FIGHTING IN CEBU
Graphic Story of the Death of Cap
tain Smith, 19th Infantry.
PRIVTE KEEPS OT TWETY 1E
Held Insurgents at Bay Until Re
GUEARILLA WAYS ADOPTED
An inter.ting 'rneeint of the thrilling
circusmtatrinc ait-ninig the viol.-nt death
f C atat il . ). S m ith of the l!th In
famtry in a skirmish with the insurgents
near -Sg1, %tu. i''. Febriuary -,. is cotnaineil
In a lett.r writt-n bY C'rporal Ilnjamin
F' ! 'i-. 'mtany ( of th- 119th Infantry.
to his motier. F Wuliiswas ith Capitain
Smith a: the tim.' .f h!s death, anol his
iarra TVe 1f th.- affitir is so i cin-urat. that
it has h,. at., 1 to the ffi records of
the War 1" ,arment. Caiptaint Smith aas
the s-n -fa pr-min-nt itiz-tn of Cilnecti
cut anl a rlative of Sttato'r Ilawlty. He'
was graduiat-d at West Po'int in the class
of Ist1i. and reached the grade of captain
in January, ING.
According to Major J. G. Leafe. 1lh In
fantry, Ca_,taii Smith waa sht in a sk r
insh while searching fir somIe cf his men
Who had straggle. away from the line.
Hlaving clinh 1 up and down steep trails
for fifzee: miles, the small column came
utpin a collection of Nipa huts. where it
vas thought the weary min might pas
the night in comfort. The captain halted
the co:umn about 3itM yards away and
winh several men p~roce-ded toward the
huts to ie' if they could b utIlIze'd for
sh-lter. Whi I nithin about liin yards, the
ennmv who had r-mained concea'cd sut
dOnly tpned tire upon the little party, and
the ca:,*tain receivel twit bullets in the
ailomen. H1e1 dAl not faill at once, bit
hcroically bale Private Gidson. who was
clo-e ti him. to engage the Insurgents, who
t. the niuber of sixteen haid now ar
Tanged thimselves In front of the huts.
lie then weint back calling on the rest of
the command to come i and opet tire.
whtch they did. driving off the enemy.
Captain Smith li'-d the next day despite the
best of care antd, nursing.
In his ar.ount of the affair Corporal Fou
"We marched all day, and just before
dark Captain Smith took five men with
him and went teros- a -valley about half
a mile away to a lot of huts. As he
mo-ved along. he left a man every little
while to, keeip us in sight. ty. the time
he had arrived within 2:0 yards of the
huts, he hadI only one man with him. He
was a lanky Dutchman we never could
drill anything into. They moved up a lit
tle ecler to the huts, when they were
fired on. The captain and the man with
him turned to Ii'k for cover, when the
cantain sa:d he was hit. Two balls struck
his camera case, whic-h he wore on his
hip. This Diutchman that was with him
turned around alne, and in plain sight,
oral this band of over twenty insurgents
iff until we could reach him. They re
treated when we came tip. taking their
dead with thim. We carried the captain
batk tI can a distance of f.urteen miles
that night. But he dieI at b o'clock the
ntext night. F-bruary 5 * * *
"It seems awful ionesIome now that our
caitaini has gto. We will miss him very
much. as hi' always took pretty good care
of the c mpny. It made me feel pretty
bad. aa he has always looked out for me
and always Ca- me every possible chance
ti g,-t alo ng. In till ,f our fights up to this
last .t- he hal always given me a chance
t. up -wit i, lin and he was always In
th, fr nt. t'ut this last tight was a sur
p,,- - as wt ,,-ver -xpI-ted to meet any
In surgi-n.ts wh.n we dhi. We had beer.
m rhing a dayIt and ab-ut an hour befire
iark w sns :I groui ,f huts in a ridgte
opp-.o. i: t' and about half a mile aiay.
V ,-'. 'ut in lain view of the huts inti
a 1-,;_ f grte-i-- in which sw-ct p-tat-es
wr grn We 'Iart-d t- dig some for
supper. wht' n tei, captain sail he would gi
Ir: a;ind -e hiw Th111 huts woul he fir
slepiniI. It t--k tiv, m- n with him and
start.-d. I1 i'adl to i" tl wn into 'a valley
aind thn uo It' I -thr ridgLe to the huts.
i In the twa - h1 tft all if his men ht
on,. at I. rm:in G~vst, notif y uts as soon
ac h- arri'.1 at h-- huis. W l, he and
th man with him had git within 20 yards
of the huits whlin thiv were tired on. The
captain sas hit b-y thi- first v'dle, one butl
let g-.ing tirt -uih his b-4ty. lie went down.
ai is hi fill t tldI the private who was
with him that h. was hit hard. The prl
vat- t..ll the captain to g.'t back to the
rear if he c. ul. an he would.stand them
off util we coull git t-, him. Well, the
captain got up and, with' ut any help, walk
ed! i-ak a !. ast .~mi vards. where we fitund
him whi-n as-w iame tip (int his way back
he had two. hul!t guo through his camera
and iti thr. ugh his hat. Meanwhile. this
privat- ha. - bu-- tip th.-re piopping away -s
fast as h' cu-il l 7ad and lire.
The Itonh to the Front.
"Wcll. the minute we h.-ard the firing we
dril.. d1 e.v-rything but guns and belts and
down w, w-it int, the valt-v ant ip thti
rit a fast as wi- could go. When we
r,:w, L- th. t, 'i - f th ridg,- one of th
m. n. vwh- hadI b-in left behindl, yellerli t.
its thit th .t' aai hd -n apitird. Wi.
t: wixti; t-, h r an% mi.-re, but we-nt
up u Ifba rh. W-- .iton Tame u - to
-.-i t d-hm If h.
w - 0- 11- mi T bu (-sir'up
n-C rituih sa hlitihl'n
,- Ir a.-u tire g 'h ti lihhm
an' a n '- I -h: Iti oil hi ili tvirv
,v-heeanI h pa r-.idlaed with la.
atWie t :lim t tl ar :: 'dithrough th e tul,
tnd irnt '- f It ant t.\t r ima sh iin r, a
triLrw-. Wf r an in stil ntdui her anldu
tha: vei h el h--e a r .is ever sver suce
grit-nh. all telfedletidis that he loatry
endweu 'ih triu ihin col mitb o mu.
fir m t h.. vtal ofus w.aii ewith ad
.ibineo .im trl het ndhighta ito.
frlacf ito ('a Wor d t hoctor.hi
at fil, Ibl never foret hatn tramp heack
htrh. W.-anell wnigkhim ith and ad
vCOn dak tater we a o i 'lif tin oap
kan.e par f tn-ehime stoid ithn thril and
ngo+- m amp atgon. 'clock r the morn.
lgiti thl m lifed Heack wsthat he dwa.
tortal u n. We had gneabu halfwapwita
the caim flusa meae af usuaidure wul
goaly gto cm tohamp.gh fr a da otr.i
Bencw wero Thme door tole u Dotor.
"Weltin chalncever foret ofhatin trpacl
to the thampi horee mih ul ovhr untait
Crinn I aindo lnighten, n wals,
so. darthat wierhadltoaet own lik a us
kane parof ter timel to fidlt theoal tae
Ote ito am abo 40 I 'c n a ltfr1ete morn,
pteriWe Ias oe bu ahalf ni. wayin who npewte
n'ert e coma.ny rturin, noaring nth
ronvaly uteac ol camp, .WILanSa sab aot
Fne wea, were. Th doctorS tod aus that h
had oe chnce n neo uln hog
had the fight Sunday morning, February
4. Monday afternoon a detail started to
march to B Company, twenty-five miles
away. At 7 o'clock in the evening another
detail was ready to start to Cebu in a Fai"
boiat. and a few minutes before 8 o'clock
the captain died, so the detail started In
the boat for Cebu to report it. The 1next
day, February 6. the detail came back in a
launch with Maj. Leafe. our battalion com
mander, and a casket. The next morning
the body was taken aboard and the launch
started for Cebu. Almost the last words
the captain said was that Private GIdson
should be recommended for a medal of
honor, and he deserves it, too. And he also
said that he wanted his camera sent to his
wife. It will be an awful blow to her and
"We have two Filipino prisoners-a lIeu
tenant and a spy. We caught the spy as he
was coming into the town. He had some
papers on him that gave us IL great deal
of information about the Insurgents. The
lieutenant was brought In yesterday. He is
a little fellow, not as big as I am. Yester
day we gave the spy a scare. We took him
out nod put a rope around his neck and
td him that if he didn't tell all he knew
about the insurgents up he would go. Well,
he told us all he knew. le told us that
our missing men had passed through this
town. and that one of triem was so sick
that he was left with the priest of the
town. I have just had the two prisoners
out building hreastworks across a road in
rear of the eamp in case of an attack by the
insurgents. They have adopted guerri'la
warfare row, and if we run across them
there wil he no prisoners taken. Our com
pany is just beginning to get hard luck.
Our captain is the first man killed in the
regiment, although quite a number have
been wounded, and then losing our five men.
Well, it is the fortune of war."
TO AID BOER AMiULANCE SERVICE.
State Department Considering Ques
tion of Transmitting Funds.
The State Department is taking steps to
ascertain whether it can -accede to the
wivhes of the Red Cross Aid Association in
the matter of transmitting funds to U. S.
Consul Hay at Pretoria for the extension
of the Boer ambulance service, and the
supply of redicines for the Boer sick and
A request to that effect was preferred by
Mr. Pruyn. an officer of the organization re
ferred to. It differed somewhat from ap
pliattons made n behalf of certain Ger
man organizations in the west, the purpose
in the latter case being to extend aid to the
Boer widows and orphans. The department
is inclined to accede to Mr. Pruyn's re
quest, as it d'd in the case of the German
But it is probable that, to avoid any ap
pearance of bias, the effort will be to pro
vide for a disbursement of funds for the
relief of the sick and wounded, regardless
of nationality, during the continuance of
the war. The department is now in cable
correspondence with its representatives
abroad on this subject.
Foreign Historians Not ladorsed.
The histories of the Spanish war, con
tributed by the Spanish and German offi
cers who participated in the events of
which they wrote, have formed the sub
jeet of a half dozen special publications
by the office of naval intelligence. Natural
ly many of these statements have brought
forth strong contradictions and impeach
ment from the Amerienn officers who were
on the other side. Therefore Secretary
Long has just Issued a circular note stat
ing that the Navy Department does not
indorse these views of foreign writers, but
has avoided interfering with their narra
tives. In the interest of accuracy, flag
officers, commanding officers and others
who served in the late war, are invited to
submit comments or statements traversing
any incorrect assertions in the publications,
sueh corrections, if possible, to be based on
log books and records made at the time
of the particular occurrence in question.
Debating the Hawaiian Bill.
In the House yesterday afternoon Mr.
Robinson (Ind.) criticised the provision in
the Hawaiian bill continuing in force labor
contracts existing in Hawaii, denouncing it
as legalizing a system of wage slavery.
During Mr. Robinson's remarks Mr. Knox
interrupted to deny that the penai statutes
regarding contract labor would be contin
ued in force by the pending bill. "Those
statutes," said he, "are distinctly repea'cd
by this bill. The trouble with the gentle
man is that he evidently has not studied
the bill before the House.'
Mr. Mondell (Wyo.) praised the form of
government proposI by the hill. and the
debate then drifted to the subject of ex
Mr. Thomas (N. C.) and Mr. Williams
(Miss.) made anti-expgnsion speeches.
Mr. Boute'l (111.) replied to Mr. Williams
in the concluding speseh of the day. At 5
o'clock the House adjourned.
Disappearing District Boundaries.
To the Editor of The Evening Star:
I am told that many of the milestones
placed on the lines bordering the District
of Columbia by the engineers who estab
lished those lines under the direction of
General Washington have been. removed un
lawfully. I have only seen two of them.
One, at the north corner, was, when I was
quite a young man, pointed out to me by
the late Thomis Simpson, sr. It stood a
short d-stance from the railroad station at
Sifver Spring in a northeasterly direction.
The other stone I saw some twelve years
back in the village of Takoma. It was
then very much defaced-so much so that
the figures cut upon it were riot legible.
These boundary p.inters ought tobe rep'aced
by mo're sulstantial and durable ones and
a severe lenaltv imtosed on any one de
facing or in any way injuring thiem. Those
-t unde'r the dirction ,f the engineers
wh- ran th lin s and de signateil the exact
psit i-n of *-ach nile tinit wir' made of
thb - w tained fron Stafford coun
tyVa., ani not selected with that judg
n at aiw cire which should have been ex
( re--d. Th. ar. quarries f that stone
wf: Sffrd a hard and irprih able at
iand uite as ,xprit. 've to work,
bit tiwy w-'-nt thti n knwn1. Sixtv v-ar
a-, in th,- r cutin f business there. ]
vi1 a tonb.- r of relities in the county
wht afford i- .tn -t r. I it is they hatvt
be .-ill cos. ii badonid for haltfa
e- itlry I su~gg -t that graite of th.
Snost imt -itruictibb- characttr
i,-'un in r'eplain tieIhose impo rtantit ifnd
tiatk-i. I iam told thi-re is mat-rin Ii f that
-ba raete'r in Rock i-ri ek wvithin the Isound
a ris of the- nat ia ark. It would tiea
nt tir o- f just itiaite pridec ti secu re th-st
matrki-rs from a quarry w-ithin~ our owr
4 annot our c~ty aut horiti-s, under in
strutlkns friom Congr- ss. be indluced Ic
tiring abouat theo re-iestabtlishimient of ld con
iiitions biy having markers pliaced where lth
old1 oneS are gione and where thiose yet re
maincinlg are so inju reid as to be of littkI
lpracticale use? And this writing aug
gests another thing connected with the Dis
trit boundary. Why not have planted alonu
these lines at suitable dietances, say tflt:
feet, some suitable long-eniduring nattvy
trees, and substantIally fix and mark ou1
a boutndary avenue of generous width an
in time and when funds might be aval!abl
have this roadway graded and graveled
What a grand drive it would be from its
starting poInt opposite Alexandria along its
sioutheastern and northeastern sides to th<
north corner, and thence along the north
western line to the upper crossing of the
These works would give employment t
neeidy labor, which should be under the di
rection of energetic, capable manageri
mounted, so that they could easily contro
a tong line, over which they should be re
quired to be actively moving with a shari
supervising eye throughout the entire
prosecution of the work. I have had some
thing to do with public work, and there
fore speak advisedly, WM. W. BIRTH.
Capsitol Hill Braneh.
A Capitol Hill brsnch for receiving Sta
advertisements has been established a
Dobyn's Pharmacy, corner 2d street ani
Pennsylvania avenue southeast, Classifie<
advertisements wtl be received therea
Leglilation Not Neeessary.
In a communication forwarded to Senato
McMillan, chairman of the Senate Distric
committee, the Commissioners expressed
the opinion that there is no present neces
sity for the passage of Sepate bill 454'
to provide for the education of the blin
and for other purposes. The bill has bee1
published in The Star. The policy of lth
measure, the Commtmaioners say. iso
SCHOOLS AND TELEPHONES
DISCUSSION BY EAST WASHINGTON
Demand That Status of Sehool Eosed
Be Clearly Degmed-Other
There was a special meeting of the East
Washington Citizens' Association last night
at Baum's Hall, which was called by Mr.
T. W. Smith. president of the association,
to consider questions deemed to be of pub
lic Importance. Several communications
from other associations were read and the
report of the executive committee was sub
Among the communications received was
one from the Columbia Historical Society.
In this letter the society offered to take
charge of the records of the association, for
the preservation of the important business
recorded. This letter, as well as others,
was referred to the executive committee.
The Public Schools.
The school question was discussed by
several members of the association. A let
ter relating to the proposed change in the
school system was received from the North
Capitol and Eckington Citizens' Associa
tion. The secretary stated In the letter
that he had been instructed to ask the sev
eral citizens' associations to urge upon
Congress favorable action upon the pro
"If the report of the Senate Investigating
committee is not adopted," stated the sec
retary, "it is probable the present system
will continue, and also that the teachers
who had the courage to state facts before
the committee may have to suffer."
Mr. Appleton P. Clark. Jr., acting chair
man of the committee on schools and li
braries, submitted a report. After setting
-tut the contents of the bill, the committee
states that its members are of the opinion:
"First-That it Is desirable to have - the
status of the school board more clearly de
fined than under present conditions, and
that the full authority for control of the
public schools should be placed In their
hands. The school board, as it exists, is an
advisory board and has only such powers
as the Commissioners may delegate to it
which seem rather uncertain. The line of
demarcation between the duties and re
sponsibilities of the superintendent of
achools and the trustees does not seem to
be clearly defined.
Appointment of Trustees.
"Second-That the trustees of the public
schools should be appointed by the Com
missioners of the District instead of by the
President, as provided by this amendment.
The Commissioners are in a better post
tion by reason of their more intimate local
acquaintance to make the best selections
for members of the school board. The
President may have practically no knowl
edge of local affairs. and without the time
to give due consideration to what to him
would be quite unimportant appointments.
"Third-That the board of trustees should
consist of at least eleven members, one tor
each school division, and they should re
side in the divisions for which they are ap
pointed, and should have been residents of
the District of Columbia for the five years
immediately preceding their appointment,
and s-hould not hold any other office under
the United States or the District govern
"Our public school system comes in closir
touch with the people than any other
branch of the government. It is very de
sirable not to centralize the power, but to
spread it out and have representatives scat
tered through the various neighborhoods of
a community, so as to bring to the central
board a true knowledge of the various
phases of educational and social conditions,
and thus have the knowledge to properly
provide for the needs of each section. We
believe that this cannot be accomplished
better than by purely local representation
of comparatively small divisions, by trus
tees who are residents of the sections they
"Fourth-Should Congress deem it advis
able to attach some compensation to the of
lice of trustee, we are of the opinion that
the amount should not be as large as stated
in the amendment; it should not exceed $300
per annum for each trustee.' For a school
board it is desirable that the place should
truly seek the man and not the man the
place, and it fills us with apprehension if
the compensation should be large enough
to create undue striving for the appoint
ments from a financial standpoint."
Mr. Tracy L. Jeffords suggested in the
form of an amendment that the word
"male" be inserted before the word eleven
in the report. This, he explained, would
mean that the board of trustees should be
composed entirely of men.
Several members were soon upon their
feet to protest against the adoption of the
amendment. It was their opinion that the
mothers of the children should have a say
in the matter of schools. Mr. Jeffords then
suggested that the amendment be voted
down in order that he might move thatthe
word "female" be inserted. The associa
tion voted simply to permit the amendment
to lie on the table. Another amendment
requiring that the trustees be citizens of
the United States was accepted and the
report was adopted.
Telephone Question Discussed.
When President Smith called the atten
tion of the association to the question of
telephones Mr. Tracy L. Jeffords moved
that the president of the association ap
point a committee of three to appear be
fore the Senate subcommittee at a hearing
soon to be held and that the association re
affirm the resolutions passed two years ago,
which were read, as follows:
"First. That the charges for telephone
service in the District should be lowered
and unlimited service furnished.
"Second. That we will use all reasonable
efforts to effect this result.
"Third. That we believe the telephone
service in the District should be under
"lFourth. That we favor legislation and
other action for the Introduction Into the
District f any competing telephone com
pany. whilh is souni financially and fair
In its character and methods, and which
will give sufficient guaranty to properly
and promptly repair streets where it dis
turb's them, and the franchise of which
shall provide that It shall continue in busi
ness for a tertm of not tess than ten years
and shall not dIspose of Its franchise of
rights in any manner during that time, and
simit not impose any unnecessary restric
tions upon sub~scrib~ers. and that during
sail perliod the telepho~ne rates shall not
Ibe raised or the character of the service in
any way impaired.''
The motion was adolited.
Charities and Corrections.
Rev. W. Et. Parsons, chairman of the
committee on charities and corrections, ad
dressed the ass-eciation. The question was
l'rought up by a report of the commIttee
of the beard of trade, recently made. con
cerning the jail, workhouse and alms
house. The report recommends the ulti
mate removal of these institutions from
their present sites, together with potlter's
field and smallpox hospital, and other
tnlings that are objectionable.
Mr. S. WV. Curriden said he thought it
was a gross Injustice to the people of East
Washington to continue these institutions
in their present locations. They prevent
the extension of Massachusett~s and Geor
gia avenues. He told of a conversation that
occurred between a real estate dealer and a
prospective purchaser. The latter was a
comparative stranger In East WVashington,
and when he learned that the buildings in
sight of Lincoln Park were prisotns a pros
pectIve deal was declared off. After fur
ther remarks the report was adopted.
Before adjournment Mr. N. 'I. Ordway
moved that the association make an effort
to have the President appoint an East
Washington man as a member of the board
of Commissioners. During the course of his
remarks he said the present members of the
board seemed to be good men, although he
would not agree that all tbe colored people
and certain foreignets are thoroughly bad.
The resolution was adopted.
At the close of the meeting President
Smith appointed B. B. Earnshaw, V. Bald
win Johnson and Tracy L. Jeffords mem
ber's of a committee to appear before the
Senate subcomamittee and take part in the
B0DOESCOFFEIEACREE WIITH YOU
If not, drink Grain-O-miade from pure gris., A
lady writes: "'fte first time I made Grailn-O I did
n ot like It. but after using it for ene week nothing
would induce me to go back to cogfee." It mossr
ishes and feeds the system. The children can drink
it freely with great benefit. It is the strengthening
substtance of pure grains. Get -a Jackage today
your grocer, follow the diefns in ang
ltand you will have a delicious ad healthful table
ieeags=S a ad gann e. and Ne
ACTION OF PRESBYTERY
BUSINESS B 0EFORE SPRING MEETING
OF CHURCH JUDICATORY.
Abolition of-Meard4 of Beacea by
First ChaurebDisapprovwe- Dele
gates to General Assembly.
The sessions of ths spring meeting of
Washington city presbytery, which were
held at the Presbyterian church on 15th
street between I and K streets northwest,
beginning Monday afternoon and continu
ing through yssterday, were brought to a
close. in the afternoon. A good deal of
business was dispatched. The committee
on temperance, through the chairman, Rev.
Dr. Easton, presented a report which urged
greatsr attention on the part of the
churches to this great reform, urging the
President to prevent the importation and
sale of liquor in the Philippine Islands and
the enactment of pending legislation which
would do away with the army canten.
iThe report was adopted, with the exo.p
tion of the resolution relative to the army
canteen, and action on the latter was de
ferred until tha next meeting of the pres
The action of the congregation of the
First Presbyterian Church in abolishing the
board of deacons was the subject of a good
deal of debate. It appeared that an appeal
was taken from this action to th session
of the church, and, in the opinion of the
presbytery, that body Improperly laid the
appeal upon the table. It was explained
that at that time all the deacons but one
had resigned and the mambers refused to
elect another board. It was, therefore,
necessary to adopt this course in order to
carry on the affairs of the board. The
presbytery directed that as soon as, in the
judgment of the session of the church, the
time Is opportune the action declaring the
board of deacons abolished be reversed.
Delegates to the ganeral assembly, which
meets at St. Louis in May, were elected as
Ministerial-Principals, Rev. C. Alvin
Smith and Rev. John Van Ness; alternates,
Rev: Asa S. Fiske, D. D., and Rev. W. H.
Lay-Principals, Mr. John Leetch and Mr.
R. L. Ewing; alternates, Mr. A. B. Garden
and Mr. Theodore F. Sargent.
The educational committee reported six
candidates for the ministry, as follows:
E. W. Snow, H. W. Snow, Peter R. Lee,
W. E. McBarth, W. F. Doty and J. McD.
The presbytery Indorsed the act of the
church erection committee in approving
the application of the Neelsvilla church
for a loan to erect a chapel at German
A request that the privilege of taking up
offerings in the churches of the presbytery
for the construction of a monument to
Rev. Francis -cKemis, at old Rehoboth,
Md., was granted.
A resolution was adopted that the rail
road companies and authorities of Mary
land be petitionad to use their efforts to
prohibit Sunday base ball playing in that
state by young men from this city.
The thanks of the presbytery were ex
tended to Rev. Mr. Grimke, the pastor, add
the congregation of the 15th street church
for their hospitality. The presbytery then
adjourned. The next stated meeting will
be held in Kensipgton, Md.
The Surrender Section of the Extradi
tion Treaty With Mexico.
That section of the extradition treaty be
tween the United States and Mexico which
permitted each-of the governments party to
the treaty to surender its own citizens
charged with ct-imes committed in the terri
tory of the other is working satisfactorily,
according to reports to the State Depart
Fears were entertained at first that se
rious abuses might follow the inauguration
of the new practice, and very recently the
Texas people were disposed to complain be
cause the goverrment of Mexico refused to
honor their application for .the surrender of
the Mexican, Gonzales, charged with hav
ing committed murder in Texas.
As a matter of fact, the officials here were
inclined to believe -that the Texans had
failed to make out a-good prima facie case.
However, the ill feeling on that scare
seems to have dimnished, as is evidenced
by the following letter received by Solicitor
Penfield of the Department of State. who
has to do with these extradition matters,
from R. W. Dow, sberif of Maverick coun
"I beg to say to You that the extradition
of Antonio Torres, athe Mexican charged
with murder in Uvilde feounty, Texas, was
granted by the governor of Mexico on the
24th instant. It is belieted by law-abiding
people along the Telas-Uexican border that
this case, coupled with 'the delivery of Mrs.
Rich by this govefnment to -the Mexican
authorities at El Palko, f'exas; will do more
for the protection of life and property along
the Texas-Mexican frontier than could in
any other way be aecoMplished.
"It is believed that the Mexican govern
ment will carry out in good faith the prece
dent set up by our government in the Rich
case, and believing, as I do, that your de
cision In that cast has been of great benefit
in this section of the country, I feel it my
duty to make this report to your depart
&UCTION SALES OF REAL ESTATE, &c.
James W. Ratellffe, Auct., 920 Pa. ave. n.w.
Assignee's sale of Nos. 1242-44-46-48 and 50 Md.
ave. n.e., on Wednesday, April 4, at 4:30 p.m.
Epfhraim S. Itandall, asignee.
Thomas J. Owen, Auct., 913 F at. n.w.-Sale of
No. oO 2d st. and No. 610 23d at. n.w., on Wed
nesday, April 4, at 5 p.m.
C. G. Sloan & 0o., Aucts., 1407 ( st. n.w.-The
Bowles sale of untique furniture, daily, at 11 a.m.
and 3 p.m., at au-tiou roms.
Walter t. Wiliams & Co.. Au-t-.. 10th and D
eta, nw.-Sate of orientanl rugs anud carpets on
Thurnslay andi Friday. April 5 and 6, at 11 anm. and
C. G. Stoan & (Co., Aucts., 1407 0 st. n.w.-Sale
of conte:ts of residences No. 718 11th at. on Thturs
day, April 5, at 10 am.
Marcus Notes, Auct., 637 La. ave. n.w.-Sale of
hoesehold furniture, &c., on Thursday, Atril 5, at
10 anm., at auction rouos.
Muagrath & Kennelly, Aucts., 205 11th at. nOw.
Sale of two car loads of lorsen, en Thursday,
April 5, at it0 am., at auction room.
MARtCUS9 NO'rES, AUCTIONEER,
6133, 4137, 6131 La. ave. nw.
Lodge Room Furniture.
4 large Brussels Carpets
from 200 to 300 yards
each. Folding Chairs go
at' auction in ubuilding
vacatedt by Harris &
Co., 7th & DSts. N. W.
On SATURDAY MORNING. APRIL HEVENTH,
AT TWELVE O'CA)CK M., by oder of Harris &
Co., who have vacated the prermises 7th and D
n.w., I will sell a qnantity of Iedge Room Effects,
4 large russels Carpets, from 200 to 300) yards
each. FoldIng Chairs, Arm Chairs, High-back Oak
Chairs in p lush. Altars, Pedestalls, Stove, &c., &c.
Dealers mnvited. ap4-3t
DUNCAN4SON BROS.. AUCTIONEERS.
PEREMPTORY SALE OF VAL
UABLE PRO-"ERTY ON E
STREET BETWEEN 17TH
AND 18TH STREETS NORTH
WEST, IMPROVED BY SIX
ON MONDAY 'AF1ZlRNt)N, APRIL NINTH.
1940, at HALF-PABT-FOU&. O'CLA)CK, we shall
sell at auction, in frodt of; he premises.
Lots 7 & 2.Win Square 171
Fronting 98 feet en * st%ft between 17th and
18th streets northwest by *verage depth of ever
418 feet. and improved 4by Kbframe houses.
Terms of salet Oneithird cash, balance in one
and -two years, with. lnterest at 9% per annum.
payable aemi-annnally,-'or s esh; at purebaser's
option. onveyaneing revdane stam , etc., at
perchaser's coat. 9 degosit at eof sale
THOS. J. OWEN. AUCTIONEER, 913 F ST. N.W.
VALUABLE IMPROVED PROPERTY AT AUC
TION TO POSITIVELY CLOSE AN BETATE.
BEING THE 7-ROOM AND BATH FRAME
DWELLING NO. 900 22D ST.. AND TWO
STORY. 6-ROOM AND BATH BRICK DWELL
ING NO. 610 23D ST. N.W.
On WEDNESDAY. APRIL FOURTH. 1900. AT
FIVE O'CLOCK P.M.. I will, at the request of the
heIrs of this estate. sel, at public auction, in frost
of the premises, the sonth 19 feet of lot one (1).
In square 54. by a depth of 44 feet. being the a.w.
cor'ner of 22d and I atm., improved by a 7-room
and, bath frame dwelling; immediately thereafter
the north 12 feet of lot G, in square 43. Improved
by a 6-room and bath brick dwelling, No. 610 23d
at. n.w. Investors should attend this sale. These
are good renting properties and must be sold.
Terms very easy and will be stated at time of
sole. A deposit of $100 will be required on each
parcel upon acceptance of bid. Conveyancoing, re
cording and revenue stamps at purchaser's cost.
mh29-d&ds THOS. J. OWEN. Auctioneer.
JAMES W. RATCLIFFE, AUCTIONEER.
Assignee's Sale of Five Three-story
and Basement Brisk Houses, Nos.
1242, 1244, 1246, 1248 and 1250
Maryland Avenue Northeast. A
large Brick Dwelling and Brick
Stable in rear corner of 13th street
and Maryland avenue northeast.
Unimproved Property on E street
between 12th and 13th streets
northeast, and on 13th street be
tween E and F sigets northeast ;
also Unimproved Property south
east corner 12th and D streets
By virtue of a decree of the Supreme Court of
the 51strict of Columbia, passed in Eqpity Cause
No. 20984. the undersigned assignee will offer for
sale, by public auction, in front of the respective
premises. on WEDNESDAY, THE FOURTH DAY
OF APRIL. A. D. 1900. COMMENCING AT
HtALF-PAST FOUl O'CLOCK P.M., the following
described real estate, situate in the city of Wash
Ington, District of Columbia, to wit: Lots num
hered twenty-eight (25). twenty-nine (290. thirty
(30), thirty-one (31), thirty-two (32). twenty-seven
(27) and thirty-four (34), in square ten hundred
and five (1005); lots one i). two (2), three (3) and
eighteen (18). in square ten hundred and seven
(1007); lot numbered ten (10), in square ten hun
dred and nine (1009), together with all the im.
provements, rights. &c.
N. B.-Lots twenty-seven (27) and thirty-four
(34). In square ten hundred and five 110105: lots
numbered one (1), two (2). three 43) and eighteen
118). in square ten hundred and seven t10o7t, and
lot numbered ten (10). in square ten hundred and
nine (1w0e). will be sold as an entirety.
Terms liberal and stated at time of sale. A de
Pint of $100 reluired upon each piece at time of
sate. Terms to be complied with in 15 days. All
conveyancing. stamps, &c.. at purehaser's cost.
EPIIRIAM S. RANDALL,
mh2O-d&ds - Assignee.
THOS. J. OWEN, AUCTIONEEt, 913 F ST. N.W.
Very valuable and desira,
ble building lot near As=
cension Church, fronting
23 feet on 12th St. be
tween Mass. Ave. and fl
St. N. W., by a depth of
1 10 teet to I 0-foot alley,
to be sold at auction.
By order of the American Savings Bank, I will
sell at public auctein, in front of the premises,
on WEI)NM-EDAY. APRIL ELEVENTH, 190, at
IIALF-PAST FOU:R O'CLOCK P.M., lot 10. in
square 282. This is a very desirable lot and a
beautiful location for a handsome residence.
Terms of sale: One-fourth cash, balance in one,
two and three years, with Interest at 5 per cent
per annum, psyable seni-annually, secured boy
deed of trust on the property sol. or ill cash,
at the purchaser's opton. A dep.sit of $200 re
quired at time of sale. Onnveyancing, recording
and revonue stamps at purchaser's cost.
THOS. J. OWEN, Autioneer.
By order of the American Savings Bank.
H. K. Fulton's Auction
John Doyle Carmody, Auctioneer.
I will sell at public auction at the store of H.
K. Fulton, 314 ITH1 ST. N.W., commencing on
TUESDAY, APItIL TENTH, 1900, AT TEN
O'CLOCK A.M., all the :nredeemeol Pledges In
his store on which is due one year's Interest or
moe, consisting of DIAMONDS AND PR"TIOU'S
STONES, SET IN FINE MoUNT'INGS. IN EVERY
STYLE OF .EWELtRY; GOLD, SILVEI. GOLDI
FILLED ANtI METAL CASE WATChES. Plain
;oIld Seal and Set Rings. (old Chains. Charms.
Lockets andt kous, Badges, Medals. Sluds,. Cuff
Buttons. Cuff L.inks, Scarf and Lace Pins. Ear
ringe. Bracelets, Old Coins, Spectacles. Eyeglasses.
SolId Silver unal Plated Ware, Gut,. itevoIvers,
Field and Ope- Gitsses, Books. Umbrellas. Ctnes,
Dresst Goods, Mus-al and Mechanical Instruments,
and other numerous articIes. Sale to continue
mornings and evenings until all ots are sid.
I. K. FULTON. il'awnbroker.
JOHN DOYLE CARMODY, Auctioneer. apl3-7t
JAMES W. RATCLIFFE, AUCTIONEER.
TRUSTEE'S SALE OF THREE VACANT LOTS
IN BRIGHTWOOD) PARK.
By virtue of a certain deed of truSt, dated No
vember 3, 1802, and duly recorded in Liber No.
1745., folio 204 et sel., of the land records of the
District of Columbia, and at the request of the
party secured thereby, the undersigned, surviving
trustee, will sell, at public auction, on the prem
ises, on TUESDAY, THE TENTH DAY OF
APRIL. A. D. 1900. AT HALF-PAST FOUR
O'CLOCK P.M., the following described land and
premises. situated in the county of Washington,
istrict of Columbia, and designated as and being
lots numbered three (8). twelve (12) and thirteen
(13), in block numbered twenty-four (24), in Bright
wood Park, as per plat recorded.in Book County
No. 7, page 100, of the records of the surveyor's
office of the District of Columbia.
Terms of sale: Cash, or one-third cash and the bal
ance in one and two years. A deposit of one hun
dred 4$100.00) dollars on each lot will be required
of the purchaser at the time of sale. All con.
veyancing. recording, revenue stamps and notarial
fees at the cost of the purchaser. Terms of sale
to be comtplied with within ffteen days from date.
of sale, otherwise the trustee reserves the right to
resell the said property at the risk andi cost of
defaulting purchaser. WM. W. HEItRON,
mh30d&ds Surviving Trustee.
JAMES W. RATCLIFFE, AUCTIONEER.
Trustees' Sale of 3 Brick
Houses, Nos. 637=639=641
tlaryland Ave. North.east.
EACil PAICEL TO BE :OLD SEPARATELY.
Dly virtue of a decree of the Supreme Court of
the I )etrict of Cdnobia. in Equity Cause No.
1413. we, the uiesIied trustes, will offer for
sale by uihle auetion, in front of the liremis;-s, on
WEi(N ESDtAY. TIl- EnEVENTIH DAY OF APItIL,
A .. .1. T IIF-PsT F'l l t .-IL-FO1K
P'.MI , the :.llowving described real estate'. stal ote
in the city of Washinct itn, istrint of 4'. oumbia,
to. wit: All of lot eight (N) and the oest 22 fet-r
by dep~th of lot tine Inn, in squoare eIght hundred
anr1 sIxty-four t541, together with all the im
proov'eents. rights, etie
Terms: Otne-thbird cavih, balatnce in otto (I) and
two (21 years. wcith Iicrest frnom thne dia of sate
at 6. per cent1 per anuumn. scureri by deed of trost
on tine property soldi, or all cash, at the oitlon of
the purchasennr. $200 dep~osi ton-eaolh hnous reqnniredi
at timue if saile. '1erms of sate ton Ie cotmplied with
in tien days frnnm day of sate, othe-rwsae- thne
trustees reserve the right to rereli the piroperty at
the riok aod c-ost of the defaulmting purchaser, aftir
five days' advertisemtent nof suchn resate in some
newspapner published itt Washingto~n, It. C. All
conveyat.cing, stampis, etc.. at pnurchacer's cost.
PHILIP WALKtERt. Trustee.
Stewart bnldg., 6th and D eta. nw.
WIL.LIAM E. AMBROSE, Trustee.
450 IA. ave. n1w.
ARtTHiUR A. BIIINEY, Trustee
Mertz bldg., 11th and F sta. nw.
DUNCANSON BROS., AUCTIONEERES.
TRUSTEET, SALE OF1 FRAME TENE(IENTS.
NOSt. 33..4-261-28-30 AND 32 Q Pt'. N.W., AND
1525-26i-27-28-29(-30-31-32-33 AND 34 BEALLI'S
OOUT,. WEST WASHINGTON.
By virtue of a deed of trust to us. duly recorded
among the land recoids of tine District of Coiumiai
in Liber 139)6, folio 364 et seq.. we will, at the
tequest of tine holder of ihe noetes secured thereby.
sell at public auction, In front of the premises. he
ginning at FOURt O'CLOCK P.M. ON MONDAY.
THE SIXTEHNTII DAY OF APRIL. 19)00. the fol
loninug described ,property situate in tihe city of
Washington, formuerly known a. Georgetown. nit
these certain pieces or parcels of land, to wit:
lInts one hundred and eighty-three (183), ne hun
dred and eighty-four (184), one hundred and eighty
live (185), one hundred and eighty-sig (1186), one
lnundred. sd eighty-seven (187), one hundred and
eighty-eight (188), one hundred and eighty-nine
(189). one hundred and ninety (190), one htundred
and nInety-one (191). one hundred snd ninety-two
(192), one hundred and ninety-tntree (193), one hun
dred and ninety--four (194). one hundred and ninety
flveal195), one hundred and ninety-six (1916) and one
hundred and ninety-seven (197). of Martha Pat-sons
and Hlettie Anne dier's suibdlvisioni of orIginal lots
one hundred and ,,eversty-feve (175), and east seven
teen aunt one hal (17%~) feet of original lot one
bhendred and seve fy-our (174); In square eighty
tour (84), as reeo edin the office of the surveyor
of the District (if Columbia, In Book A. B. B.
Georgetown. D. C.; page 189.
Terms of sale: One-third cash, and the balance in
one, two and three years, represented by notes of
the purchaaer, bearing 5i per dent interest. payable
aemi-annually, and secured by a deed of tr-t upon
the proIrty sold, or all cash, at the optIon of the
purhe , a depnosit of fity dollarus beIng required
at time of sale on each lot sold. All coaneyanclng.
recr-ing and revenue atom pa at the coat of the
purc-haser. Tr.ns of sale to be comptlied with with
ttea days from day of sale, otherwise the tros
tees reserve line right to resell the property at the
risk and cost of the defrulting purchtaaer, after at
least- five days' advertisement of such resale In
some newspaper publIshed in the city of Washting
ton, DC.JOHN lit BBAUm
JOHN B. -AltWER, iurviving Tratee.
Too..ka C. 0. Sloan & C
FROM THE STORE AT 12TH AND 4TH AVE..
CATED. IE BEING NOW IMCATED AT 347
This stock comprises Thousands of I
VALUABLE OLD COL
O( Dutch Furniture, Rare 'Mirrors.
Old Flemish Oak in great variet
Prints, I rass Ship Lanterns from:
anese Goods, Plymouth Chair
Within Our Art Roc
And Continuing Daily at S
Catalogues mailed to any addr
MA1CUS NOTES. A'CTIONEER,
i3, 637. 4 1 . ave. II.w.
Stock of Household Furni
ture from private fam=
ilies. 20 loads of assorted
effects from an install=
ment house at auction.
On TJIURISDAY MORNING. APRIt. FIFTI. AT
TEN O'CAM K. within sales rons. G'3 launtana
ave. n. w.. wi Ie aid a large st- ek ('f F-urnlture
and lloueskeeping Effects generallv: Waluut andt
Oak Ciamlr Sets. I&, assort1Ai Chati,. Chiffoniers.
Folding Iteds. 20 Oak Bedoeada, Willow Rockars.
40 rolls of remnants of Matting. Show Caee. Oil
eloths, Tables. Springs. Ir-n leda. Itnges and
Couches, 5 handsome Park,r Suites. Wardrobes,
Oil and-ether Steves, -Cota. Hair and Shuck Mat
tresse, Refrigerators, Ice Ixe. ltruseels Carlet ,
Rugs, all dimnes, ant a variety of other stck.
ALSO. Yeuag Bay Mare, Phaeton and Harness
and one Surrey. It
2 Car Loads.
TOMORROW. TEN O'CJCK, AT OUR AUCTION
WPABLEE. 205 11TH ST.
HARRY BIUOM of Hagerstown, Md., will sell a
load of good workers and drivers.
WM. SHOOMAKR of Cihambershnrg. Pa.. will
"ell a load of extra good heavy 'work horses, suit
able for all purposes.
All will be sold for the high dollar.
MAGRATH & KENNELLY,
CONSIGNMENTS RECEIVED UP TO 12 M.
A A H"RSES4.
tE itt O VE IOCLF..
At Auction HARNE1S, etc..
T H 11",1 AY
Thursday. AILI F " T H.
AT TEN A.M.
Bensinger's Bazaar, 940 La. Ave.
ap4-wf,m.2O S. BENSINGER. Auctioneer.
C. G. SLOAN & CO., AUCTIONEEIS. 1407 G ST.
CONTENTS OF REIDENCE. NO. 718 111TH ST.
BEgiW1EN G A10Ii 1STS. N.W.. AT lULIC
At!1ria14N, THURISDAY. APRIL FI-TH. l410.
at TEN A.M., COlMPRISING AIAK CHAMIBEli
SUIT1- , MATITESSES. EIDING. M
FORTS. SRIEADS. lOUNGES. HANGINGS.
TAItLEII. WHITE IRON IE11S. FOIDIN 1117 It
IOIltiS IIAIII. 4 OL1T lIlHIEA'S AND WASl
STAND'. (D ROtKEIS AND CIAllIS. Sill
BOARD, ENT. TAHILE. DINLNG CHAIRS. VAlR
P1TN AND MtATTINGS T1111UGHlTOl'T TIlE
HOUSE: tS)iKING ITENSII., &c., & e. c.
up2-dts C. G. SLOAN & (O., Aucts.
WALTER B. WIJAMS & CO., AUCQIONEERS.
Oriental Carpets and Rugs.
An Exquisite Collection of Persian, Turkiah and
other Rare Oriental Carpets and Rugs, now on ex
Sale .to tae place
..DAY and FRIDAY,
April 4th, 5th and 6th, at
1 1 a. m. and 3 p. m.,
At the sales room, corner 1oth and Pa. ave. n.w.
TIt cole-tlon embrates alout 30 large Carpets
and Rugs of all sizes, both modern and antique.
Striatgers and ladles are specially Invited.
ap3-3t NALTER B. WILLIAMS & Cii., AUcts.
THOS. J. OWEN, AU(TIONEER, 913 F ST. N.W.
Very valuable business and
residence corner property
to be' sold at auction
situate northwest corner
of 9th and I sts. n.w.
On T,-EItAY. A1lil . VilI. 11.. AT IIAI.F.
PAST FIl'!t 1.L5K l'.., I wi.-. t Itw- t
frontt of the iiremis-- o.irt of !It aoati p
373, itute at same, iwner- of Soidlt T
a0tiare. , oTino IS f--. n UTiT . y dtilh i
fret on I tt.: itllrtc- by a iibree -'tory frt~n
stor atl d v.ellii.' T 's v dt.-- irthle int
irta anshl renonrtd the aficention of jt
Terms wIll tbe futly s'gt,,l at site. A depstc
$2'44 r.-tuired at time. of silt . 'rv-,an-in.r
cot ding m~d reei tampst iiti at purch.-aoer'sost.
ali2-dTds TIlt S. I. 4 WEN. Autctone-r
MOeTGIAGEIE-t SALE O4F VASI 'ARlE I IEA L
ESTATE IN C(4LL.EGE PARK t'o' IIS m,;
P'illNCE GlEt01lt1i'S 40) N~TY Mi.
Ity virtute of thIe ipower conaitned in a mr
gage frets Johnt G. .3- -lmsn -il. wife., ttner
sitmned wIll offer at pulici sate int front of (,il-ee
Station. on the It. ande 44. Rauilrod. on 5)T111.
DAY. APRIL SEVENTH. 19.5. AT QUAIITEIt
PAST FOlit P'.., lirst. Io 5 to 14. Iiclusive. * f
block 6. of Johinsnt am! (.urrniea n's bdihoni of
College tart. tiproved by a large and beautiful
houae, with ail modern con~ivenlen-es, atabtes, fine
hade and lawn; seccaid, Iota 15 to 18. Inclusive.
of said blocs 6, 1mproved by an excellent dwel.
ing; third. Iota 1. 2, 3 and 4 ef sid block 6;
fourth. Iota 1 to 18,i Inelnalve, la-lng all of blocki
7 of said anbdivaislon;l fifth, lots 1 to 9, IoclusIve.
being all of block 2 of said subdiviaion. Each lot
naimed herein is 50 b~y 200; fret. ThIs property la
situated almost Immediately at College StationI
and within a squtare of the electrie railroad.I
Ternma easy. For further particulara 1apply to
PHIL. H. TUCK, No. 207 N. Calvert st.. Baiti
more. Md. mh27.2U.31.ap2.4,6
28 HEAD OF 'IOOUGHE~RED JERSEY CAT
tle at auctIon on WEDNESDAY, APRIL EIGHT
EENTH. 11940. at "'Guuaton Hlall.'' Write for
catalogne giving full informuation and pedigrees.
AddrvesaJOSEPH'I SPECHT. Canston, Vs.
C. 0. SLOAN & CO., AUCTIONEERS, 1407 G ST.
TRUTES' SALE OF SIX BRICK HOUSER,
BEING NUMBERED 26, 28. 30. 32. 34 AND 30
EIGHTEENTH SiTRET NOIRTHEAST.
By virtue of a ileed of trust. recordedl in Liber
241. folIo 53 et seq., of the land records for th
District of Columbia. and at the reqaest of the
partIes seeured thereby, the undersIgned, trustees,
will offer, at pblic au3ction,1 In front of the prem
Ises, on THU ~AY, THE TWEIFI'H DAY OF
APRIL. 11400, at HALF-PAST FOUR o'CLOCK
P.., the following real estate, situate In the city
of Wasington,. D. C.. to wlt:
All of original lot 17 and patrt of origial lot 18,
In square 1)95, be~ improved by sx two-story
briek dwelllinga, Nos. 2Z8, 30, 32, 34 and 36 18th
Hoases will be .old separately or In bulk, as
may be desIred by p~urchaser
Ternu: One-thire cash, balance in one and two
years. with interest from date of sale at 6 pear
cent per annum, secured by deed of truat on prop
erty sold, or all cash. at the optIos of purchaser.
P50 deitmit o each hos requIred at the time of
sale. If term~s of Sale ae not4 comlied wIth In
t'en days from day of saie the trustees reserre the
right to resell the. -ppet, at the risk and rest
of the defaultlpieng ~ r after lye days' adver
tisemnt of such r~LAll |inveaelag, tasips,
&., at purehasers cost.
HYLAND P. STEWART, Trease;
, -SIMON LYO31. Twistea;
-=.1 a- 14a* = ~. m..,
4, Auctioneers, 1407 0 St.
I I a.m. and 3 p.m.
EW YORK. WHICH MR. BOWI.ES HAS T.
AND 349 4TH AVE.. NEAR 25TH ST.. NEW
)NIAL AND ENGLISH
-in all the Beautiful Old Shapes.
China and Glass, Sheffield Plate,
, English Mirrors, Old1 Englisli
Spanish War Ships, Curios. Jap
, &c., &c., all to be sold at
ms, 1407 G Street,
i 2, 1900, at 11 a.m. and
time Hours Until All is Sold.
3. SLOAN & CO., Auctioneers.
DUNCANSON BitOS., AULTIONEEls.
TRISTEES' SALE IF I/VT 29 IN P.TIwK I O
*FAIIRVIEW IIEtIliT.'' iEIN4 1 N Wip Ics.
IEY STRlEFIr BETWEEN Ri'iitiNII trn.gg
ANT) IDAfil AT\11'E. IMitOVNli UY A
NI4E FRlAMIE IWELLNG.
By virtue of a de-td "f trust to us. duly recordted
snmog the truol re-c-d- of tih litri-t -of olumbie
In Liber 157, flio 3115 et set. me %![I. at the re
iuest of the ho.der of the notes urt-cd therehy.
sell at pubile au-tion. In front Of the premises. at
HAIF-PAIAT FOlUIt PCI .K I'M. ON SATUR
I'AY, THE DIEENTH IAY OF A1I.I., A. 1).
l1M10, the following described p'eerty situate, ly
ing and being in the District Of t'iolum iji. nnd d1.
ig!,atei as all that certain piec or part-e of land
and premises known atl distInguiadi an an.1 teing
part of a tract of ifnd lying on the Tent.llytown
rond. formerly known a. parts if "S-ts' tOnT.
rary." "Terra Fiana'' and "Alliance," and now
known ao lot twenty-eight (29) of Ilkeok Thre- (3) of
a soutdivision known as "Faireh-w Iltigh." mad.
Iy John E. Beall, and re~orle-d Msr-h U. A. D.
18S7, in the reiords of the surveyr's .lrtice of the
District of Colutbia, in book of county surveys No.
a. at page 71.
Terms of sale: One-third cash and the balance In
ene, two 14 three years. repesented by notes of
the puthaser. taearing six per -ent Interest. pay
able semit-annually, and scored by a deed of trust
upn the property sold, or al rash, at the optionof
the purchaser. A doelt of two hundred dollars ar
quired at the tine of sale, and all -on-erancing, re
cording an reen.ue staut to Ise at the cost of the
luieuIhar. Term's of sale to ihe cnipiled with
within ten days from day of sale. otherwis the
trustees reserve the right to resell the pnorerty at
the risk and cist of the defaulting lurchaser after
at least five dTaya' adsertisemo.-nt of sicb r-sale to
some newspaper pliblished In the Ihitriet of Clon.
his. CIAILE f. NEWMA-N
CHAIItE M, BIARIlI .
JOHN B. LARNER. Attorney for the holder of the
JAMES W. RAITNLIFFE, AUCTIONEER.
TRUSTEES' SALE OF VAIXABIX 'NIMPROVE1,D
IA)TS IN "WlITEHAVEN.'' NEARL TH E CON.
By virtue of a certain deed of trust, dated Apill
20. 1891. and t-rded In UIer 14.15. at folio. 196
et seq.. one of the land records ,f the ltistrlet of
'oitilua. and at the request -If the h4lder of the
note seiured thereby, the undersigned. trustees,
Will sell, at pic suction, in front of the pram.
Is. on the SIXTEENTH IDAY 4PF Al'11L. 151mt.
CMtMMEN'ING AT Fofl' rt'Lti'K I'M., the
foiiwlog describied pieces or parcei-s of re-al estate
situate in the -unity of Washington, I listrict
Columbia. to wg: .,ts one 11. tw.' 2'. three (3i.
finr 14). Ole ait. sil lit. seen (. eight 8S
twelve (12'. thir-teen lt. fourteen 114, tiftees
015i. sixteen 4l6. se-veteen 417, eighiteen 41oI.
nineteen tlin. twenty t'i aried twenty-ne (21t i.
ltck 8. in the suitivision muade by Jaci. P. Clark
;ad Edward It. cottr-ll, trustees. .)f lot three 13i
and tart of let two 421. In "Whitthae." for the
Palisad's of the l'otomarc land lnro-vement Con
pony, said subdivisi-on being reeorded In the eice
of the surveyor Of the lDistrict of Columbia In Book
C(7uinty No. 7. page 13.
Terms of sa-: etine-third of purc-hase mnrey 1a
esh. balance in two qual Install teni It, ione and
two. years, alier date of scie, writi iti-est at the
rate of six per itntum.per atnat. payable semI
aintually. until paid, setited ty deed Of trust o
the property sld, or all ih, at the tio'n of the
purchaser or port hiters. A delssit 4 lo0 tin each
1oL will be requIred at the time of sale. All Con.
veyaneing, renrding and revenue stamps to be at
purchaser's cost. Terms Of sale to Ie e.m.uplied
with within fiftetn days fronm the iay if sale. or
the trustees will resell at the risk and eet of
the defaulting Irc-haer or purch.aseIs. after Owe
days' previous alertiseent Of su-h resale to
srome newspaaer of general ,-Ireulation printed and
published in the city of Washington. District et
WILLIAM W. AT.R. Trustee.
WILLIAM E. LEWIS. Trustee.
mb28-d&ds Itutc-hins building.
THOMAS DOWLING. AUCTIONEEIL
TRUSTEE' SALE OF TWO VACANT IATS ON
17TH STIZEET EXTENDiEi.
By virtue of a certain dc-edi --f trust to us, dated
July 1:5. 1Is.5 and duly recorded In L.ii-r No. 2040.
folio 374 et seq.. of the lanl re-ds of the
ltijet of Oauminta. and at the n-s- of the
pa.rty secuted tie i.rey. we. the crd, erned trustees.
wm.l sell at p bt-u io .on ithe- pr..-...ii . -I, N140N
DAY, APiILH NI\Til. 190o. AT I-NII It -1.4
i ..he following i-eriied lrnd and pilreiesem
situated Ic the o- unty of W:thifIt:titcn. In the
Isiltrict of Colanubila. uctcd designateds and ting
1.1. numbn-id sit t, and se-.n t71. In h.k two
i, d-sizi d Upon a ptitt Ily re.rciled in the
dcrve-yor' tid-for tih. 16trot of '4iumaroia. IN
C'oqoty Bo..k N. ." ol N', 1-6.
T1rms of -ae: cib A il-1 it - fc.i "ill I.
rehuiwd <Of it -. pur. y u. I t,- 11ti; - -I All
<enveya-ing r ln , r'o s~saa o .
t-ct- fees atcthe ct!of tile I..". A Tcr'.. fT-c
d' .f .ae otr- s hets~ .- s
rigiT to raio the topropetcy at t-. rek ural
cit of d. :ucth:g It .,:
cit.i:,i.T F. F' i.
ih "7-dAds Trtt.
1*' .1 I~I I. c-t- is 1\li. c t l I:i1 ANIJ I
tiy cirtcce oft c eliet t trust. -tiiy ri--'id. in
Litr o.:N :L ca - e -: . I-. f - -a I ri-rta
f ior thIistrict-cf ic-!cctm, u 1- cccl c .t.ti iof
i'blic atteci tn , ctS-..t-ro -th c + i.. c-cit i.
ita .' Titcicc :-:Nc it' e. t ' . ' c 'i. c-c - . AT
it ~il 'Acr I-:! it ei'i ii3-'')u . tht t.Inowincg
dese-aitti i-c-ct 'isaile, e. iciat -c the ,ty of Washct
iiingoc. Ibis:riet c-f t'-ihucci,i toinc: I..t .-ie hcim-.
dredt acod fc-til-ix Id4; . tice casict lt-c lit-ic-k
Mcic- ic'om-ciy's echii'it., f i-'i. Itc si-sae
ti-i hctimdrtec ic icl C hr t icc.h.c- apr idt ri-c-ccded
in. Liiber li, itt folit. 1i. -ne.. ifcc, r-Iors if the
te s lero the l'..irict cf cct'iniita, to
ge-:tt-r with ali tte :iccpreiitc.. rcit. it.
This piropien.y ccill be- scid subj~ect, htoweer. he
a pi-ir deied .f intsit. ccf wihl ull yarticuhans wM
he stated at t1.sli of sale.
Termc: tilser cnd ictcic tiiie Itmati C'ash. A de
posit if $1(.i reqiredi otIime 'if scle. If the teermg
icf sale are no-mpu d v it in Ia fteiti t<ccys ft-tm
tday ocf cale- thIe t ritetts ri-tri-s tice chirht tic rese-ll
at rlik aicd i-cst if the d-faniting iipu-b-ter. after
ste dhays' adveritisemoent ofi sucl i-ae iin esee
newctsiS per pubrlished ini Washiington. 1 l.i' All con
veyaning. stanaps.L ete.. a t tit if prirehsert.
EliGAlt II. Mh4Ml*RE.
IlAilVEY T. WINFIE.T,5
C. G. SLOAN & CO., AlCTFIONEEIIS. 1407 (G wr.
TRI'NFM' T(ATE OF 1VAt.U'ABER. FYt'Rt-irpORY
ICit Ift:SE. NO. 1(845 E ETItEET N.W.
Bty virtuie if the authority sien ass under the wIU
of rhe 1ate. Lloyd Mioaley we ill offer for sales at
publtic auetton, on MOl~NDAY, THlE NINTH DAY
OF APII., i1I00. AT FIVE O'CL4CK P.M.. Ia
front of the iprerises. ihe f.olze d.-serthud reed
estate In the city of Waohinistua. isatrict of Colem
bia, with tue. above-muentioned Imprroseet there
on: Part of original lot twco 42t in square numbhered
three hundred and forty-eee 1347i, beginning at
the southeast corner of saId lot and rtinnlag thee.
west on E street twenty-is-s 4251 feet ec-half (%)
Inch; theone north nInety-two (142) feet; thence eagt
twenty..five 4251 feet one-half lthI Inch. and thesre
south ninety-two 11121 feet to the she.. of hegilaig
or so much thereof ea sneered by the stld im.
Iv ements. The above property wHi he cr14 id .h
tto a deed of (rst to secure eight tionmu.a
Terms of sie All esh alhere said deed of tred.
'faxes and interest paId to date of sale. A drpseib
of tw-. hwendred 4$2I0i dollas wiil he regqeted at
tints of sale. All convey ancing, recosdleg and te.
enue stamaps at piurc-haser's cont. Terms of sale to
hse complied with In tea days finm d5ato sale, er
the trmitees reserve the right to misdat defaalt
lng pnerhaaer's risk ..fter each sedert.l.... -
the tralees may think proper.
UNITED STATS MAURHAL.' 5AlZ.-75
virtue et s order of the BUsseme Ctairt of theD
trlet eftalmia, Is case No. 488m7. 3. 3. Wee
ser k CO. ye. Joht-s C. Witteklndt. I wIll sB, at
pehul- aectism, for cagh. urn the premssa, Ne. 4W.
d72 Pa. ~ve. a.w., Washingtn. D, C., at TM
O' OCA. U., on PRHIAY. APREI. SEET.s
100, a large stock af hotel fiusitute, her Iaoa
etc. A IlLICKt PALMwER. U. S. Mashl TUOS
nOWne &e 0. A c d -snm.
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