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K0EnEM...gree- CUURt 1in VOCAL me-2Us3 *thers. mR8m a T sdi. gratis aOm. W. LAWRENCE, Simme 1SS 9th amw ' MRS. FLINt'S SCHOOL. WILL UNSPde OCT. 16, For dreulara aply at tuslinrt' 114 I at. hast Sept. 15, address Mrs. L A. FSINT Credt I-enaas, Paris, FRance. AnS0-m* THE FISK TEACHR P AGENCT. 1410 S SersM.EP 100p mnel free. Paente advded as to schools. sf-3m* THE DUNTONItLI Electrical Institute. We teach elertie" s aaene. and appllctiss, Applied mechanka, mechanical dauglitleg and de. ihg. Foil laborory andr l sho uarsee. Latest and beat method.N ot the 'ol ab' Ia the world." ht the BTE in Waaigion. Onens Oct. 1. Full particulars paapicts.Why n t investIgate? a tO. EDW.DU ON . Prin 10th and D ats. n.w. YOU ATTEND OUR SCHOOL-YOU LEARN! sal-in WASHINGTON HEIGHTS SC'OOL, FOR GIELS, 1110 Wyeming aveue .w. Reopens Oct. 1. Stage for day scholars. -a-a MISS FRANCES MARTIN. Priselpal. IVY I.ST1TUTE BUSINEMi COLLGE. S. W. tor. and K st. nw.. Has been attenY by TI:cueands of Washhmtoc's best citizens AN old. re?!able, successeul college. Aims always To give the BEST instroetion. To charge the L/WENI' prices. Poll business coure day c nigt. o a yeat. The repewelker and shorthand eours. $15. EUCATE for PROFM Mot: For CULTURE a'fterward. ]tuffIs xWrOWLEDGE C OAPITAL, Es h tad 17z; best diseplas. central uestia : esperleseed lechees: paot attesthea; sod sad heap hooks; dpussa and peiesn for graduates: hskheeplg, arIthmetie speds. granmar. let tee writing. sen,.-hip' hus torums. eammer * slat law and all buness sabjecta. Seud foe cats, logo. myZ-S* S. W. FLYNN, A. M., Principal. REE MAl COLLIGE AND MUSIC AND ART CON servatory. Hagerstown. Md.-A choice school for girls. Finest climate In the world, beautiful grounds, elegant buildings an a hill, large and experienced fculty. all home comforts, rare ad vantages, renale rates. Send for eatalogne and journal to C. L. KEEDY, President. 3y24-2m THE BLIS SCHOOL or ELECTRICITY, Bliss Building, A5, 37. 30 B at. n.w. This Is the only institution in the country where practical electrkal engineering is thoroughly and exclusively taught. Cearse completed in one year. Iaboratorles and all departments fully equipped. Catalogues em applientlicu. y13-2:n LOUIS D. BLTR. Principal. ' NOR WOOD INTTrrUTE. . 1761 N at.. Washington. D.C. 14TH SESSION OPENS WEDNEDAY. OCT. 1. 1e19-San Address Mrs. WM. D. CABELL, Prin. gUNrl'ON INSTyrUTE, FOR GIRLS, 1212 AND 214 14th at. n.w.. Thomas Circle; next sesamso eetnSeptember 2. !gas. Mr. and Mrs. BEVER. LUT R. MASON. Prtnclpls. je17-tf 23 OR 20 FRENCH LESSONS. RUMMER TERM. Classes now for ladles and gentlemen: good pro. unarlation. The scholastie term reopens Septem ber 24. Mlle. V. PRUD'HOMME. 2W D at. mnw. my13-3m* OUT OF WASHINGTON. ANDREW SMALL ACADEMY, DARNESTOWN, Md.-Prepares for business or coll-ge. TelegraphyI a specialty. For catalogue, apply at Star aiee, or address Wu. NELSON, Prin. an0-1m* VIRGINIA. FRONT ROYAL. Randolph-Macon Academy A preparatory School for Boys and Young Men. Thorough ter ching and training. Beautiful locea ticn. Large gymnastmn. Session begin Sept. 25. 1%511. Send for catalogue to tlSeo32t Rev. B. W. BOND. D.D. THE HANNAH MORE ACADEMY.REISTERSTWN. Md. Diocesan school for girls. Rev. JOEPH FLEThLER.Princlil. New buildings. refurnished; careful training; progressive methods; quiet Chris tian home in beautiful suburban country. Write for matual. aul-1m* CilARIYLIrTE HALL SCHOOL. ST. MAY'S COUN ty. bid.; fonded 1774; a thoroughly establehed military academy, In proximity to Baltimore and Washington; estate of 325 acres; healthy loca tion; safe home for boys; board, wash and tui. ton. I80 per ressIon of ive months. GEO. M. THOMAS. A.M.. Principal, Charlotte Hall.al-1m* ST. JOHN'S COLLEGE, ANNAPOLIS. MD. 107th Seseion commences 19th September. Ecel. lent Preparatory School. attached for Boys 12 to 16. SPECIAL ATIENTION GIVEN TO THU PIEPARATION OF CANnInATES FOR THE NAVAL ACADEMY. Address the Prest. THOMAS FEL. LLD.. Ph.D. jy26-52t , BALTIMORE KINDERGARTEN ASSOCIATION Training school for klndergartners: Junior. senior and graduate courses; also a course for directors of normal training clases. Circulars with full particulars. Address Mi" CAROLINE M. C. IIART.Director, The Northampton, Baltlmore,Md. jy22-2m* S2 o MARYLAND COLLEGE - FOR YOUNG Indies. (Near Baltimore.) 43d year. High standard. redned Come. corfers college degrees. 15 states rep-esented. Specially convenient for Wash. maitns. Extremely healthy. 3.. 'URhR ER. AM.. President. Latherville. Md. 'x17-52t PENNINGTON (N. J.) SEMINARY-CONVENIENT to New York, Phila., Balt. and Wash. moth sexes. 50th year. Healthful. Beautiful. 18 teachers. 12 courses. Cost moderate. For beauti fully illustrated catalogue L.ddieas jy16-78t THOMAS HANLCN, D.D., President. 11OCKVILIZ ACADEMY. ROCEVILLE. MD-HOME school for boys; prepares for university or busi neas: healthful location. For catalogue address W.. P. MASON. U.S.N.A.. PrInepal. h--3mo' NEW YORK. ALBANY. ST. AGNES' SCHOOL. Under the -li-action of Bishop Doane. Itegular and optional coors.. In all departuents of study. Speclal advanta:-es In languages, music and art. P S 25th year. Miss ELLEN W. BOYD. rincipaL. ly1-78t PIANOS AND ORGANS. NOT FOUND ELSEWHERE. The Weber Piano has many points which com mend it to the lovers of good amse. Its chief feature, however, is Its tone, which of Itself has a reputation. ,The wenderful Weber tone Is found only In Weber Pianos, and in Washing. ton they are sold only by .SANDERS & STAYMAN, _ LEADING PIANOS, ORGANS AND MUSIC, 984 F ST. N.W. Baltimore store. 13 N. Charles at. It Pianos at Low Prices. Many handsome styles, $10 and $8 per month until pihl for, and at prices greatly reduced. OUR CLOSING-OUT SALE IS IN PROGRESS. * Every Instrument to be sold to make room for our fall stock. Spot Cash Inducements. Elegant Upright Planos for $135. $15, $170, $200. Now's the time to buy. THE PIANO EXCHANGE, 913 Pa. Ave. mu7-20d Bh TrLED) IN OUR NEW QUARTERS, WE INVITE thme mush-al pulick to call and see what real hair gains we are ot'rerinmg in Pianos and everything In the muneic lino' at the U ptown Mustic Store. G. L. WILIDS BROt. & CO.. 1315 7th t. n.w.au-Ct* Pianos and Organs - At Midsummer Bargain Improvement Prices. Our limrovmtents are goIng on, and we stIll hare a few handsome New Upright and Grand Pianos, which we will sell to you at a very large reduct ion from regular prices in order to get them out of time way. We have Cickkering, Mason & ilamHin, Henry F. ililer and other Pianos, on whIch you can save from $100 to $150 1f you boy mow. We sell for cash. on time or easy moathly install ments. We have also a few cheap Square Pianos-$00, $75 snd $1010. on $5 monthly pyments. A good aecond-bmand Grand Piano for a10 t $10 per mo. -Prlease call promptly mand mae your selection. John F. EIlis & Co., 937 Penna. Ave. ONE PEEK & SON UPRIGHT PIANO, CASE equal to new, fine tone and touch, $195; $8 cash and $41 per motth. Knabe squnare, 4 round corners, heavy carved legs. $110; $5 cash and $3 per mouth. jy30-6m,8 HUGO WORCH, 024 7th st. Pianos. FLIGHITLY USED UP'RIGHIT AND) GRAND 1-IANOS OF OUIt OWN MAKE; ALSO SECOND HAND UPRIIGHIT AND SQUARE PIANOS OF DIF FERtENTr MAKES AT ALL PRICES AND TERMS TO SUIT. ____ ___ PIANOS FOR RENT. Tuning and lHepali.,g by experienced workmen. Wmn. Knabe & Co., 1422 Penn. Ave. N.W. Te-lephone rail No. 1737. ap29-if BICYCLES. BICY'LE RtIDING SCHOOLr-LARGE;ST AND hes-,t. Als.o leorgest sirock of secondl-handl wheels In tihe city. Obl-a-.tailhede place. andl cears titles to aiill heyele-s. First-lass repmairine. au9-6t* . E. DAKIN, 1230 ~. Y. ave. UNDERTAKRERS W. R. Speare, Undertaker & Embalmer 340 F Stuet Northwest. Everything stri.-tly first-clans and on the must sassanahs erem. T.,l.ahnen call. nan. 31-be RAITROAD& BAI2DMOB D'- - aAamOAa la B amlg- d het 12. 186. Uge q 7Ta n i at n, soner of New 3emas averse and C strest. C een.r a- m nebwest. Vestbled Umited trane, 1 .am.. 8M p.m. !rt. Iouis and Lais=ille, Vesti hoe Ptt-4, ad ( a 12g1 el,1: a.. aynd 9er p.m For Leiagin ad Staunton, 1140 a.m. Se Winesitr ad Way statios*530 e U.. er Lsay, Natural nka S ,oke. KnsvBle. Chat=anoga. Meaqi 3 New Orleans, 11:20 pU. daiy sleagg ears through. Bu roy3~ p~m. daiy. Per Bee ': iys, x4:55, 3:00, 6:25, 1710, 17:1, xd0. z&21 '042 19130. ,1010 I11:29 a .. 112:10. zI.280. 2:15, x 00 .25, 4:28 4:31, x5:1 25:10, x5:0, 5:3, 16:20. 6:30. 18.00, 2:1. 19;0O 11:15 p m., and 112:01 nghtS Budaa x4 17:00. 17:10. 8:30. 1900, x8:00 a.m., 11210, 112:30, 100 1:00. 8:6 41. 05. 15:10. 60. 1800,. 19.0. 11:15 p.m.. 612:01 sight. For Angnaolls, 7:10 and 8:30 a.m.., 12:15 and 4:28 p.m. Sunday, 8:30 a.m., 4.31 p.m. For Frederick, ***900, *30, *1130 a.. "*1:15. *4:30 p.m. For Hageratowa, '11:10 am. and *5:30 p.m. For Boyd and way points. **9:40 p.m. Fer Gaither-sharg and way atm. *6:00, *':00 a.m.. *12:560 "80, '4:3, "*:35, 7:05. *0:40. 'FW~a~gt.l.etio...ad way pol~t..**-0-00, '0:30 a.m., *"1:15 pim. Exprees trains stopping a 0i stationly, *4:3, *5:30 p.m. For BayRIdge, .9:1 a.m. and 4:2 p ,.s week mday. 9:25a.m.. 1:80 and 3:15 p.m.. unda s. ROYAL BLUE LINK FOR NEW YORK AND PHILADELPHIA. AR trains Illuminated with Plntseh light. For Philadelphia. New York, ioston and the Bat, week days (4:55 Dsinag Car), (7:00 Dining Car). 8:00 (10:00 a.m. Dining Car). 11:20 (12:30 Ding Car) :0 (5:05 DIning Car). 6:00 p.m. (12. ht. Sli Car, open at 10:100 o'clock). Snd T5 Din Car). (7: 0 Dining Car). (9:00 D D r). 8:0), .12: : i 3:00 (5.1E Dining Car). 8:00 (12:01 nWIt. Sleeping Car opens for pssengers 10:06 p.m. Bufet -Parlor ones all day trains. For Atlantic CU1. week days, 4:55. 7:00. 10:00 and 11:30 a.m., 12:30 p.m. Sundays, 4:55 am., 12:50 pm. 5 ~. For ape May, 4:55 a.m. 18:00 a-m. Saturday only). 12:20 p>m. Sundays, 4:55 a.m. *Zxcept Sunday. Daily. "*Snday only. Bgaecalledoran cheed from hotels and oreaJ ces by Union Transfer Co. on orders left at tis'et eces, 619 Penaalyvania avenue northwest. New York avenue and lWieeath street, and at depot. CHAS. O.. SCTiL. Gen. Pass. tat. R. B. CAMPBELL. Gen. Manager. Jy12 PRNNSYLVANTA RAILROAD. Station corner of 6th and B .streets. In effect Jne 2, 1846. 10:30 A.X. PENNSYLVANIA LIMITED.-Pohlman Sepn.Dinng.-Smoking and Observaion Cars Hrc innati. Indianapois, St. Louis, CleveLad and Toledo. Buffet parlor Car to Harrisug 10:20 AM. FAST LINE-Pallman Buffet Parlor Car to Harrisburg. Parlor and Dining Car, ar rishurg to Pittsbur 3:40 P.RH. CHICA ' AND ST. LOUIS EXPRES:t Pullman Buffet Parlor Car to Harrisbur . S lug and DIning Crs. Harrisburg to Ia CIncinnati, Louisville and Chicago. 7:10 P.M. WESTEN XPR -.-Puimaa Slee. lg Car to Ch and Harrisburg to Clevuzao. 7:10 . SOUTHW EXPRES.-Puman Sepwand Dining Cars to St. Louis, and Sleep ing r Harrisburg to Cincinnati. 10:40 P.M. PACIFIC EXPRENS.-Puman Sleeping Car to Pittsburg. 7:50 A.M. for Kale. ananasa. Rochester. and Niagara Fals dail. cep fSunday. 10:0 A.M. for Elmira and Renovohdally except Sunday For Wiliansport dal. 3 F.M. 7:10 P.M. for Wllllamlt, Rochester. Buffalo, and Niagara Falls daily. except Saturday, with Slee gC Washington to Suspension Bridge via 10:40 P.M. for Erie Canandalgua, Rochester Buf falo, and Niagara kalls daily, Sleeping Car Vash ington to Elmira. For Pbhladelpbia. New York and the East. 4:00 P.M. "CONGRESSIONAL LIMITED." all Par lor Cars with Dining Car from Baltimore. for New York daily, for Philadelnhia week-days. at 7:05 (Dining Car). 7.20. 9:00, 10:00 Car), and 11:00 (Dining Car) A.M., 12:15. :15, :20. 6:40, 10:00, and 11:35 P.M. On Sun. day 7:05 (Dining Car), 7:2. 9:00. 11:00 (D Car) A. 12:15. 8:15. 4:20. 6:40. 10:00. ano 11:35 P.Af. For Philadelphia only. Fast Express 7:50 A.M. week-days. Rpress, 2:01 and 5:40 P.M. daily. For Boston, without change, 7:14 A.M. week-days, and 3:15 P.M. daily. For Baltimose. 6:25, 7:05. 1-26 7:50. 9:00. 10:00. 10:30. 11:00, and 11:50 A.M.. 12:15, 2:01. 3:15. 3:40 (4:00 Limited). 4:20. 4:30, 5:40, 6:06. 6:40, 7:10. 10:00. 10:40 11:15. and 11:35 P.M. On Banday. 7:05, 7:20, 9:00. 9:015. 10:30. 11:00 A.Mi.. 12:15. 1:15, 2:01, 3:15. 3:40 (4:00 Limited), 4:20, 2:40, 6.115, 6:40, 7:10, 10:00, 10:40. and 11:35 P.M1. For Pope's Creek Line. 7:20 A.M. and 4:36 P.M. da ly, except Sunday. For Annapolis, 7:20, 9:00 A.M.. 12:15 and 4:20 P :M .'except Sunday. Sundays. 9:00 A .1. Atlantie Coast Line. Expres for Richmond, 2nrk. sonville and Tampa. 4:30 A.M.. 3:50 P.M. daily. Richmond and Atlanta, 8:40 P.M. daily.- Rich mond only. 10:57 A.M. week-days. Accommodation for Quantico. 7:45 A.M' daly, and 4:25 P.X. week-days. For Alexanlria. 4:30. 6:35, 7:45. 8:40. 9:45. 10:57. 11:50 AM.. 12:50, 1:40, 2:20. 4:25. 5:00. 5:37. 6:15. 8:02. 10:10. and 11:30 P.M. On Sunday at 4:30. 7:45, 9:45 A.M., 2:45, 6:15, 8:02, and 10:10 P.M. Leave Alexandria for Washington. 6:(X5. 6:42. 7:05. 8:00. 9:10, 10:15, 10:28 A.M., 1:00. 2:15. 3:00. 8:23.1'5:). a:20, 6:13. :00, 7:20. 9:10. 10:32. and 11:08 P.M. On Sudy at 0:43, 9:10. 10:28 AM.., 2:15, 5:30. 7:00. 7:20, 0:10. and 10:52 P.M. SEASHORE CONNECTIONS. For Atlantic City. 9:00 (Saturdays only). 10:00. 11:00 A.M. week days. 12:15 and 11:85 P.M. For (jpe 3fay. 10:00 A.M. (Saturdays only), 12:15 P.M. week days, and 11:35 P.M. daiy. Ticket ollices, northeast corner of 13th street and Pennsylvania avenue, and at the station. 6th and B streets, where orders can be left for the .heek ing of baggage to destination from hotels and res ldettres. S. M. PREVOST. y, R. WOOD, General Manager. General Passenger Agent. 1c28 8OTr1!HERN RAILWAY. (Piedmont Air Line.) Schedule in effect July 28, 1895. All trains arrive and leave at Pennsylvania Passenger Station. 8:00 A.M.-Daily--Local for Danville. Conneets at Man=aes for Strasburg, daily, except Sunday, and at Lynchburg with the Norfe and Western daily, and with C. & O. daily for Natural Bridge and Clifton Forge. 11:15 A.M.-Daily-The UNITED STATES FAST MAIL carries 'Pullman Buffet Sleepers New York and Washington to Jacksonville, uniting at Char lotte with Pullman Sleeper for Augtsta; also Pull man Sleeper New York to Mcntgomaery, with con nection for New Orleans; connects at Atlanta with Pullman Sleeper for Birmingham, Memphis and St. L.00111. 4:01 P.M.-Local for Strasburg daily, except Sun day. -u 4:40 P.M.-Dail -Local for Charlottesville. 10:43 P.M.-DaIly WASHINGTON AND SOUTH WESTERN VIIIIULED LIMITED, composed of Pullman Vestibuled Sloepera and Dining Cars, Pull. man Sleepers Washington to Chattanooga. via Salts bury, Asheville and Knoxville. New York to Mem phis via Birmingham. New York to New Orleans via Atlanta and Montgome-y, and New York to Tampa via Charlotte, Columbia and Jacksonville. Day Coach Washington to Jacksonville. Parlor Car Co jumbia to Augusta. Dining Car from Greensboro' to Montgomery. TRAINS BEIWE8N WASHINGTON AND ROUND HILL leave Washington 9:01 A.M. daily. 1:00 P.M. and 4:39 P.M. daly , except Sunday, and 6:25 P.M. Sundays only, for Round Hill, and 4:32 P.M. daily except Sunday for Leesburg; 0:25 P.M. daily for Ilerndlon. Returning. arrive at Washington 8:20 All, and 7:00 P.M1. daily, end 2:25 .M. daily ex cept Sunday from Round Hill, 8:34 A.M. dalI ex eept Sunday from Leeshnr and 1.00 A.M. aiy, except Sundy. from Heenon only. Through trains from the south arrive at Waushing ton 6:42 A.M1., 2:20 P.M. and 8:30 P.M1. daIly. MaInassns Division. 9:45 A.M. daily, except Sunday, and 8:40 A.M. daily from Charlottesville. Tickets, Sleeping Car reservation and Information furnished at oltlees, 011 and 1300 Penr.sylvania ave ne, and at '. nusylvanila Railroad Passenger Sta tio7. H1. GREEN. General Superintendent. 3. M,. CUL.P. Traffic Managrer. W. A. TURK. General Passenger Agent. Smy2O L. S. Brown. Glen. Art. Pass. Dept. - CHESAPEAKE A-ND OHIO RAILWAY. Schedule in effect July 1, 1805. Trains leave daily from Untion Station (B. and P.)1 Oth.andi Bast. Through the grandest scenery in America, with the handsomest and most complete Solid train sery Ice west from Washington. 2:25 P.M. DAILY.---"Clncinnati and St. Iottis Special"-Solid Yestibuled, Newly Equipped, Elec trIc-lHghted. Steam-bested Train. Pullman's finest sleepIng eare Want lngton to Louisville, Cincinnati, IndIanapols and St. Louis without change. Dining Car from Washinto. Arrive Clncinnati, 8:00 a.m..; Indiananolls 11:30 am., and Chicago, 0:30 nm.; St. Louts, 6:45 p.m.. Lexnton, 8:35 a.m.; Luisville. 11:10 n.m. 11:10 P.Mi..DAILY.-The famous "F. F. v. Lim ited.'' A' rolid vestlibtted train, with dining car and Pullman Sieepers for Cincinnati, Lexington and Ionisyl~e, without change. Pullman Sleeper W~ash ington to VirgInia Hot Springs. without change, week days. searvation car from Hinton. Arrve CIncinnatI. 5:00 p.m.; Lexington, (1:00 p.m.: Louis ville. 9:40 p.m.; IndIanapolis. 11:05 p.m.: Chicago, 7:30 a.m., and St. Louis. 7:30 n.m.; connects in Union Depot for all noints. 10:57 A.M., EXCEPT SUND)AY.-For Old Ploiat C..mftort and Norfolk. Only rail line. 2:25 P.M1. DAILY.-Express for Gordonsvtlle, CharlottesvIlle. Waynesbtoro', Staunton and princi pat Virginia points. daily; for Richmond, daily, ex cept Sunday. Pullman locatIons and tickets at company's of. flees, 513 and 1421 PennsylvanIa avenue. H. W. FULLER, rnh4 General.P'assenoger Agent. IIOTEL~S. THE HAMILTON 14TH AND K STS. N.W. Thoroughly reoovated; new and modern plumb ing throughout; convenient to all deoartments arAd places of interest: low rates for sutmmer, jy25i-1mo BALL & POLLARD. HOTiEL VENDOMIE, 3D AND PA. AVES. N.W. Electric lights: elevator: steam heat. American p lan. $2 to $3 per day; European plan, $1 per day and upoward. I. P. EMERSON. mn17-3m COMMISSIONERS OF DEEDS. COIMMI~tIONERt OF DEEDS AND NOTARY PUBJ Hec for all states and territories a SPECIALTY by IR. H. EVANS, Oflce (basement), 1321 F at. Always in otince, office hours. my11-tf CHAI.S S. BUNDY.. COMMISSIONER OF DEEDS, Of all the States and Territories, 317 4%~ at. a-v. (new Equity building). dl7-tf JOHN S. BEALL. JOHN B, MKITCHELL, Commissloners of Deeds for every state andt terri ~. Notary Publc Unite States Comm~ionr, SUMMRR FROBTS. aELAnneO eri.' KENIWORTH INN. Ocean end Kentciy ave. eymaie'neeveinc; saanmam1elevatar t0 streetlevel. Ful view of ceanefres aM apart MO . p l weekly. 2 THlE ALBuMRn5 WITH NEW ANIGE. Virginia ave. near beach, Moder hotel of best clam. Central location. $2.50 per day. pecil weekly. Ilustrated Booklet maled u appliea tin. Capatity, 250. CHARLES B. CO ant-I8t HGTIL ATGLEN, MICHIGAN AVE., NEARt beach, Atlantic City, N. J.; rates, $8 to $10; heated: sind for booklet. jy26Ut . E. REr. HOTEL BERKELEY, Extreme ocean end of Kentucky ave., AT'LAN.TIC CITY, N. J. Elevator a "arles amnd aS modern cowen lences. Greatis lynuoved jy15-20t J AND GEORGE BEW. Ocean 'a4ew York ave.. Atlantic City, N. 3. Ali modern improvements: elevator &.; teen., $10 to ES week. Mr. A. E. THOi50y~y12-25t LA FONTAINE. Kentucky ave., near the beach; a thoroughly modern house, with rcesonable rates. Address JyS-3it . O. S. WRIGHT. Proprietor. BRADY HOUSiU ARKANSAS AVE.-NREAR OCEAN: good board; large garden; mod. rate: circulats free. JAMES BEADY. .myl5-7St HOTEL EVERS - Or. Atlantic an4 'Georgia ave.. Terms $7 to $10 per week. je21-42t Mrs. C. T. BUZBY of Balto.. Prop's. THE BERKSHIRE INN, . Virginia ave. near the beach. Table and appoint aseats fist-class. Redaced rates for June. For farther Iaformatica a at the Oxford. this city. e15-3m MARSHALL, N & CO.. Props. THE WAVERLi, ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. A Srst-class family hotel Terms moderate. je14-52t L. T. BRYANT. The Rudolph. Now Open. Acommadatee IuO. Rooms en suite. Late dinners. Orchestra end cafe attached. F'or lafrmation apply J. W. CALLAWAY, Je18-52t Atlantic City. N. 3. Hotel Imperial and Cottages Maryland avenue, 100 yrda of. beach. Enlarged, Remodeled, EIefurnished. Appointments and Table Fifst-class. G.W. KENDRICK. W2 lto per day; $A0 to $18 prweek. rates to families he m28m THE MARELAND, New York avenue apar the beach, Atlantic City, N. J. ley-Sit F. S. OR1!K . Prop. THE CLIFTON. COlt. ATLANTIC AND CONN. ares.. Atlantic City. N. J.; family house; enter tains 150 guests. Terms. $1.50 to $2 per dad; $7 to $10 per week. Circular mailed. Mrs. F.M. COPE. je3-78tt. GREENER'S HOt. Atlantic and nanectimt aves., Atlantic City. N.J. Excellent location. First-class service. Rea domahle rates. MAX C, LUKAS, Propr. my26t - THE BREVOOT, 18 So. (arolina ave., Atlantic City. N.J.; $1.50 to f2 day; $8 to $12 week. my27-3m B. E. NORRIS. HOTEL ALDINE. PACIFIC AVE. NEAR OHIO, Atlantic City. N. J. Strictly ilrst-class. Terms. $1.50 to $2.50 per day; $0 to 614 per week. Send for illustrated booklet. HARRY D. EASTMAN. my24-78t o HOTEL MT. VERON, PACIFIC AVE. THE EN tire rear and. 1,000 feet of porch room facing ocean. Capaclty. 145. One bloc'- from .eaeh. Extensive Improvements. Terms, $9 to $14 per week; $1.50 to $2.50 per day. JAB. S. MOON, Prop. myl5-TSt IIOSSMORB. Pacic and Tenness-e aies.. Atlantic City, N.J. Apply at 1125 13th at. n w. mylO-78t M. J. ECKERT. HOTEL SELBY. New Jersey ave. rear beach. Atlantic City, N.J. Large airy rooms; excellent cuisine; $8 to $12 per week. BEE7ET ECKER. Mgr. m310-tf HOTEL WELLINGTON. Kentucky ave. Near the beach. Atlanti- City, N. J. Now open. H26-tf M. A. & H. S. MILNOR. ASBURY PARK, N. J. ARBURY PARK, N. J. "The Victoria." Family hotel. fronting the ocean. Ail Improve ments. 15th season. Accommodates 200 guests. Terms moderate. Miss S. KEMPE. fe15-3m CAPE MAY, N. J. THE CHALFONTE, CAPE MAY. N. J.. NOW open; appointments first-class. FItANK H. RAY. late of the Continental, l'hila. FRANK L. WAL LINGFORD. jyll-lm HOTEL LAFAYII'E. CAPE MAY. N. J. Situated directly on the beach; servlce of the highest standard. el-Sem JOHN TRACY & CO. CONGRESS HALL, CAPE MAY-THIS POPULAR hotel opens June 29. New hydraulie elevator; perftet sanitary arrangements; rates from $2.50 pe' day up, and $15 per week and upward, ac cording to location of rooms. Apply P. H. &. CAKE. Normandie, city, or L. P. CAKE. Cape May. jel2-2m OCEAN GROVE, N. J. OCiAN HOUSE; Ocean Grove, N. J. One minute from Auditorium; three minutes from omean: popular rates. jel3-2m T. PRENTITS. Prop. SPRING LAKE, N. J. THE Al.L.AIRE Directly on the beach. Opens June 15. 1e7-78t .. M. RICHARDSON. SPRING LAKE, N.J., 'THE LUCAS COTTAGE," near Monmouth House; 150 feet from ocean; per feet drainage; large rooms; handsomely furnished; exceltnt cuisine; special rates to families who will remain three weeks or longer. Address my18-Bm Mrs. D. C. WATTS. SRING LAKE. N. J. Wilburton=by=the=Sea. New elevator and other improvements. Opens June 1 for the ua. 3.1-3m R. K. LITCHWORTH. SEASIDE-JERSEY COAST. THE ENGLEIDE, Beach Haven, N. J., Now Open. Send for new ilustrated book of Engleside and Beach Haven. ap2O-1l7t ROBERT B. ENGIE, Prop. SEASIDE-MISCELLANEOUS. -THE EDGEMERE." Unbounded success of the new and fashionable summer resort opened this season at Edgemere, I. I., between Arverne and Wave Crest, sixteen miles from Now York. Patronixed by the best people. Guests el.armed with its refined and ahtpAdant hos pitality. Surf and still bathing In perfection; fifty private baths. Boating, fishing-everything that makes ser.side life delightful, socially and other wise. Open till October. For circular address A. .E. DICK, Edgemere, Long Island, N. Y. jy22-eol2t HOyrEL BtELLEVIEW, CIIAPEL POINT, MiD.; management first-clsas; salt water htathing, Shl tog sad crabbind;: terms reassonable: special rates to families. Address A. P. RET1CHM~AR. Chapel Point, Mid., or E. S. RANDALL. River View of Slee, cIty. Combin:.tion rournd trip excursion tick et, via steam-r Htarry Randlall, to Chapel Point. includlrig transportation. supper. lodging and btreakfast at hotel, (or $2; strictly first-class. my14-Im Arunde=on=the- Bay. The only place near Weshington that can he reachcd in the evening by taking the 4:28 B. and 0. traIn, arriving thei-e at 6:15, taking a bath and a-riying home at 10 p.m. Lots. $75 to $15b each--25x150 ft. Cottage for rent. $1211. This cottage part ly furnished, has~sx rotms, near beach. Apply to F. G. AUKAM, 000 F St. N.W., or LAWRENCE CAVANAUGH, je10-3m,1l6 Arndel-on-the-Bay, hid. RIVER SPRtINGS SUMMER RESORT. ON THE Potomac. For beauty of location, excellence of water, and for general advantages. It has few equals and no- superior in M~d. Come andI see. It. P. BLACKISTONE. M3. D., Proprietor. jeT-3m HOTEL TOLCH FBTER -- BEAUTIFULLY SIT uatedl on a high bluff, overlooking Chesapeake bay, shady parks: salt Water batting and fish ing; .a great he~alth resort; a sure cure for bay fever. For pamphlet, rates. etc.. address 0. E. NOLAND, Tolehester Beach, Kent county, Md. "THE ALVIN," COLONIAL BFACH,VA.-(PRI vate boarding.) Directly on water front; beau tiful grounds, new pavilion. etc.; most attractive place on beach; cuisine first-class; also fine cafe meals. lunches. Ice ceam, &c. an1-1m SPRINGS AND BATHS. Bedford Springs Hotel BEDFORD, PA.. THE CARLSBAD 0O' AMIERICA. This pepular Summer Resort will open with In creased attractions for the season of 18915. FRI DAY. June 21. For terms and booklets address my20-3se 3. T. AISIP, Mqnpager. BERKELEY SPINGS, W. VA.-THE BERKELEY Springs Hotel has been open since June 1 for the reception of guests. .Many Improvements have bteen made since last season snd it is in first class order. The baths of these celebrated springs are noted for the cure of rheumatism, gout. skin diseases, &c. For further Information apply to CHAS. P. JACK & A. Rt. UINGER, jy10-1m* Props. Berkeley Springs Hotel, W. V. Pauquier White Sulphur Springs, Fauriuler Co., Va.; beautiful walka and drives; splendid livery; tennia courts; fishing; sulphur baths; brick htel; all modern conven iences. For ci-cular and Information address JNO. E. BAKER, Fauquier White Sulphur Springs, Va. jy19-eolm Monterey Springs Hotel, SUMMIT OF THE BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAINS, PA. 3 1500 feet above sea level. - Three hours from Washington. Magnl8ent scenery. No malaria. No moaquitocs. Puespring water. New and modern sanitary arrangements. Nwypited andI renovated. Terms moderate. OetilOct. I. Write for descriptive booklet. H.A. & H. S. MrrrOa, P. n.."Bl. idge Smmit, P. myl4-t SgiMMER 2]P1SOR . SRENG A m -BAT) . Buena Vista Spring Hotel, Femme. Co., Pa. Westema Maryland B. 3. Blue Ridge msentas;- dry atmesphes.e; 1, feet elevation. Capacity, 800 guests. All modes enaveaie'es. levators, private baths, livery, bathing pOeL, aundant water supply. Terms moderate. Ope till Ofrteber 1. B. & O. and Pens. R. R. ononeet with Western Maryland A R. at Balhtmus and.Hagerstown, Md. Address W. M. REAMER. Manager. Buena Vista Sping P..O.. my224am* Washington Co.. Md Rock Enon Springs,Va. A lvely mountain resort; cool and. dry; 4WG hoos fro W ; the reat Norti moentains. sear Wine rt Va.; mineral water for every trouble; mineral ths and large swim ming pool; ste.am heated; first-class table: large and music room: flue band; good livery htelaccommodates 300: terms moderate. Hotel now opn. For illustrated clrenlara and term[ ap -A. 8. PRATT. myg.m Rock Enos Springs. Va. O. W. CULLEN & SON. Owners and Pieprk-tors Cullen Post O(Iee. Warren White Sulphur Springs. . Virginia. Season of 1405 opens June 1. Terms: Per week, one person, $15; per month, one person, $40; two persons in one room. $70; special tales to parties of three or more. - The oldest summer resort in the United States. Established 1734. Good Fishing, Boating and Bathing. Distance from Riehmend and Danville R. R. I n.ile; distance from Norfolk and Western. 3 miles; distance from Baltimore and Ohio. 4 miles. Eight different waters. namnely: White, red and blue sulpher. alum, iron, arsenie. cbalybeate and lithia. On top ot'the "Three Top Range" of the Mas nitten "hate of mountains. Ele1ption. 2,100 feet ahpve the sea. No mosquitoes, gnats or malaria. my2l-3m IN TIIE MOUNTAINS. Brookside, Altitude, 3.100 feet. West Virginia. Ten miles from Oakland and Deer Park. Come and tind all home comforts and keep cool. Complete relief for bay fever sufferers. Swimming pool. howling. biiliards. tennis, er. quet and e hall room; livery attached; table unrpased, ran shooting anl splendid bass fishing in the Chont. Write quick for rooms. - S. PRESCOT WRIGHT, General Manager. an7-tf Brookside. W. Va. AURORA. -Near Deer Park and Oakland. No fogs; no mos. guitoes; hay fever, sufferers And entire relief. Large rooms: heat spring beds and hair mat tresses. Excellent talle. An unsurpassed pleas ure and health resort. Moderate rates. Apply at rooms 157-150 Lann and Trust bldg., or address J. H. SHAFFER. Aurora. W. Va.. aul-10d WHITE COTTAGE, HARPER'S FERRY. W. VA. Bent view en the Shenandrah river. Open te hoard (adults). Send for cirenlar and terms. jy:10-1m* WM. H. BELL. Prop. Hotel Powhatan, CHARLESTOWN. W. VA. Finest summer resort offered to Washington; new house: elegrantly furnished: only 2 hours by the B. and 0. B. It.; 4 trains daily; under new management. F-at-class table at reasonable rates. jy2l-lm W. L. SHEPARD, Manager. HOTEL SSICK. HIGHILAND LAKE, PA. Summit of Alleghenies: dry, bracing atmos phere; sanitation perfect; cuisine excellent. Ap. ply (jy16-1m') H. M. ESSICK. M.D. GREN'S MOUNTAIN HOUSE. Harper's Ferry. W. Va.-Located on Fruit Hill Farm, Blue Ridge mountains: 20 minutes' drive from depot. Rates-S5. $6 and 17 per week: $1 and $1.50 per day. Send for circular. Convey ances meet all trains. G. W. GREEN. Prop. Jyl-tf HILL 'TOP HOUSE. HAl*U'ER'S FERRY. W. VA. Now open. Moast breezy point. First-class table nrd beds. One and one-half hours from Wash irgton. Telegraph once in house. T. 8. LOVEIT. myfijan MORRELL HOUSE. HARPER'S FERRY. W. VA.. will open June 15 under r.ew management; airy rooms; first-class table; grand Shenandoah view. myl6-Imo B. E. McDOWEIL. TRY THE SUMMIT HOUSE: BLUE RIDGE MOUN tain.region: highest point in Harper's Ferry. W. Va.; spacious lawns: abundant shade: opens June 12. Seed -or etreulars and terms. Miss M. 3. BAKER, Clerk. my254m* THE LOCKWOOD. -HARPER'S FERRY. W. VA.. Mrs. S. -. Lovett. Proprietreis. will ones June 4. Large rooms. plenty shade, grand views; table first-class. Rates, $6. ' myb-4m ROCKINGHAM. VA., SPRINGS. Mountain home resort; 5 hours.from Wash.: fine mineral waters: cool climate; fare and aceommo dations unsurpassed for inrices charged. Circulars. Address H. B. HOPKINB. McGabeysville, Va. 1y13-1m* MISCELLANEOUS. Carroll Springs Sanitarium. Beautifully situated on the B. and 0.: ten miles from Washington; 400 ft. above the city: designed for invalids. convalescents and those desiring rest. For particulars address G. H. WIIIGHT. M.D., aus-1m* Forest Glen. Md. KEE MAR HEIGHTS, -HAGERSTOWN, MD. Spacious building; cstpacity. 10; 8 acres of bean. tiful shaded lawn; largest dan.'ing pavilion in the state. Rate. $7 to $10 per week. Address -CHAS. WEBB of J., Hagerstown. Md. jy19-1m The "Ingleside," Randolph. Montgomery Co., Md. jy6-1m FRANK REPP. Prop. DENTISTRY. PAINLESS DENTISTRY. For absolutely painless operations in dentistry we stand withobt a superior. All operations characterized by gentleness, skill and ingenrity of the highest order. With shady awnings and elcetric fans, which fur nish Coney Island sea breezes, to keep you cool, to. gether with our painless methods, make your visit to our onice one of pleasure instead of dread. Ab solutely painless extracting. 50c. Fillings from 75c. up. Best teeth, $8. Crown and bridge work. DR. GtAHAM, 307 7th at. n.w. nu3-14d FREE DENTAL INFIRMARY. 707 I st. n.w. Open daily from 10 to 12 a.m., and 2, to 5 p.m. No charge except for materials med. ,Extracting free. n27-t' Curious visitors are welcome. We gladly explain our methods of associating professional skill with correct business management. The co-operative principle applied to dentistry surprises most people-and will surprise you if your dentist is old-fash oned, clumsy or high-priced. Painless Extracting, 50e. Filling. 75e. up. Best teeth. $8. Crowns, bridges, etc.. at corresponding prices; estimates gladly given.. U. S. Dental Association, ant Cor. 7th and D Sis. N.W. FOR SALE--PIANOS. FOR SALE,-AT A SACRIFICE, ON ACC'OUNT OF death in family, an almoset new uprih grand fStieff piano. l'ul at 702 GI st. s.c. 29h-2w* HORSES AND VEHICLES. FINE CARRIAGES For 5! years we have been students of this subjeCt, and now people say JoyCe Carriages are trade standards. Andrew 3. Joyce's Sons, auS-8id 1028-30 Conn. ave. V'enesuelanm Affairs. According to Minister Andrade of Vene zuela, who has just .returned to this city from Deer Park, the status of the British Venezuelan question remains unchanged.Re cent advices received at the Venezuelan 1e gation give the text of the official resolution by which Venezuela confirms to an Ameri can company a vast tract of land south of the Orinoco and near the scene of the Brit ish contention. The resolution sets forth that this grant was originally made to the lilanoa company of the United States, but was subsequently transferred to the Turn bull company, in which English Interests predominated. But In view of the fact that the Turnbull company has not proceeded with the development of the concession, the resolution recites that the Turnbull grant Is canceled and all rights of the original, Manoa company are revived .and renewed. This given the new American syndicate the name terms under which the Manoa com pany operated. Exsaination of Cadeta. A board of officers to consist of Maj. Philip F. Harvey. surgeon; Maj. George H. Torney, surgeon, and Capt. Charles F. Ma son, assistant surgeon, has been appointed to meet at West Point August 15 for the physical examination of the cadets of the first and third ciasses, the cadets of the second class on their return from furlough and such other cadets of the United States Military Academy and candidates for ad mission as may be ordered before It. Spe cial reports will be made in the cases of any cadets found physically disqualified and of any candidates who may he admit ted on nprobaton n ejected. AFFAIRS IN GEORGETOWN could Mm West Have llem-aved Yexw day? The Arrival of the Patrol Wagon Caused a Difeuenee -of Opa ion-Other Notes. There was much talk here yesterday t the effect that if the police had obeyed promptly a teleihone request to bring a physician in 'the patrol when it was sent for there was but -little doubt that Mrs. Martha West, who jumped over board near the Aqueduct bridge, could have been revived. As it was, thete was no one to properly treat her when brought to shore, and after a few gasps she expired. The police say this about the matter: The first informatiop they had at the sta tion of the drowning was received through the call box. It was to the effect'that a woman had been drowned and the patrol was wanted. Just as the patrol passed out of the yard there came a call through the 'phone to send a physician with the wagon. as the woman was not yet dead. The patrol was beyond bailing distance, however, by this time and no physicians were near. Detective Frank Burrows, who got there with the wagon, says that even If a physi clan had been brought along with tWe pa trol he would have been too late to render assistance, for the woman's mouth was then frothy and in a condition that long years of ekperience with victims of the river had told him was beyond the physi clan's . power. Though there was a gasp or two, he says this was no evidence that there was a possibility of resuscitation. The river had done its work thoroughly, and no human power was strong enough to undo it after the woman had been brought on shore. The coroner yesterday viewed the re mains at the seventh precinct morgue and gave a certificate of death from drowning, in accordance with the testimony of wit nesses. A ghastly Incident of the day in connec tion with the drowning was the visit of a fhotographe' to the morgue. He first re quested the lieutenant to allow him to take a picture of the cotpse, but was referred to the husband of the deceased, believing that a refcsal would result. West, how ever. said he "didn't care," and with as sistance the corpse was strapped to a plain board, set ulrtight and photographed. It was a shocking, ghastly sight, the bare surroundings contrilbuting to it. The sev enth precinct morgue was never finished, and is, in fact, nothing but a cellar. - , Lawn Party. At the home of 'Capt. French. over in Langley, a very successful lawn party was held yesterday for the benefit of the Lang ley Episcopal Church. Miss Fanny Mack all had charge of the affair. The George town Mandolin and Guitar Club members were present and contributed much to the enjoyment of4the occasion through their masterly execution. A Presentatin. The Linthicum Students have added at a formal meeting Mr. John C. Lewis to their membership list. Mr. Lewis is a graduate of the elocution department of the institute and has demonstrated his ability to hold his own with the students. His work has been commended highly. After the busi ness meeting on Wednesday the students, as an evidence of their appreciation of the valuable services of Mr. Robert Lowe, who for two years has managed the organisa tion, presented him with a very handsome and complete make-up box. Mr. Lowe leaves for Toronto, Canada, Tuesday next to join the forces of Sol Smith Russell, -the eminent comedian. In this company will be three other Washington favorites, Al fred Hudson, Chas. Mackay and Mrs. Fan nie Addison Pitt of the late National Thea ter Stock Company. Mr. Russell will strike Washington on February 10. The principal plays of his repertoire will be "The Rivals," -"Heir-at-Law" and "Every Day Man," with a nsw play shortly after Christmas, Faith Tent. Faith Tent, No. 31, I. O. Rechabites, held a Lawn party last ' evening at 26th street and Pennsylvania avenue. On the grounds was presented an interesting program. There was fancy dancing by Miss Blanche Riley and musical selections by Messrs. Edw. Henshaw, B. T. Sullivan and W. S. Riley of the South Washington Orchestra. The whole affair was a big success. The sales were large and the enjoyment con tinuous.. The decorations were a very noticeable feature of the occasion. The ladies tn charge, and to whom much of the success is due, were Mrs. Riley, Mrs. Golden, Mrs. Waters,. Mrs. Barr and Mrs. Shaw. Judge Cole's Decision. To the E-litor of The Evenag Star: The property holders and residents ' on New York avenue have been looking for ward with hope to a decision from Judge Cole which would have the effect of com pelling the Eckington company to give some more satisfactory transit than the in termittent, uncertain and Inconvenient present trolley system. It is, therefore, with some amazeme'ht that we find him, after deciding the trolley to te illegal, vir tually suggesting suspending the sentence Lecause the poles are only to "be removed as early as that can reasonably be done without inconvenience to private property or persons." Surely his honor must have meant this in a Pickwicklan sense. What inconvenience could it be to have the un sightly gibbets removed from the front of our residences or to have a decent reg ular horse-car service in place of the pres ent intermittent service, with its long intervals between cars and Its frequent changes from trolley to horse cars. There Is one point which our Commissioners and the lawyers in the case do not seem to alppreciate, that the opposition so freely expressed by the residents along the line is not only to the unsightly afnd dangerous trolley, but to the unserviceable manage ment of the road as a means of travel. As a property holder on New York avenue, I know that my property has been depre ciated by the insuticlent service of this same Eckington line. Last week, having occasion to go from the treasury to the short distance .of New York avenue and 1st street northwest, it required forty-flye minutes to make the round trip. Our slow est horse-cafr lines woujd make it in half the time. I had .to wahit on New York avenue northwest ten minutes for an Eck ington car, and at one time, in the whole distance between 7th street west and 4th street east (over a mile), there was but a single car visible. Yet this is the road whIch Judge Cole, in his decision, sug gests that Its illegal trolley may have to be continued for a time lest Its abandon ment should "be an inconvenience to pri vate property or persons." There is one point, however, which the public fully'comprehend, even If the Com missioners and courts fail to appreciate. All the trolley people ask for is just what they have so far been permitted to have delay. If they can only bridge over their ilegal trolley until Congress convenes they may bring influence to bear to fasten this unsightly nuisance on this city. The fight with the Eckington line is the contest with the whole trolley system. Let this road maintain its hold and the entering wedge is attained. But there is another point the public do not understand-why other roads, like the Metropolitan, are compelled, at the expense of millions of dollars, to put their ten miles of track underground, while this Eckington line, with only about two miles (within the city limIts) to alter, still ille gally, as Judge Cole himself has decided, holds the fort with its trolley standard waving undaunted in the air. If this is not favoritIsm, what is it, and a still more important question, why is it? J. C. The Star Out of Town. THE EVENING STAR will be sent by mall to any address in the United States or Canada for such period as may be desired at the rate of fifty cents per month. 3:7But all such orders must be ac companied by the money, or the paper cannot be sent, as no so counts are kept with mail subscrip JUDGE JACKSON DEAD Never Recovered From Hie Last Trip to Washington. TKE UIE OIIThICAE Discussing the Matter of a Suc cessor. SKETCH' OF HIS CAREER Howell Edmunds Jackson, associate jus tice of the Supreme Court of the United States, died at his residence, at West Mesde, six miles west of Nashville, Tenn., yesterday afternoon. In the sixty-fourth year of his age, of consumption. Judge Jackson had been in failing health for the past four years, but it has only been in the past eight or ten months that the progress of the disease began to cause his family and friends uneasiness. Last year he went on a lengthy trip to the far west In search of health. Later he went to Thomasville.. Ga., where it was hoped the mild and yet bracing climate would restore his one-time vigorous con stitution. The trip did him little good, and after a time he was brought home. At his old home Judge Jackson seemed to Improve slightly until he came to Washington to sit in the second hearing of the income tax cnsss. He stood that trying trip only fair ly well, and after his return home appeared to lose strength rapidly. Nevertheless Judge Jackson never look to his bed until last Wednesday week. Since that time his family and friends realized that the end was near, and his death yesterday was not unexpected, 's dispatches to yesterday's Star indicated. His Last Trip to Washington. The last time Judge Jackson was in Washington was on the occasion of the re hearing In the income tax cades last May. He had been absent from the city and from the bench since the preceding fall, when, soon after convening of the October term of the court, he had been compelled to go south on account of his rapidly de clining health. During his absence there had been contradictory 'reports as to his physical condition, but the prevailing opin ion among his colleagues on the bench vas that he would never again be ..ble to re sume his seat. Mr. Jackson had the reputation in this city, and especially about the Supreme Court, of being very sensitive concerning any discussion of his health In the public press, and he referred to the subject very sparingly in his own conversation. The other members of the court were therefore poorly advised as to his condition. This state of affairs Is said to have been the reason for the equivocal character of the announcement of the decision to grant a rehearing in the income tag cases, which of necessity depended upon Judge Jackson's presence. He was in Washington on the occasion of the rehearing for several days and gave his attention assiduously to the income tax cases. He sat through the argument which continued for three days, took part in the' consultation of the court, and, when the day arrived for the announcement of the decision, not only listened patiently to the opinions of most of the other members of the court, but delivered a vigoraus opinion of his own in support of the validity of the law. This occurred on the 20th of May, and was his last public appearance. He return ed to his home in Tennessee late in May. When Judge Jackson was here on 'his od casion it was, evident to all who came in contact with him that life was slowly but surely ebbing away, and that the effort he made in performing his duties In - that emergency was made at the expense of his vitality. no1w He Was Eateesmed. As Senator and justice of the Supreme Court, Mr. Jackson had resided in Wash ington about eight years. His associates here were confined largely to his colleagues on the bench and in the Senate chamber. By them he was universally esteemed as a man of high moral worth and rich intellec tual attainments, as was evinced in nothing so much as In his appointment to the Su preme bench by President Harrison and his confrmation by a republican Senate, not withstanding he was a democrat. Judge Jaekson's Career. Justice Jackson was born in Paris, Tenn., April 8, 1832 so that he was in his sixty third year at the time of his death, Justice Jackson was a classical scholar, graduating from the West Tennessee College in 1848. He studied law two years at the University of -Virginia, and In Jackson, under his. kinsmen, Judges A. W. 0. Totten and il ton Brown; graduated from the Lebanon Law School In 1856, in which year he 1o cated in Jackson and engaged in the prac tice of his profession; moved to Memphis .in 185'., where he continued the practice of law; served on the supreme bench by ap pointment on two occasions, and was once a prominent candidate for supreme judge before the nominating convention; relocated In Jackson in 1876; was elected to the state house of representatives in 18810 cn the state credit platform; -was elected to the United States Senate as a democrat in 1881, and serired till April 12, 1888; was appointed United States circuit judge by President Cleveland, and nominated for associate jus tice by President Ifarrison; was confirmed by the Senate February 18, 1803, and enter ed upon the duties of the office March 4, 1803. Matter of Sueeessor. When Justice Jackson was so seriously-ill this sprIng that he was not expected to re cover the name of his successor was con siderably speculated in. The idea was mug-1 gested by some that the President would again name Messrs. Peckham or Hornblow er of New York,- while the selection of a man from the west fell to Don Dickinson. Postmaster General Wilson was strongly spoken of as among the possIbilities, whIle the majority of opinion was that Secretary Carlisle could have' the place if he wanted It.'- Mr. Carlisle would be eligible, as he would be appointed from the same district that the death of Justice Jackson has made vacant, Presidsent Cleveland last night received news of the death of Justice .Jackson. On learning of the fact he said: "The country will keenly feel the loss of so prominent and able a ma'n." O hange. of Station. The following changes have been made in the station of officers of the corps of en gineers: Second LUeut. Jas. Bt. Cavanaugh, relieved from duty at Willet's Point, N. Y., and ordered to duty at D~etrolt, lMich., under Col. 0. M. Poe; Second Lleut. Jas, P. Jervey, relieved from duty at WiI let's Point. N. .Y., and ordered to duty at kiontgomery, Ala., under Maj. F. A. Ma l'an; Capt. Win. C. Langfitt is relieved from duly at Cincinnati, under Lieut. Col. Amos Stickney, and ordered to duty at Willet's Point. N. Y.; First Lieut. M. M. Patrick, frcm the West P'oint Military Academy to Cincinnati under Lieut. Col. Stickney; First Lieut. A. M. D'Armit. from St. Augustine, Fin., under Maj. T. M. Handbury, to the Military Academy. p The Denver, Col, Itocky Mountain Say- a in== Banke closed its doors Tuesday AFFAIRS IN ALEXANV Un~e of ,ieGb gis e s Other Eeas" sees of Gsm Sl ed~ ininad Fsse Sawn the a.... e The case of the city agft tha vania railroad yartmeater in this X11 making flying switches in the esipemth limits, caipe up before Justice Themenpb Col. F. L. Smith for the railroad muds to motion to quash the warrant en the grtT. that Justice Thompn had ns ~heelg n the matter, and that there was me aw . hibiting such switching. Justice 1'hm7 overruled the motion, after lstening Mf long talk from CoL. Smith. who is the a. sylvania roads legal representatwe In a city. The case was then ontinse ae 2M0 weeks. The policemen here say the ase their duty. and they propose to hat Sm railroad men up for every Inikaieon of Sm law. Mayee's Cemet. Jostice Luther Thompson preded O at d- disposed of the cases as fnbsss et' Jones. a colored man, charged with ao the chain gang, was sent beek, it bi shown that be.had permission to be abod Richard Burnettwbite, charged with stim lng a colored woman amed fmala Jaci at the gospel tent on the old taier last night, was fined VJO for ssault, for causing a disturbance at a ?ysein meeting and was made to pay the ess Dante Peters, colored. for esarety duct on the streeC was fined UM.U g ifyers of the Washington Seuthera~ f charged with making "ring the corporation limits, ease cemanm.ti for two weeks. Negroes Pined. The four negroes who were sent froem l& city to be tried in Fauquier county for d assault on Joe Mitohell at Clverten Sm tion on an excursion train, July 2. wits tried on Tuesday and fined as fe0eStm James Thornton, MSi.l, including Spencer Winlims. Richard Edwards Thos. Davis, $13.60 each. Davis pall fine and has returned to this bt othern named were una=le i to p have been sent to jail for six moths n l fault. It is said that more people from this have been or are going to Europe am summer than at any time since the ws. Messrs. Carl Strangman, Louis Kraft, p Bohrar s and W. B. Corse are there now; Dr. Hamilton P. Howard, Mrs. Lewis M Kenzie Bell, Dr. Lawrence Stabler, Ma. H. Janney and Miss Bease Janney areqm the ocean en route to Engind3 Mape Jahn G. Beckham and Dr. William G Smith have recently returned; Capt. I Mrs. George A. Mushbach are home this week from an extended Muao trip, and Dr. William Gibson. wili a shortly for a visit to his old home in It. land. Notes. The firm of Risheill, Hemp & Cod'm Ing mill operators, has been dissolved by mutual consent, Mr. Edward L. Kemp as tiring froni the firm. The business wil h continued by Messrs. Thos. Rihaets mig Thomas L. Risheill, under the firm am of Risheill & Son. The funeral of the late Frank E. MsA5t who died at the Confederate Home In Rb. mond, took place from his late residence .n North Royal straet yesterday afternoon. Mr. H. Ernest Picken of this city M Wiss Mattie E. Owens of Richmond wo married in the latter place Wedmed. Mr. and Mrs. Picke. will make their he in this city. Mrs. J. H. D. Smoot and daughter. Ella, are spending two weeks at Beach, where they have a cottage. Ex-Mayor and Mrs. Strauss have 80 turned from Atlantic qty and left UW for White Sulphur. Drs.-Gregor Ashby and Julien MiNeO [ yesterday for Rockville, Md., where D. Miller's father, Mr. E. J. Muner, is Sm gerously ill. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. McBurney are se ing some weeks at Front Royal. Va. Capt. Chan, Knsn of the chaien gang ten ! red his resignation this morning, and em Dfilcer Grady has been appointed to ts position. Fruit Ste.Ua.g n l.. eaegm Heights. ro the Ritet f Tie Evealag Star: Will you allow me, through the eslunmn f your excellent payr, to address a mew tarnest words to Brother Brooks In bael[ rf Washington Heights and vicinity? A was hoped by the residents of Warhington Heights that the opportunity aforded 1W the careless use of the pistol by Min. Plagler, though Inexpressibly sad in its to ,uits, might be improved by parents, pas tore and all others interested in good secesi9 as a wholesome lesson to a class of vety =ndesirable visitors to this rgion. Thi lesson Is undoubtedly robbed of its force by the remarks of Rev. Brooks at the fumerel :eremonies of young Green. so far as t words have the power to rob it. The pop er expression of sympathy with his be reaved parents and the boys cosepairs lid not certainly require the minimising of mrime. The facts are, as witnesmed by thr soys themselves before the coroner's juy, that they went to Gen. Flagler's for the purpose of getting the pears. There is set; r resident on Washington Heights that does cot know that it is next to Impossible IS have even a aample of his fruit ripen upn the tree. Some time since I had a yong pear tree, the quality of whose fruit I was mnxious to test when fully ripe, and wateh d it very closely until one fatal Sunday at ernoon I discovered some eight or ten ioys after the pears. As soon as discovered they lost no time in getting beyon. my reach. I followed them some aistance, If mossible. to ascertain who they wrere. This wras a fatal mistake, for upon returning-ia :he house some four or five larger bsoys bas ened from the yard. and with them all my ears. They did not leave me even a mam ,le. This experience is repeated from year o year, and this is what our Brother Brooks calls an lndiscretion, and even inti nates It Is parallel to the act of our Savior n plucking the ears of corn on the Sabbath lay. I remember of reading, when a boy. the confession of a convict, In which hes state.1 his career of crime began when he stole a pin from his companion. As he ooked back over his years of crime, with ies moral sen'ses quickened by tie ness prospect of punishment, he could cloelry tee that that act was statling. Brother Brooks might call It an Indiscretion. The ad facts Is attested by our police courts hat we are having educated in our midst a rlass of young crimninals who will surely 'urnish subjects for our penitentiaries, and ven the gallows itself. Their mornl menses tre at the lowest ebb, and contamnmation tnd evil influence infest their whole moral teing. as the germs of smallpox the clothing if Its victims. To overcome this evil linn mee all true men and all good citisens need :o raise high the standard of moral action. Lnd p'reach as well as practice tios vir :ues that Insure the stability of any people, had hoped that some more reedy pen vrould notice these comments of Rev. 3rooks, but none appearing. I have sea ured a feeble statement in the Interest of much needed and -wholesome lessom. H. M. Le DUC, Kalorama avenue, Washington Heights. Postal Bustness Enerenses. Reports to the Post Office Department ~or the three months ending August 1 show that the total receipts at the twenty argest post offices In the country were li,794,000, an Increase of $300,000 over the ~orresponding quarter of 18)4. San Francisco and Washington showed he only decreases .In receipts over last rear. The decrease In Washington is due o large sales of Columbian stamps last rcar. Receipts at New York aggregated l.5i25.000. an Increase of $116.000. and at Jhicago $1,17000., an Increase of 8133.000. Teat of Ballet-Proof Cloth. At Indian Head yesterday a test was nade by Lieut. Mason of the Leonard bul et-proof shield cloth for the purpose of as ,crtaining Its fitness for naval purpoes. Pho official report will he madea in a few Lays. The United Typothetac has elected E. Rt. kndrews of Rochester, N. Y., rrie' and decided to meet in wohott ... ... - mat. lied.