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AUCTION SALES. THIS AFTERXOOlf. JAMi:S W. RATCLIFFK. AUCTION EES. ^TRUSTEES* SALE OF VALUABLE IMPROVED REAL ESTATE ON EAST CAPITOL STREET SOUTHEAST. ? By virtue of deed of trust recorded In Liber 3668. folio 347 et seq. of the land records of the I*i?trict of Cotamhtt, and at request of holder of notes secured thereby, we will sell, at public suc tion. sf the Heal Eatate Exchan?e, No. 1314 F st. n.tr,. on MONDAY. THE THIRTIETH DAY UlT JUNE. IWi AT HALF PAST FOUR O'CLOCK r M . the following real estate. in the city of . "tt'cshington. In the District of Columbia. to wit: ; Lets nsmbered 6?3. 67. 68. 69. 70. 71 and 72. in Square Bum he red ten hundred and thirty-six (1036), J as prtr plat recorded tn Book 25. page 154, one of ; the records of the office of the surveyor for the Id District of ColuuiMa. together with the im provements thereon. Said lots with the Improvements thereon v* 111 be ?old separately, each one rMnI l" S certain prior Incumbrance. the full particulars of which tvill be given upon application to either of the under ?.'gned. and will be stated at the time of sale. Terms: The purchase money over and above the iaJd prior Incumbrance to l?e paid In cash. A de posit of one hundred <$1?*)> dollars on each prop erty will lie required at time of sale. Terms to be complied with within ten days, otherwise the tiliileci reserve the rteht to resell at rlsh and cost Cf the defaulting purchaser. JOHN SIDNEY WEBB. Trustee. Bond building. JOHN H. WALTER. Trustee, 5el8-d&da 1321 F st. n.w. CHANCERY SALE OF IMPROVED PROPERTY. NO. 1?213 NINTH STREET NORTHWEST. By virtue of a decree passed In equity cause Xo. 22426. Supreme Court of the District of Columbia, we will sell, at ptibll?* auction. In fr-?nt of tho promises. u .MONDAY. THE THIRTIETH DAY OF JIM-: 1902, AT FIVE O'CLOCK P.M.. the fol lowing described real eatate. in the District of Co liimbia. to wit: Part of lot No. 50 of Wright and 0>x's subdivision of part of Pleasant Plains, be ginning for the same nt the northwest corner of said lot and run nine thence east 111. S3 feet, thence South 15 feet, thence west 111.S3 feet and thence north 15 fe.?t to place of beginning, together with ihe Improvements then-on. r Terms of sale: One-thlr?l cash on day of sale, or Xvithin fifteen days, and tho balance in one, two Biol three y.mm ttlRtftlf, with imprest nt ?*, per cent per annum on the deferred payments, the d?^ fcrred payments to be secured by deed of tru^ on the property sold: or all cash, at purchaser*s op tion. A *<cposit of $!?*> to be made :it the time of sale. Sale to ? lused within lifteen days from day of sale. Conveyancing and recording at pur chaser's cost. RALPH P. BARNARD, GUY H. JOHNSON. Trustees, *- Columbian building. ?THOS J. OWEN ?V SON, Auctioneers. Jel7.19-21.21. lt;.2S.30-7t Ft TIRE DAIS. THOMAS DoWUNii S STORAGE WAREHOUSE, ?il2 E ST. N.W. Arm ON SALE WED.. JULY 2. AT 10 A.M., OK MIS4'EIXANKoi S COLLECTION OF HOUSE HOLD <;?)ODS 4 CONTAIN ED IN 20-ltVH)M HOUSE. SUt'H AS PARLOR AND BED ROOM SUITES. EXT. TABLES. IRON BEDS. SPRINGS. CHIFFONIERS. FOLDING BEDS, CARPETS. MATTING. STOVES, CROCKERY Ware &?.. &c. AlAO ONE HANDSOME CJERMANTOWN 2 SEATED CARRIAGE. WITH POLES AND SHAFT. Goods must be suld to make room for storage. Bale rain or shine. J. G. SINCLAIR, je3* >-2t ? Auctioneer. ?HO& J. OWEN* A SON. At'CTS., 913 V ST. N.W. SRl'STEES* SALS OF VALUABLE IMPROVED REAL EST ATE, BEING BRICK STORE AND DWELLING KNOWN AS NO. 1157 20TH STREET, BEING SOUTHEAST CORNER OF 2?>TH AND M STREETS NORTHWEST. By virtue *f a deed of trust to us, recorded Id Liber 2f>91. folio 177 et seq.. of the laud records 9t the District of Columbia, and at the request of the bolder of the note secured thereby, we will sell nt public auction, in front off the premises, on .WEDNESDAY, JULY SECOND. 19u? AT FIVE O'CLOCK P.M., part* of lots 16 and 17 in square 117, beginning at the northwest corner of said square and running thence east on M street 78 feet 11 Inches; thence south 23 feet 11 iuches; thence wett 78 feet 11 Inches to 2?>th street, and thence Borth oh 2Mth street 23 feet 11 inches to the place of beginning, together with the improvements thereon, as al?ore mentioned. Terms of sale: All cash over and above a prior deed of trust now on said property in the sum of $4,o<ju at 5%, interest payable semi-annually, said prior trust being due and payable May 25. 1906. A*1 taxes to be paid to date of sale. A depoait of $100 required af time of sale. All conveyancing, recording and revenue stamps at purchaser s cost. Terms of sale to be complied with within ten days or trustees reserve the right to resell at risk and eost of defaulting purchaser, after Ave days' ad vertisement. JESSE L IIEISKELL, . __ B JNO E. McLERAN, Je*?-d&ds Trustees. 1?H>8 F st. n.w. TRUSTEES' SALE OF VALUABLE BUILDING LOT ON THE WEST SIDE OF 1STH STREET NBAR 'R" NORTHWEST. By virtue of a decree of the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia, passed In Equity Cause No 20638, the undersigned trustees will "sell at public auction, in front of the premises, on WED NESDAY, JULY SECOND, 1902. AT HALF-PAST FOLR O CLOCK P.M., the following described land and premises, situate in the city of Washing ton. District of Columbia, and known as lot "Q," In square 133, fronting twenty (2u) feet, more or less, on 18th street northwest bj* a depth of one hundred and forty-two (112) feet one (1) inch, more ?r less, to an alley. Terms of sale, as prescribed by the decree: One-thirl ;t the purchase money to be paid in cash within ten days from the day of sale, of which two hundred dollars is to be paid as a de posit at the time of sale, and the balance of the purchase money la two equal Installments in one and two years from the day of sale, for which the C-chaser or purchasers shall deliver to said trus s his. her or their promissory notes, dated on the day of sale, and to bear interest at the rate of ? per centum per annum; or all cash, at the option af the pur haser. Conveyancing, recording, etc.. at purchaser's cost. A. A. nOEIILING. Jr.. Trustee, Kellogg building. BLAIR LEE, Trustee. Fend a 11 building. ^ THOb. J. OWEN & SON. Aucts. Jel9-dAds DUNCAN SON BROTHERS. AUCTIONEERS. TRUSTEES sale OF VALUABLE fNIMPROVED REAL I STATE ON H STREET BETWEEN FIFTH AND SIXTH STREETS NORTHEAST. By virtue of a certain deed of trust, recorded in Liber No. 2?)00. folio 136 et seq.. of the land rec ords of the District of Columbia, we will sell, at public auction. In front of the premises on MON DAY, THE SEVENTH DAY OF JULY. 1902, AT FIVE O'CLOCK P.M., the following described real estate, situate In tho city of Washington, in said District: Lot numbers! seventeen (17?. in Augustus Burgdorf and Allen S. Johnson's subdivision of lots In square cumbered eight hundred and thirty-two (832>, as per plat recorded in Liber 21. at folio b2, in the office of the surveyor for said District. Terms: One-third cash, balnu-e in equal install ments. at ? ne mid two years, with interest at slg 16) per centum per annum, payable semi-annually, from d.?y of sale, secured by deed of trtist upon the property sold, or sll cash, at the optbxi of the purchaser. A deposit of $5u will be required at time of s/Je. Ah conveyancing, revenue stamps, recording and notary fees at purchaser's c<mt. Terms to b.? complied with within ten days, other wise the trustees reserve the right to resell at risk Slid cost of the defaulting purchaser. WILLtAM E. EDMoNStON, I .'.OO 5th St. n.w. j ALDI5 B. BROWNE, lilt) F st. n.w., m <IA Is ^ Trustees. DUNCANSON BROTHERS, AUCTIONEERS. VBTCTSES' SALE OF TWO BRICK HOUSES. ONE FRONTING SEVENTH STREET. OR BRIGHT WOOI) .WENUE, NUMBERED 2213, AND (JSE ON REAR OF LOT. By virtue of a certain deed of trust, recorded in Liber No. 24<ji*, at folio 102 et seq.. one of the land reconls of the District of Columbia, we shall sell. In fruat of the premises, on WEDNESDAY. THE SECOND DAY OF JULY, A.D. 1902, AT ? l^IVE O'CLOCK P.M., lots twenty-seven <27) and twenty-eight t28>, of Meriwether's subdivision, in block tw^ i2) of Howard University subdivision, as In Book County No. 7, page 16, of the surveyor's office of said District, together with the improve ments Jjereon. Terms of sale: One-third cash, balance in one snd two years, with interest at 6 per cent per snnam, payable semi-annually; $200 required at the time of sale and the purchaser allowed ten daj j trjm date of aale to complete the purchase. CHARLES r. BENJAMIN, WILLIAM H. DUNCANSON, je2S-dAds Trustees. JAKES W. BATCLIFFE. AUCTIONEER. IRUSTEE'S SALE OF^V ALU ABLE PROPERTY. KNOWN AS NO. 212 R ST. N.W. By virtue of a decree of th? Supreme Court cf the District of Columbia, passed in equity cause No. 2283<>. the undersigned trustee will offer for sale, at public auction in front of the premises, on MONDAY, TUS SEVENTH DAY OF JULY, #. D. 1 i>o2. AT HALF PAST FOUR O'CLOCK M , the folio wins described real estate, situate In the city of Washington. D. C., to wit: Lots 73 snd 74 in Rosenthal's subdivision of original lot 17 in square Ml. ss per plat in Book 13, page 142, ?f the surveyor's office of said District, together With all the Improvement*, etc. Terms of sale: One-third of the purchase money In cssh and the balance in two equal Inatallments, payable in ?rfie and two years from day of sale, "With interest at <C% per annum, payable semi-an Bually. secured by deed of trust on the property sold, or sll caah. at the optlou of the purchaser. AU conveyancing, recording and revenue stamps St c*?st of purchaser. A deposit of $130 required St the time of ssla. Terms of sale to be compiled With within fifteen days from day of sale. JULIUS A. MA ED EL. Trustee, 418 5th ??. n.w. JAMKS W. RATCLIKPE, AUCTIONEER. VErSTEiS' SALE OK U>T ON TWENTS-FIFTO stkekt northwest. Bj Tlrtu. of ? d?il ot ?ru*t JuJj nvordwl In wb?r No. 23T?t, folio 278 et setj., ooe of the land rsonla tot fh? iJtalrlct of i'olambla. and at the rtnjaeat of th? party a?-ur?d th<T*hjr, vt will offer for aale. by public auction, la front of the prem !???. on TTHUJAY. THE EIGHTH DAY OF JULY, A.I>. 1*?. AT HAIA-PAST FOTB O'CLOCrf FA!., the following 'U-arrib?al real estat**. situate In the city of Waahto?t<m. IH.lrl.t of Columbli. to wit: The south one half (>,) of autxllTisloa lot uambered forty-four In M(uare nunibertMl twenty-four l24i. being th? property of which Jam*** J^fferbou died aeUed and posaeaaed. and knout) aa pretnlaea tn Stelger'* vibalTlgkin, aa tho wune appears of record In Liber \V. F.. folio 102 in the surTeyt>r's otfl.-e of ttw DWtriot of (Xtanbla. toytber with all the Improvements, rlcbta. etc. Terms: One-third caab. the balance In one and two jears, secured by devd of trust on the prop arty sold, at 6 per cent; flOO drpoalt required st time of sale. Terms to be complied with In 13 days from day of Bale, or trustees reserve tho right to reaell the property at the risk and coat ?f the defaulting purrhaser. All coMr^yeDdng, iwordlng. a Lamp*, etc.. at psrrbaaer's coat. LEDBl" R. MIIXER. Truatee. >-26-dAds D. a MACKALL, Trmatee. AUCTION SALES. TOMOMOlr. J. G. Sinclair, Auct., 633 LA. AVE. N.W. Regular TUESDAY sale at TEX A.M.. cflnsfatlng of Honsehold Effacts. etc.; lot of Fireworks. con slgnments >.p to hour of sale. 1 TRUSTEE'S SALE OF V A LU A ttLE LOT. IM; PROVED BY A SMALL FRAME HOUSE, ON BENN1NGS ROAD. _ ? . By Ttrtue of a decree of the Sopreine Conrt of the District of Columbia, passed In Equity Cause No. 23imt. the undersigned trustee will sell at public auction. In front of the PfroUes. oQ rUES DAY. JULY FIRST. 1942. AX HALF-PAST FOLK O'CLOCK P M.. a lot or parcel of ground in the District of Columbia, known and described as the land and premises described in tbe bill and pro ceedings In Equity Cause No. 8273, in tbe Su preme Court of tbe District of Columbia and be sinning for the same at a point on the Benning s road to Marlboro- on the line which tonnerty di vided the lunds of John Payue and W llliam B. Lacy and running thcnce westerly along the line I of said roail ?4 feet; thence northprly lSW fect, thence east 11% feet; thence southerly 212 feet to the pla?-e of beginning, and containing T.-UXS square feet of ground, more or less. Terms as prescribed by the decree: One-third of the purchase money to be paid in cash within ten dars from the day of sole, of which one hundred dollars Is to be paid as a deposit at the time of sale and the balance of the purchase money In two equal Installments In one and two years from the day of sale, for which the purchaser or pur chasers shall deliver to said trustee, bis, her or their promissory notes, dated on tbe day of sale, and to bear Interest at the rate of six per centum per annum, or all cash, at the option of the pur chaser. Conveyancing, recording^ ?ost ot purchaser. F?ndflll hiding. T^stee. THOS. J. OWEN & SON'. Auctioneers. JelS-d&ds C. G. SLOAN & CO., AUCTS., 1407 G ST. N.W. Tllhl-Milk FH B.BG1STBMBD The Fornttyre ?of? HOTEL FAIRFAX, Located in the north wing off tlhe 03d WilSard Hotel, Cor. F and 14th Streets, AT PUBLIC AUCTION, Tuesday and Wednesday, July 1 and 2, 11902, at JO a.m. Each Day, AND CONTINUE THEREAFTER UNTIL ALL IS SOLD, COMPRISING ABOUT 100 WKLL-FUBr NISHED ROOMS. The Furniture is of tbe best make, and consists of Walnut Chamber Suites, Folding Beds. Ward robes, Etegeres, Cabinets, Mantel and Pier Mir rors, Easy Chairs, Rockers, Tables, Tarlor Suites, Carpets and Hugs, Lace Curtains and other Hang ings, Blankets, Comforts, Bedding, Hair Mat | tresses, Toilet Ware. China, aJUo Billiard, Pool I Room and Barber Shop Fixtures, &c., &e., all In good condition and offering an unusual opportunity I to buyers, both dealers and privpte. 1 The building is to be demolished at once and re j placed with a handsome structure, completing the | New Willard Hotel. Terms cash, and all goods to be removed immediately after sale. A deposit of 20 per cent will be required of purchasers at time of sale. C. G. SLOAN & CO., Auctioneers, Je26-4t 14l>7 Q st. JAMES W. RATCUFFE, AUCTIONEER. TRUSTEE S SALE OF FRAME DWELLING, NO. 49 H STREET SOUTHWEST. By virtue of a deed of trnst recorded in Liber 2473. folio 173 of th?x land records of the District of Columbia, I will sell, at public auction, in front of the premises, on TUESDAY. THE FIRST DAY OF JULY. 1902, AT HALF PAST FOUIl O'CLOCK P.M.. the east 23 feet 3 inches front by the depth of original lot 2, in square 643, In the city of Washington, said District, improved as above. Terms: All rash, subject to lien of prior trust, aniounting to aln>ut $344. A deposit of $50 re quired at time of sale. Purchaser to comply in ten days and to pay all costs of conveyancing, etc. Jel8.21.25&30 W. MOSBY WILLIAMS. Trustee. MEDICAL. Thermo Etectric Institute, Pope EUlK., 817 14th st. n.w. Hours: 9:30 to 5. Superheated air, static electricity, X-Kay, etc., for the treatment in acute and chronic diseases. Inspection invited. Charges moderate. my27-52t*-7 D8 KiSK BLGLM. 318 EAST CAPITOL, liKAU uate of 1S77?Treats chronic and acute diseases of both sexes and any nature successfully. Med icine furnished at office. All professional mat ters strictly confidential. Patients treated month ly when desired. Prices moderate. -2Bt*C Specialist, 12th <& F Sts. Regular Graduate Two Schools. o Authorised to treat Diseases of the Brain and Nervous System. Skin. Blood, Heart, Stomach, Llv I er Kidneys, Bladder. Nose, Throat and Langs. Stric ture, Varicocele and Hydrocele cured without cut ting or operation. So pain. No loss of time. Blood Diseases and Disorders of tbe Urinary Organs promptly relieved and permanently cured by safe methods. Vitality restored. Charges low. Free consultation In person or by letter. Hours, 10 to X aud 3 to 8; Suuday. 10 to 12; Wednesday and Sat urday evenings, 7 to 8. jel6-tf,21 : Dr. LEATHERMAN, Expert Specialist in tbe cure of all social dlseas'S. Hydrocele, Varicocele, Stricture, I ui potency aud Blond diseases cured for life. Consultation free. 6<i2 F st. n.w. apl7-tf-? POTOMAC RIVER BOATS. E 3. RANDALL POTOMAC RIVER LINE CO. DAILY STEAMERS FOB ItlVEIl LANDINGS. STEAMER HARRY BAfDALL -Monday and Wed nesday at 4 p.m. for Colonial Beach, Oolton's uDd Intermediate landings, and landings in Wlcoiulco river and Nomlui and Lower Machodoc creeks, Va. Saturdays at 7 a w. for Colonial Beach aud Inter i mediate" landings, aud Bush wood, llock Point, Col I ton's Currloman and landings in Nomlnl creek. 9TEAMEU. WAKEFIELD?Sunday. Tuesday and Thursday at 7 a.m. for landings to Colonial Beach aiMl idaddox creek. UNITED STATES MAIL ROUTE, WASHINGTON. D. C.. TO GLYMONT, MD, and intermediate landings. The STEAMER ESTELLE RANDALL?Dally, ex cept Sunday. 0:30 a.m. Returning about 3:30 p.m. Passenger accommodations flrst-class. Freight re ceived until within a half hour of sailing. E. S RANDALL, Manager, 'yhone 1765. UKO. O CARP INTER. General Agent, Washington, ?phone 1705. ?'M. M. REARDON, Agent. Alex andria. 'phone 50. feliH-tf-Zi DENTISTRY. -U. S. Dental Association Remember the location. Cor. 7th & D Sts. N.W. Orer the Hat Store?and opposite Waah B. my24-tf,7 WUUama'. MACHINERY, ETC. FOR SALE? KNOWLES COMBINED PUMP AMD boiler 7x4Vaxlo; 2-H.P. Otto gas engine; Oxia aide-crank engine; 40-H.P. low-pressure locomo tive bolWt; also 25-H.P. feed water beater^y ?Phone 462. Qe22-Ctf> 121? Oble are. UNDERTAKERS. W. R. Speare, Undertaker & Embalmer, 040 F STREET NORTHWEST. Everything strictly flrst-class and, on the moat reasonable terms. Telephone call 340. J?7-10,lf MINEBS LEFT THE CHUBCH. Priest Had Befused to Eject Alleged Unfair Member. A dispatch from Scranton, Pa., June 29, ?ays: The quiet Sunday services at St. Patrick's Catholic Church at Olyphant were rudely disturbed this morning by District Board Member Stephen Reap of the United Mine Workers of America suddenly leaving the building on account of the presence of a tabooed person, taking along with him 4 large percentage of the congregation. It was at the 10 o'clock morning mass. The Rev. Father Murphy had Just arrived and was proceeding down the aisle, when Reap arose in his seat and said: "Father Mur phy. there's a man in this church who is on the unfair list. Will you ask him to leave the church?" "No," answered Father Murphy, brusque ly. "I will not." Reap then called upon all present whose sympathies were with the mine workers and their cause to leave the church with him. Between 150 and 200 men arose and quietly filed out. They attended the services at the Oly phant Polish Catholic Church. FOREIGN POSTAL SERVICE. WASHINGTON. D. 0.. POST OFFH^E NOTlClt Should be read dally, as changes ciay eccur ""JoREHJN MAILS ere dispatched to theP??? <* Ratline daily and the schedule of cl?>sings *s *r "rged on the preemption of their ""toterreptrt overland transit. For the Week ending July 5, 1902 the last connecting cbwes will be made from the MAIN OFFICE MAnJ, MONDAY-(CI At 11:26 P.M. for EUROPE. per s.s. ?Kronprlns Wllbelm from New York, via 1 lj moatb. Cherbourg and Bremen, (l) At 11.25 1. M. for ITALY direct, per s.s. Nord America. rrom New York. Mail most be directed Per a.?. Nord ATirFsi)A.Y?(1? At 7:15 P.M. for EUROPE. IX* J*. Louis, from New York, tI. ^uthamptoo. Mail for IRELAND must.be dlrwtri Per *s. Sfc Louis." (c) At 11:25 P.M. Tor EI ROPE per s.s. Majestic, from New York, via gueenst iwn. WEDNESDAY?(h> At 7:15 P.M. for EUROPE, per s.s. Columbia, from New York, Cherlniurg and Hamburg. Mall tot Vp" be directed "Per 8.8. Columbia (c) At ?.15 P.M. for FRANCE, SWITZERLAND, ITALY, SPAIN. POKTL'O VL TURKEY. EGYPT, GREECE, BRIT ISH IN 1U A and U.RENZO MAIWOEZ. per .? La Rretagne. from New York, via .ft*11 " other parts of EUROPE mast be directed Per as. ^rSSSRb) At 7.15 P M. for "ALY dlr*^P? s.s. HobenzoHern, from New York. Mall must M directed "Per s.s. Hohenxollern. W At 11.J> P M. for NETHERLANDS direct, per s.s. Potsdam, from New York. Mail must be ,1'r|'rte^if "d?l Potsdam." (c) At 11:25 P.M. for SCOTLANlia rect. per s.s. Furnessla. from New York. Mall must be directed "Per s.s. !? urcessia. ^ 11:26 P.M. for BELGIUM (llrect per ^a. from New York. Mull niuat be Per a J* Zee and " (ol ' t 11:25 P.M. for EUROPE, per s.s. Lucunlu from New York, via Queenstown. ?PRINTED MATTER. ETC.?This steamer takes printed matter, commercial paper, and sample for GERMANY only. The same class of mall ni.it ter for other parts of EUROPE will no be sent ?}' this ship unless specially directedbyla'xifrICA M \li.S FOR SOUTH AND CENTRAL AMERICA, WEST INDIES. ETC. MONDAY-(c) At 11:25 P M. for CENTIUL AMERICA (except Costa Rica) and SOUTH FA CIF1C 1'ORTS, per s.s. Orizaba, from vialolon Mull V GUATEMALA must be dir^ ?HONl\r3S ST CROIX ^V st Kh J and LEE WARD?dVWDWAHD ISLANDS, BRITISH DUTCH and FRENCH GUANA .^EN\D* aifd lielle from New York. Mail for GRENADA, ana TRINIDAD must l>c directed "Per 8 s- 1.,0?'^1 '? TUESDAY?lb) At 2:.So P.M. for JAMAICA per s.s. Admiral Dewey, from U m? P.M for TURKS ISLAND and DOMINICAN RE PUBLIC, per 8.8. Cherokee, from New York. WEDNESDAY?(c) At 11:25 1> M. Siv GOAVE and JACMEL. per s.s. Prins WHlem I, from New York. Mail for otber i?rts of HAITI CURACAO. VENEZUELA, TRINIDAD, BRITISH and DITC11 GUIANA must be directed Per s.s. Prins Wlllem I." <c) At 11:25 P.M. for the BA HAMAS and PROVINCE OF SASTLVUO CLRA. rr 8.8. Seguranca. from New ^ork. K) At 11 .a> M for YUCATAN and CAMPBCHE. per ?.?. ltavensdale, from New York, (c) At 11:25 P IT for the BAHAMAS, per s.s. Antilla. from New York. Mail must be directed Per #.?. Antilla. \c) At 11:25 P.M. for INAGUA and HAITI, per s.s. Pa '"tHURsSaY?tbj'At a :vi P.M. tor JAMAICA. POT per s.s. Grangense. from -New York, via Para, FRH)AY-^c) At*lU25 P.M. for BWRMUDA per s.s. Pretoria, from New York, (c) At 11.25 P M. for PORTO RICO, per a s. U?m?. from New York, via San Juan. <c> At 11:25 P.M. for CURACAO and VENEZUELA, per s.s. Maracaibo from New York. Mail for SA VANILLA and CARTAGENA must be directed "Per s.s. Maracaibo. (c) At 11-"*S PM for FORTUNE ISLAND, JAMAICA, SAYANILLA. CARTAGENA and GREYTOWN. per s.s. Alene. from New York. Mall for COSTA RICA must be directed "Per s.s. Alene. (c) At 11.25 P.M. for NEWFOUNDLAND direct, per s.s. Silvia, from New Y'ork. (cl At 11:25 P.M. for GUADE LOUPE, MARTINIQUE, BARBADOS, BRITISH, DUTCH and FRENCH GUIANA, per s^s. Talisman, from New Y'ork. (c) At 11:25 P.M. for BRAZIL, per s.s. Byron, from New York via Bahla and IUo Janeiro. Mall for NORTHERN BRAZIL. ARGENTINE, URUGUAY and PARA GUAY must be directed "Per s.s. Byron (c) At 11-25 PM. for MEXICO, per s s. Matunsaa, from New York, via Tamplco. Mall must be di rected "Per s.s. Matanias." Malls for NEWFOUNDLAND, by rail to North Sydney and thence via steamer, close here daily, except Sundays, at 12:<>0 M.. and on Sundays at 11-30 AM The connecting closes are made on Mondavs, Wednesdays and Saturdays. Malls for MIQUELON. by rail to Boston and thence via steamer, close here daily, except Sun days. at 12:00 M., and on Sundays at 11:30 A(-UBa' MAILS close here via Port Tampa. Fla., Mondays Wednesdays and Saturdays at 3:00 P.M.. and via Miami, Fla., Tuesdays and Sundays at 10:30 A.M. . , ,, , Malls for MEXICO overland, unless specially ad dressed for dispatch by steamers sailing from New York, close here dally at 10:80 A.M. and 10:00 P"Malls for BELIZE, PUERTO CORTEZ and Gl'ATKMAL\. by rail to New Orleans and thence via steamer, close hero daily at 10:30 A.M. and 10:00 P.M.. the connecting closes for which being ?"?UI<Udfor COSTA RICA, by rail to New Orleans and thence via steamer, close here daily at 10:30 A.M. and 10:00 P.M., the connecting closes being on Tue8da>* TIlANSpAriFlC MAILS. Mall* for ? CHINA and JAPAN, via Vancouver and victoria, B. C.. close here dally at 0:30 1\M. up to July 1. Inclusive, for dispatch per s.s. Em press of China. Registered mall must be specially addressed. Merchandise for the U. S. Postal Agency at Shanghai, China, cannot be forwarded via Canada, (o) ^ . Mails for ?CHINA. JAPAN and HAWAII, and Bret-class matter for the tPHILIPPINE ISLANDS, via San Francisco, close bere dally at 0:30 P.M. up to July 3. Inclusive, for dispatch per ?.b. ' Malls* "for ?CHINA and JAPAN, via Tacoma, close here dally at 0:30 P.M. up to July 4, Inclu sive. for dispatch per s i. Tacoma. (o) Malls for HAWAII, via San Francisco, close here dally at 6:30 P M. up to July 7, Inclusive, for dis patch per s.s. Alameda, (o) . ? Malls for 'CHINA and JAPAN, via Seattle close here dally at 6:30 P.M. up to July 9, Inclusive for dispatch per 8 8. Rlojnn Maru. Registered mail mnst be directed "Via Seattle." (o) Malls for TAHITI and MARQUESAS ISLANDS, via San Francisco, close here dally at 0:30 P.M. up to July 10, Inclusive, for dispatch per e.s. Mriu**f or<0)?CH IN A. JAPAN and HAWAII, and flret-class matter for the tPHILIPPINE ISLANDS, via San Francisco, close here daily at 6:30 P.M. ap to July 11, Inclusive, for dispatch per s.s. I>MaiIs<'for the tPHILIPPINE ISLANDS, via San Francisco, close here daily at 6:30 P.M. up to July 11, inclnsive, for dispatch per t. S. trans ^Mall's' for AUSTRALIA (except those for West Australia which are forwarded via Europe), NEW ZEALAND FIJI. SAMOA and HAWAII, via San Francisco, "close here daily at 6:30 P.M. after June 28 and up to July 19, Inclusive, for dispatch per s 8 Ventura, (o) Mails for AUSTRALIA (except those for West Australia, which go via Europe, and New Zealand, malls for which are dispatched via San Francisco) and FIJI ISLANDS, via Vancouver and Victoria, B C close here dally at 6:30 P.M. up to July 19 Inclusive, for dispatch per s.s. Moana. (Spe cially addressed mall only.) (o) ?Malls for COCHIN CHINA are dispatched to New York for connection with European steamers. tPHILIPPINE ISLANDS (military mail), dla Satcbed to San Francisco at all closes for that of ee to connect with government transports, the sailings of which are Irregular. REGISTERED MAILS close at the MAIN OF FICE a? follows: (b) At 1:00 P.M. same day: <c) at 8:00 P.M. same day; (dl at 5:00 A.M. same dav; (f) at 1:00 P.M. previous day; (h) at 12:00 P.M. previous Saturday; (k) at 8:00 P.M. previous day; (o) at 6:00 P.M. previous day. >28 JOHN A?MERRITT, Postmaster. FEAR AMEBIC AN INVASION. Cuban Negroes Urge All Classes to Unite for Protection. A dispatch from Havana yesterday says: A meeting of the negro element in Havana, at which Juan Gualberto Gomes presided, was held here today. It was asserted that this meeting represented all the negro or ganizations of Cuba. Addressing the meeting, Senor Rendon said the negroes of Cuba were being de scribed as disturbers of the peace, because they were asking for their just rights. The negro, he said, had no Intention of rebell ing, but if the people of Cuba were not united they could not hold their own against the Americans. If Americans in vested capital In Cuba they would also bring their own laborers and managers of es tates. The United States needed Cuba, Porto Rico and Hawaii as places to send the negroes of thaj country. If the down fall of the United States ever occurred, de clared Senor Rendon, it would be due to the negroes. Senor Rendon was followed hy Senor Sanchez, who later said that after so much fighting for liberty he felt ashamed to have to speak in behalf of the black race, whose condition In Cuba, nevertheless, was one of servitude. He declared that honest and capable negroes were not given positions on the Havana police force, and that not withstanding this the police force contained a great number of thieves who were white. Juan Gualberto Gomes said that the ne groes were Initially excluded from the Havana police force at the instance of the late Gen. Ludlow, who, when he was mili tary governor of the city, argued that In tne beginning of American intervention tn Cuba the 7.000 American troops in Ha vana were mostly recruited from the south ern states; that these troops were largely composed of doubtful characters, and that If the negroes had been admitted to the police force disorder between the troops and the colored policemen would have been certain. "I haven't seen a good short story for monthy. What has become of all the writers of fiction?" "Don't you knowT They are all at work writing attractive little pamphlets for thfe proprietors of summer resort hotels."?Chi cago Tribune. RATHBONES PETITION >?? -? *?Ka FOB AM" nHtAtoATIOH BT C0NGWE8S. Declares That He Denied Justice in the Recent Trial in _J?= : The petition for a congressional Investi gation ?< Mr. E. G. ftathixine, formerly di rector general of posts of Cuba, which was presented in the Senile Saturday afternoon by Mr. Teller, has attracted much atten tion especially as It is regarded as the first statement of Mr. Hathbone's connection with what la looked upon as an extremely Interesting investigation. The full text of this petition follows: Washington. D. C.. June 20. 1902. To the Congress of the United States: Your petitioner respectfully represents that he Is fifty-three years of age, and a citizen of the United States; that late In the year 1S>8, as an appointee of the Post Office Department of the United States, he went to Cuba in the capacity of director general of posts of Cuba; that while acting in such capacity, in Cuba, and while that country was governed by the United States, he was accused of high crimes and misde meanors in connection with such office in the year 190U, resulting In his being ar rested and put upon trial for such alleged crimes and misdemeanors which resulted in Ms conviction and sentence for a term of Imprisonment and fine, hi April. 1902. Later he was released under a general annesty act to all American citizens by the Cuban C'JllgTCSS. Your petitioner respectfully requests the [ United States Congress to direct that a thorough investigation be made by a com mittee of its members, oi? otherwise, into all of his acts and doings , in Cuba In con ] nectlon with the said postal service to the | end that all the facts may be known and the truth established. Your petitioner bases this petition upon ! the ground that whenever the government | of the United States assigns one of its clt ! lzens to public service in a foreign land and ; in the course of the performance of his o? I ftcial duties In that foreign service, he is accused of high crimes and misdemeanors, I it Is the duty of the government of tho United States to see that he has a fair I and impartial trial under usual and regu lar rules of judicial procedure. He should not be subjected to trial by ar? bitrary and unusual methods of procedure, contrary alike to the laws of that country and the fundamental principles of justice. He should not be sentenced to severe and unusual penalties without the right of ap peal to the government of hiis own coun try for relief and protection. Your petitioner further represents that he was improperly tried, unjustly convict ed, sentenced to unusual and severe penal ties, and as a new trial cannot be had, be cause of the amnesty by the Cuban govern ment, which new trial, under uninfluenced condtions, would bring out all the facts, your petitioner submits, that, as a citizen i of the United States he Is justly entitled to a full, fair and Impartial investigation by I the Congress of his own country. Your petitioner makes the following i statement of the reasons for this appllca ' tion: The proceedings which led to his con viction were not Judicial ^proceedings, but were special proceedings, directed and con trolled by a person persons (or an au thority) by whose orders tuch courts were established and contyiiJled.'and who, in vio lation of law and established rules of judi cial procedure, issued orders, instructions and communications to tha courts by whom your petitioner was tried, from time to time during the progress ul the trial, and so In fluenced and dominated tjiese tribunals as to thwart the purposes of Justice and In flict a great wrong upon your petitioner. Ex-parte evidence was admitted to tho trial, consisting of ex-parte depositions taken in the United Stated on behalf of the prosecution, at the taking, of which neither the petitioner nor hi#, attorneys had oppor tunity to be jwesent or cross-examine the witnesses, and the Ju-ia.1 court refused to summons witnesses ? his behalf, In viola tion of Article VI at the "biH of rights" amendment to the Constitution of the United States; that his attorneys were not given proper time to prepare the defense, and that evidence vital and material to his defenso was withheld, and that the princi pal witness for the state, and practically the sole witness against him, was not sworn upon the trial. His testimony was not given under oath. This witness testified as a defendant. Your petitioner further represents that under the laws of Cuba a defendant In a criminal trial Is not required to be sworn or put under the sanction of an oath. He cannot be punished for perjury If he gives false testimony. This witness was con victed under the same proceedings as your petitioner and afterward was pardoned as a "witness for the state In the post office cases," when In fact he was not declared a witness for the state, as required by law, but was a defendant In the case. This wit ness took advantage of his position as a de fendant to escape liability for perjury If he gave false testimony. He took advantage of his position as a witness for the state to secure a pardon. In vtew of these and other reasons your petitioner requests Congress to make a thorough and exhaustive Investigation of all of his acts in Cuba in connection with the office to which he was assigned under the authority of the United States govern ment. the methods employed to secure his conviction to the end that th"> truth may be discovered, the ends of just: secured and that your petitioner may br relieved from the unjust aspersions cast upon his char acter. And your petitioner wUl ev. >ray. (Signed) EJ. G. I1 "HBONE. GEN. SMITH SAILS Ft " HOME. He Receives an Ovation Fro-n the Feo ??? pie of Manila. ??A dispatch from Mauila yesterday says: Brig. Gen. Jacob Smith, formerly In com mand of the American forces on fhe Island of Samar, who was recently tried by court martial on charges alleging conduct preju dicial to good order and discipline, left here today for San Francisco on the United States army transport Thomas. A large number of persons assembled to bid him farewell. All the newspapers of Manila have printed eulogies of Gen. Smith, and even the Filipino papers say that the most i cruel methods of ending a war are, in the long run. the wisest and most humane. Tha 24th Infantry also sailed on the Thomas. According to official reports there have been In Manila up to date 1,740 cases of cholera and 1,385 deaths from the disease. [ The same reports for the provinces show ! 0,444 cases and T.038 deaths. Lieut. Col. Louis M. Maus, the Insular health commis | sioner, says that there probably have been j 2.000 deaths from cholera In the provinces ! of which It has been-jhnpQssible to get rec I ords. u -/) A detachment of United States marines 1 and a force of the natlv^ constabulary have had an engagement,.with a large body of i ladrones in Morong province, Luzon. One marine and seven laJtCaMM were killed. I Brig. Gen. George W. Pavls, in command of the American forces at Zamboanga, Min 1 danao, has been ortgjfed H> Manila to take command of the department of the north. Brig. Gen. Samuel S-tSumner will succeed General Davis at Zambbhnga. a Fatal Wreck on Colorado Midland. A dispatch from Colorado Springs, Col., lest night says: An ekcnftlon train on the Colorado Midland Railway. coming down Ute Pass from Cripple Creek, struck a broken rail today an? seven cars were wrecked. Francis M. English, a prominent musician of this city, was Instantly killed, and thirty other passengers were more or less Injured, three or four probably fatally. The dead: Francis M. English, Colorado Springs. The most seriously injured are: Mary O'Rourke. aged thirteen; Dr. Estelle Lewis, Cripple Creek; James W. Greene. Cripple Creek; Frank Guyer, Cripple Creek; D. H. Smith, Cripple Creek; Parker; J. W. Wjrmer, Colorado Springs; Mrs. George Powell, Omaha; H. B. Tucker, Denver; Oscar Pearson. Cripple Creek. The wreck occurred at Sulbers Siding, an abandoned station one mile east o? Cafe cade, in Uto Pass, and twelve miles from Colorado Springs. The train was crowded > to its utmost capacity. HEAVY RAINS IN WEST MUCH rWJTTBY DONE TO GBOWING CHOPS* Storms of Great Severity Visit Sections of Tennessee?One Life Lost. A dispatch from St. Louis yesterday says: This pity and vicinity is the center of a rainstorm of unprecedented severity that has prevailed almost incessantly since Sat urday morning. According to the local weather bureau reports, 5.45 inches of rain has fallen since early Saturday morning. At times the storm equaled a cloudb-irst in severity. The storm is the most widespread that has been experienced in this country for many years, according to weather bureau officials, extending from the Rocky mountains to the Alleghenies, in Kansas, Iowa, Missouri, Illinois, Indiana, Ohio and Pennsylvania the rainfall during yester day and today averaged from one to two Inches. Considerable damage was done in this vicinity, the total estimated at about $200,000, resulting from the wind that ac companied the rain. Last night the wind attained a velocity of about forty-five miles an hour, blowing down trees, and telegraph, telephone and trolley poles, interfering with communica tion at all points. At least one thousand shade trees in variou parts of the city are reported blown down. From the country surrounding comes reports of destruction to and the washing out of railroad tracks and bridges, causing serious delay to trains. Five hundred feet of the north wall of the Varied Industries Palace at the world's fair site fell last night as the result of the storm, the water undermining the founda tions when the wind was at its height. In places the world's fair grounds are covered with water. Nearly all in-bound trains were greatly delayed today as a result of the storm, arriving from forty minutes to five or six hours late. Several washouts were report ed. and telegraph wires were down, so that trains could not be located. One of the most disastrous floods in the history of Alton, 111., and vicinity resulted today from the heavy rains of Friday and Saturday. At 4 o'clock this afternoon it was esti mated that 10.000 acres had been cov ered by the overflow of Wood river, which was three to six miles wide. Most of this land is either occupied by manufacturing Interests or planted In crops. The greatest single disaster cau.*ed by the flood was the destruction of the plant of the Stoneware Pipe Company at East Alton. The loss is estimated at $40,000. A dispatch from Chattanooga, Tenn.. says: Later Information from the storm of Satur day afternoon shows that great damage was done to farms in this section, many barns and other buildings having been blown down. Cera Kelly, a public school teacher of this city, while driving through a grove of trees in Meigs county, near Dayton, Tenn., was killed by a falling tree. James Grayson, proprietor of a sawmill near this city, and his sawyer, Jessie May, were both killed. Private Quirk of the 7th Regiment, wh'le engaged in trying to prevent a stampede of the horses in the corral, was trampled under the feet of the animals and fatally lnjured. At Harriman, Tenn., a fifteen-year-old daughter of Frank Dugger was struct by lightning and killed. A dispatch from Denver. Col., says: The drought, which threatened to be the most severe that Colorado has known for years, has been broken by a heavy and wide spread rain. Though the storm in places was accompanied by hail that did much damage, this Is trivial compared with the value of the crops saved by the rain. The storm damage in Denver and vicinity Is estimated all the way from $10,000 to &50.000. Snow fell to the depth of eight inches in Leadville and many other places In the mountains. Eastern Nebraska has had four days of almost continuous rainfall, flooding corn fields and delaying the harvesting of small grain. Some damage has been don<s to wheat In the shock. Country roads ere almost impassable. The temperature has registered in the fifties. A severe storm which passed through Gibson county, Tennessee, destroyed a num ber of residences and caused the death of John Richardson, a white man, sixty years of age. Fences and crops were ruined by the wind and rain. It is feared complete details of the storm will bring additional reports of loss of life and damage to crops. BOMBARDING CAPE HAITIEN. Admiral Killick Takes Sides With Gen. Firmin. A dispatch from Cape Haltien, Haiti, yes terday says: There has been much fighting here today, and great excitement prevails. Admiral Killick, commander of the Haltien fleet, disembarked a further detachment of troops, and a large quantity of ammunition at 4 o'clock this morning for the better protection of General Firmin. one of the candid- es for the presidency cf the re public. Sine : 0 o'clock this morning there have been .several lively engagements between the rr.en from the fleet and the revolu tionists from the north. Several machine guns were set up In a commanding position by General Firmin's forces, and an attempt was made to drive the men from the north from their position. Notwithstanding the fire- from the machine guns, detachments of the northern revolutionists made s<\ eral attacks on General Firmin's followers, and the latter were eventually dislodged. In the meantime the vessels under the command of Admiral Killick were bom barding Cape Haltien. This action was taken without previous notification to the foreign consuls here. There has been a lively rain of shots down the streets of Cape Haltien all day long. The flring was particularly heavy between noon and 2 o'clock and between 4 and 5 this alternoon. The moment of filing this dUpttch the foreign consuls, under the protection of their various flags, are with General Fir min. and are about to embark on the gov ernment gunboat Crete A. Plerot. Vhey are under a rather heavy Ire and In con siderable danger. The foreign residents of this port are at present exposed to the law lessness and savagery of the combatants. Deep regret is expressed that no warship of a foreign power Is In the harbor to af ford protection to foreign residents. Great excitement reigns here this after noon. and as this dispatch is .sent the firing In the streets continues. PORT AU PRINCE, Haiti, Saturday. June 23.?The elections for deputies have commenced here. The city la calm and the electors are voting freely. In other cities of the republic, however, military super vision of the elections has oeen Imposed, and the people are very much excited. COTJBTS IN KENTUCKY. An Animated Colloquy by Senators Deboe and Blackburn. The Senate Saturday afternoon passed bills authorizing the Secretary of War to issue certificates In lieu of lost or de stroyed discharges from the army: to fix the compensation of the inspector of drugs at Philadelphia at a year. A resolution ottered recently by Mr. Mitchell (Ore.), instructing the committee on Pacific islands and Porto Rico to inves tigate during the recess the condition of things In Hawaii and the administration of affairs there, with authority to visit the Islands, was adopted. Mr. Deboe (Ky.) then delivered a speech on his amendment to the resolution for the election of senators by the people, provid ing that the qualifications of citizens en titled to vote for United States senators and representatives Shall be uniform in all the states, and that Congress shall have power to provide for the registration of voters, the conduct of elections and the certifying of the result. Mr. Deboe dwelt particularly upon what he termed the Injustice of the operation of the Goebel election law in Kentucky, which law he scathingly denounced. "His speech was entirely political, and dealt especially with the intricacies of Kentucky politics. Mr. Blackburn (Ky.) replied to Mr. De que's speech, and entered upon a discussion ==Some Odd Lots Make Lively Selling of 51101= H iraier Suits at 'E'VE gathered up enough broken lines of summer suits to form three odd lots to sell at fractional prices. This Dissolution Sale necessitates a complete disposal of our entire stock, which can only be accomplished by cleaning up the odds and ends at still greater sacri fices as we go along. First comers will get these "snaps." ?Consists of odd Suits that have sold for $10. $12 and $15, comprising Serges, Cheviots and Cassimeres, in plain ^.IN" colors and fancy mixtures; your vJU choice, while they last, for ?Comprises broken lots in Men's Summer Suits that have sold for $i<> and $18; Blue and Black Serges, and the popular fabrics are included; choice of the entire lot todav, for. Lot 3' [?Includes odd sizes in the nobbiest patterns of the season. Fine Cheviots, Cassi meres and Worsteds, in plain col ors and fancy mixtures?qualities that are worth $20 and $22; your choice, while they last, for ?The regular lines of Summer Suits are going at % regular -All the newest weaves in the most fashionable and de sirable fabrics, made up in the best manner known to modern clothing makers. for Suits That Were $7.50 .67 for Suits That Were $10. for Suits That Were $12. for Suits That Were $15. for Suits That Were $18. $13.34 for Suits That Were $20. | $16.67 for Suits That Were $25. for Suits That Were $30.00 J Mo Dyreeforth | 923 Pennsylvania Avenue. X The firm name remains unchanged. Store under sole management ? Y of Mitchell Dyrenforth. j? Wash. B. Williams, D Sts. N. W. Beginning Tuesday, July x, we inaugurate a 25 per cent discount sale on entire stock of Furniture, Carpets and Mattings. This discount means a good deal, as our present prices are lower than any other house in the city for similar goods. We invite the purchasing public to come and get our prices before purchasing and you will be convinced that what we say will be bona fide facts. We will mention a few articles and prices: $10.00 Morris Chair, reed seat and back $6.50 $8.00 Morris Chair, velour cushions............ $5-75 $30.00 Green Velour Davenport Sofa $22.50 $27.50 Red Velour Davenport Sofa .... .$20.00 $19.00 Damask Parlor Suites, 5 pieces $1485 $10.00 Oak Roman Chair, carved back ....... $7.50 $7.00 Oak and Maple Roman Seats. $5.25 $30.00 Oak Library Table ?... .$22.50 $19.00 Oak Library Table $15.00 $27.50 Oak Library Table $20.00 $21.00 Oak Library Table $ 16.75 $8.00 Box Couches $0.50 $30.00 Curly Birch Wardrobe $19 50 $6.50 White Enamel Washstands $4 75 $6.00 Oak Chiffonier $4.50 $30.00 Oak Chiffonier .$22.50 $24.00 Oak Chiffonier $20.00 $27.00 Bird's-Eye Maple Chiffonier $20.00 $14.00 White Enamel Chiffonier .$11.00 $16.00 Oak Chiffonier .$12.25 $42.00 All-Brass-Bed, 4x6 $33-00 $36.00 All-Brass Bed, 4x6 $-27.50 $12.00 Black and Brass Bed, 4x6 $8.00 $14.00 Oak China Closet $11.00 $20.00 Oak China Closet $16.00 $25.00 Oak China Closet $19.00 $30.00 Oak China Goset $22.50 $35.00 Oak China Closet $26.25 $52.00 Oak China Closet $39.00 $5.00 Oak Extension Table $4.00 $1.25 Oak Dining Chairs $0.85 Remember, We are sole District agent for the Baldwin Refrigerators?% off of these, TOO. Now $3.50 Roll Now $4.50 Roll Now $7.00 Roll Now $8.00 Roll Now ; $10.00 Roll Now $12.00 Roll Was $22.00. Now $15.00 Roll Was $16.00. Now $12.00 Roll Was $12.00. Now .? $10.00 Roll Was $10.00. Now $9.00 Roll China Matting. Was $4.50. China Matting. Was $6.00. China Matting. Was $10.00. China Matting. Was $12.00. China Matting. Was $14.00. China Matting. Was $16.00. Cotton Warp Carpet Effects. Cotton Warp Carpet Effects. Cotton Warp Carpet Effects. Cotton Warp Carpet Effects. V4 off % Wash'. B. Williams, 7th and D N. W. of Kentucky politics, making something like a categorical reply to points made by Mr. Deboe. Mr. Blackburn urged that if what Mr. Deboe had said was true be was surprised that he did net advise Gov. Taylor, who. he asserted, had become a fugitive In Indiana from an indictment for being an accessory before the fact to the murder of Gov. Goe bel, to return to Kentucky and stand trial. At the conclusion of Mr. Blackburn's re marks Mr. Hale announces that It now was evident that an agreement on the naval and general deficiency appropriation bills could not be reached for several hours at least. The Senate then agreed to meet at 11 o'clock today. In reply to Mr. Blackburn's inquiry as to why Gov. Taylor did not return to Ken tucky and stand trial. If the statements of Mr. Deboe were accurate, the latter said that Gov. Taylor would return if It w"?re not for the notoriously corrupt methods of the courts. "Why." he declared, "he would stand no more chance of getting justice there than a white man would among a band of wild Indians." Mr. Deboe charged that the tllMUUO re ward ottered by the Kentucky legislature for the apprehension of Goebel's murderer had been used to corrupt courts and bribe witnesses. Mr. Blackburn declared that he was so will satisfied of the guilt of Taylor that ha would be willing to submit the case to & judge and Jury in any state of the I'nion. To this Mr. Deboe assented, and. speak ing for Taylor, said that he would be will ing to be tried anywhere outside of Ken tucky, if that were possible. The Senate then at 5^)o p.m. went into executive session, and a. few minutes later adjourned. "I doubt if Henpeck ever draws a sob** breath any more." "He doesn't, and his wife has n<? one to blame for It hut herself. The first time he lell from grace his wife told him she didn't think it worth while to talk to him while he wcs in that condition."?Philadelphia Preaa.