georgetowa Rtallroad cony. Es, 24,
150 bid. 175 aked. Mietropelitan Railroad cony. a
107 bid. 1091 asked. Belt Rialruad lis, 85 bId.
asked. Eekington Railroad 6a, 101% bId, 104 asked.
Columbia Rairoadi Os, 110~% hid, 11.2 asked. Wash
Ington Gas Company Es, series A, 113 bid. Wash
ington Gas Con~iany 6s, series B, 114 hid. Wash
ington Gas Com ntay cony, Os, l25 bid, 135 asked.
U. S. Electric h con,. Os, 125 bid. Onemapeake
and Potomac Telephone e., 96 hid. American lie
curity and Trust Pa. F. and A., 100 bid. Americas
Security and Trust 5S, A. and 0., 100 bid. Wash
ington Market Company 1st 6a. i08 bid. Washing
ton Market Company imp. 6s, 108 hid. Washingtoa
Market Company ext. O,100 bid. Masonic HalU
Assoelation ES, 100 bid. Wahington ight Isfasetry
1st 6s, 100 bid.
Nalional Bank Stocks.-Bank of Washington, 256
bid, 300 asked. Bank of the Repsubl~c 250 bid.
Metropolitss, 285 bId, 310 asked. Cetral 270 bid.
Fcanre and Mechanics'. 170 bid. Second. 131 bId.
Citizens', 160 bId. Colombia, 130 bId. 140 aged.
Capit, 115 bid. West End. 105 bid. Traders',
103b~d 10 ased.Lincoln. 100 bid. Oioi, 2 51d,
60 asked.
Safe Deposit and Trust Companes.-Natioual SMf.
Deposit and Trust, 120 hid,.5 asked. Washington
Loan and Trust, 122 hid, 125 asked. Americas de
curity and Trust, 138 bid, 142 asked.
Itailroad Stocks.--Washingon and Georgetewra,
270 bid, 20 asked. Metroolten, 90 bid, l1t) asked.
Coiumbia. 50 bId. PEtrington, 18 bld 35 asked.
Gas and Electric Ight itok.-ltashingtemGas
50% bid. Georgetown Gas, 60 bid. U. & S. tl
Lighlt, 132% bid.
Inurance Stoc-ks.~-Flremen's, 30 bid. 39% asked.
Franklin, 40 bid. Metropolitan. 70 hid. Corcorna,
50t iid. Potomac. 68 bid. Arlingon, 140 bid.
Germsan-American, 180 bId, 200 ased. NatIonal
Union, 0 hid. Columbia, 12 bid. Riggs, 7% bid.
People's, 5% bid, 5%~ asked. LIncoln, 8 bid, 8%&
asked. Commercial. 4% bid.
Title Insurance Stocks.-ilcal Estate Title, 10t
bhtt, 115 asked. Colombia Title, 7 bidn, asked.
WashIngton Title, 8 aked. D~istriet TI 10 bid,
13 arkal
Te.lephoms Stocks.-Chesapeake and Poome
bid, 00 asked. American Graphophone, 3 bid
aked. PneumatIc Gu CarrIage, .20 bid, .80 se
Mlse-llaneous Stocks.-Washingtoe Market, 14
lid. Great Falls Ice, 1.30 bid, 140 asked. Dali
Run Panorama, 30 asked. inacoln Mail, 70 bid.
Mergenthaier Inotype. 180 bid.
The board will adjourn over Saturday darisg As
gust and September.
'Thrown Frosa Nis Worse.
Thornas Garvey, a truck gardener, living
at Brightwood, was thrown from lis hors9
athe Center market this afternoon an4
his sboulder dislocated. It was seg
an~ bandadat e ho rEnac..ge.- Hos-,t

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