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The evening times. (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1902, June 04, 1896, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024441/1896-06-04/ed-1/seq-2/

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K," ?? "5S?: .: tsVtei,a5SnASS5 r5fe-'.:?
i- - fc ,, -- . , --i -unggs-.&: , -ir;:-. . . -.
r ---- j. y-
.Szc c e&ew as this happens but twice a year.
It 4s of utmost importance, to Shoe buyers.
&L mm
This is the greatest clearance sale of shoes ever known in this city. We have a tremendous stock to dispose ol, ana unsparingly, without mercy, the-prices have
been cut, cut beyond recognition' Profits have been thrown to the winds. In many cases prices are far below actual cost. Every pair is out of our regular stock,
sold with our guarantee. Extra salesmen have been provided for this sale, thatall may be comfortably waited on. Ladies are advised to come in the morning to
avoid the crowd. .
98c. Table-
This is an elegant lot of Men's
Congress shoes, in Kangaroo
and Calf, hand-sewed. They
are chiefly small siees, and
those who can be fitted will
draw a prize here. These shoes
are worth from 54 to S5, and
we'll close them out at
$1.48 Table.
Men's hand-sewed Oxfords and
strap shoes and Prince Alberts,
in Tans, Calf and Kangaroo,
plain globe and London tips.
The sizes run from 4 to 7, and
the widths are narrow; but, if
you can be fitted, you'll get a
shoe worth from S3 to S4.50 for
$1.98 Table.
A most worthful and good-wearing
shoe, Razor and Opera toes.
Cannot be bought anywhere
less than S2:50. These shoes
are handsomely made and
strongly sewed, but our
JZTejmreU ut U Doited States Weatner Barcou,,
vy sy "'" y itTViwSPl "oS
To -"s ok .i.iartaLn.AiJSJ'niftrji
72' z jm
W y W ft
r Forecast Till 8 i. m. Friday.
For the District of Columbia, Delaware
end ilarjlnl.i). rain will continue unitiu,
Friday, partly cloud j weather; wanner to
night; southwesterly winds.
Tor Virginia and North Carolina, run
In eastern iwrtion, fair in western pirtlon
tonight; rrldav.rair in the Interior, showers
near tli" coast; w.irmer in tjic Interior to
night; Friday, warmer, easterly winds,
becoming south westcrl).
VciUhcr Coudlllniisand Gonorul Fore-
An urea of lilpli I reMire covers southern
NtwKnpland.theniiddlenndwjutli Atlantic
fctatc. lint the jues-surc iR pcnerall low
IhronplMut the central valley n lid the Kooky
Mounllii dlMrkts. A tioigti r lew i'iHh
mrccivTi the Hocky M'uniain slope Iroru
Kortli Dakota to northern Texoh. attcniln
by high winds In the Muwuuri valley. The
barometer I1.18 f.dleu gcnernll) on the
Korky Mountain fclij mid throughout the
central valleys and New England. It his
risen on the northern Itccky fountain
The temperature Isliigher In New Eng
land, the hike legions, the middle JIls
tUsipiilanil Missouri vallejs.
Itaiu lias fallen generally In the casltiulf
States and Ohio valley, with occasional
thuuiler sUirm1!. alto throughout the Slls-
Ono Itecently Uurned on the. A-xeuno
Will llo lti-plnced.
Another white mail cir, fimilar to tl c
one which attracted so much attention
while in operation on the Pcnntjlrania
avenue line or the Capital Traction rail
way, will, about July 15, be placed In
Thc car will lie entirely new and changed
somewhat In appearance from the first,
It being built similar to the mall car uicdon
railroad line. It will be white, and lettered
as was the old one. but the interior fea
tures will be greatly improved.
It is the Intention ot the postofricc 011
thont(e to make the car as ccmfonable
as possible for the men who sort the mall,
and pigeon holes will surround Iwth sides
and tint end. A large number of racks will
aUo be arranged for the distribution of
newspapers and the like.
Xdirec lliiildln;: Ilurned.
Minneapolis, Minn., June -1 The Edison
Building, one of the iilghest and bcstbulld
lass in the city caught fire at 2 o'clock
this morning. Though hc building wis
snppised to I p fireproof the flames raged
fiercely. The firrraen, liowcer, subdued
the names after five floors had been burred
out. Pca eral iiewsiiapTand printlngestau
ll'hments are in the building. The loi,
St Is thcuglit. will ni exceed ?5y,000.
Jammer Miiciilrsicr for Indian Ili-ml
Friday and Saturday evenings nt 0-30.
What's the good of pay
ing often for shoes chil
dren's shoes when seldom
will do. Arthur Burt's
school shoes.
HII F Street,
Next to Urancli rmt-offlct.
Open .SstimLiji B ji. m.
,000 Worth of
price is
ftrtlf Cntjt
leu""' QCImJ,
, Btom
II "
wmri vallej . when; frcriuent thunder storms
have occurred.
Hain willextendintoKe wEngland tonight
and will continue In the lower Ijkc regit 11
and the A tlantlcStdtex tonight, follnwert by
clearing or partlj cloudy weather Friday.
Fiiir we.ithcrlsindicnted forthc lower ilis-t-isxippi
valle and west Oulf States.
The temperature will rise slowly east or
the Mississippi nivcr.
The following heavy precipltiitlfn (In
Inches) was rvnorted:
During the patt twenty-rour hours-Chnr-lotte,
1.32; Charleston, 2.10; Augusta,
1.10; Tampa, 2.14; Detroit, 1.48: Greens
boro. N. C 2.70; Allendale, 8. C, 1.70;
Klngstrce. S. C. 2.12; St. Georges, S. C ,
6. C, 2.40, and Yamassec, S. C, 2.04.
Condition of "uter.
High and low tides areofficiallyrecorded
at the Navy Yard today as follows:
High. Low.
2.09 a. m. 8:47 aro.
2:27 p. m. o.04 p m.
Schedule for Street Idglitliiu
Gas lamps lighted nt 8:C5 p. in.; exlin
guishedat3 02 a.m.
Naphtha lamps lighted at 8:55 p. m.; ex
tinguished at 3:17 a. in.
Incandescent and electric lamps lighted
at 8:40 p. m.; extinguished at 3:17 a. in.
CardlDnl Handsomely Etitertulneclund
Holding 11 Beceptlon.
Proidencc. R. I., June 4. Cardinal 8a
tolli, the apostolic delegate, arrhed In this
city yesterday afternoon, accompanied by
hisprivalcsecrctary. He was mctby Bishop
Harking and driven to the rni.smn.il rpsi.
1 dencc.
At D Vclock, in company with Bishop
llarklns, he drove tot he rcsldcnccof Joseph
Uanlgjn. cx-prcsldciitof the American Rub
ber Trust, where the members of that gen
tleman's family were introduced to him.
At 0 o'clock he sat down to dinner with
scenteen invited guests, including Gov.
.Lippltt, Mayor ilcGuuiniss, Chief Justice
.uaucson. uishop llarklns, Vicar General
lloran. and rrcsldcnt Andrews, ot Brown
At 8U13 o'clock a reception was attended
by a large number of the citj 's mo;t promi
nent citlzcus. The residence was beauti
fully illuminated. A large crowd viewed
thesccne from the sidewalks In the vicinity.
Cardinal Satolll will remain as the guest
of Bishop llarklns until Friday. Today be
will go to Newport.
sri,iT w.s iiEGAij.
Supreme Court of Ni-bniskn. Decides
11 roltlcul Question.
Omaha. Neb., June L Tim Nebraska su
preme court yebtcrday rendered a decision
in the litigation growing out or the split
of the Democratic party of the State two
years ago nvcr State orficcrs.
Both Clements held conventions, and
State officials of the sliver party brought
suit to force the secretary of state to cer
tify that it was tie only Democratic party
of the State.
The court declares It ii not within the
prcvinceor the secretary to determine such
n question, and that in such cases both
clement must Juive equal qliance.
1 oii'uiui'i .auvu.u9iflur;,Mir AUUlun tienu
FrUay aud Saturday evcnlnifj at 0.30.
S2.98 Table.
Pine Tan Shoes, in all varied new
shades, including Creams, Ox-
blood, and Chocolate. All the
latest styles of toes, not omit
ting the new Yale Cap toe.
These shoes are the essence of
style, andworth $4, but during
this "sale they goat.
$2.98 Table.
Men's fine Patent Leather Shoes;
with full extension sole, latest
"out. These are positively the
"swellest" shoe this season.
Ordinarily the price of these
shoes is 4, but your choice is
before you at
ITontlis7 Slioes.
Youths' fine Patent Leather
Shoes, in Opera toes, sizes 11 to
2, excellent value for S2.50,
but they go from this table at
Report of the House Way's and
Means Committee.
Mr. Dlngley Declared That the Adop
tion of It by Congrenn Would III
huK In Punic, Itnln and llankriiptcy.
short Work Mudo of tlio 3Ieanm-e.
Minority to .submit Their VIcwh.
The House Ways and Means Committee
today made short work ot the Senate
bill prohibiting the further Issuance of
Londs without the consent of Congress.
When the committee met this morning a
motion made yesterday by Mr. Wheeler
to report the bill favorably to the House
was pending.
Derore action was taken on this motion
Mr. Dingley.theelialrraanotthecommltteei
read to the members, all ot whom Were
present excepting Mr. Crisp and Mr. Mo
Laurin, a report which he had drawn on
the bill in anticipation of today's meet
ing. Uhis report was long and its reading
consumed twenty minutes. It Is described
in a general way as a criticism of the ad
ministration for its insistence that the
present tariff law will furnish sufficient
revenue for the necessities of the gov
It contained also a criticism ot the
Senate for its failure to concur In the
revenue measure sent to that body carly
iti the session-, and expressed regret that
the Senate had done nothing to relieve
the situation, but- had, on the contrary,
intensified it.
Mr. Dinglej's conclusions were that the
adoption or the bond bill by Congress would
result In panic, ruin and bankruptcy.-
When Mr. Dlngley finished Mr. Grosrrcnor
moved to amend Mr. Wheeler's motion by
substituting the word "adversely" for "fa
vorable," and on this he demanded the
jeas and nays.
Those who voted to report the bill to
the House adversely were Chairman Dlng
ley, and Messrs. Pajnc, Dalzell, Hopkins,
Grosvenor, Russell, Dolllvcr, Steele, John
son, Evans and Tawncy, Republicans, and
Messrs. Turner and Cobb, Democrats.
The two negative rotes were cast by
Messrs. Wheeler and McMillln.
Mr. Hopkins stated that If the minority
S embers desired until Saturday to make
clr report the opportunity would be
given to thcin.
Mr. Wheeler replied that he regarded the
proposition as so Important that It should
be brought before tlio House without de
lay. Hctated that he would endeavor to
prepare .1 report reflecting the views of
the minority this afternoon.
In this report Mr. Wheeler will show that
the first expression of the Democratic plat
form of 187C demanded the repeal of the
resumption act. He will also assert that
while the Integrity ofthe present Executive
Is unassailable, the power lo issue bonds is
greater than ought to be invested in any
Chief Magistrate, and that the responsibility
for such matters should be divided with
Mr. DIuglcy's majority report Is still In
complete In some particulars and for this
reason the bill will not be reported to the
House nntll tomorrow and possibly not un
til Baturday.
Glass Cutter Injured.
C. J. Maine, a glass cutter, of 121 F
street northeast, received an ugly cut on
the ankle 'ot his left leg this morning
while breaking spine old glass with a
hammer. Many small pieces entered his
flesh, and a trip to the Emergency Hos
pital was necessary to relieve him of
Iroperty Left to Relatives.
The.wlll or the late Eliza Lease was
filed for probate today. It bears date of
July 18, 1894, and names Danuel Earner
as executor. He Is authorized to sell lot
14. square 512, in Firth street northwest,
and divide the proceeds among the relatives
ot the deceased-
10c Table.
Here's a tableful of solid house
comfort. What nicer than to
have an easy slipper to put on
when in the house? On this
table you can choose any pair
of -these comfort-giving web
house slippers for ladies at
48c Table.
Ladies Dongola Oxford Ties,
with patent leather tips, opera
toes, and all sizea We won't
say how much more these are
worth, but leave the pleasant
surprise for you to buy them at
this extremely low figure
75c Table.
Ladies' Oxford Ties, vici kid,
patent leather tips, opera and
needle toes, quite stylish and
worth Sl.OO, $1.25, $1.50 and
$2.00, but the price set upon
cms taoieiui
Seventh street N. W.
mIBtUSto 5fRi!5wiPv
Continued from First Fage.
could write it himself. Only one that was
very familiar with the. Judge's signature
could tell the difference."
Mr. Fought was" given the original will
and asked topass Judgment upon It. After
a brief examination, he replied emphati
cally: "I'm free to express it that this alnt
Judge Holt's writing in whole or In part."
A few minor details of the writing wero
pointed out as the chatterlstlcs that brought
about the witness' conclusion.
"Have you seen Mr. Devlin lately?"
"Tes; I saw him the other morning. He
etopped me while I was in my milk wagon
at the corner of Twentieth and I streets
He began talking about the will and men
tioned that they were trying to connect
him with the case. 'Jt Is all rot,' he told
Mr. Fought said Mr. Devlin asked him if
he would come down to the court and con
tradict Mr. Saxton's testimony, provided
his expenses would be paid. The witness
told him he wanted nothing to do with
the matter.
The witness admitted that be had been
employed In the same office for years and
had not spoken to Mr. Devlin.
"What was Mr. Devlin's relation to Mr.
Blair at the time ot the Incident jou re
ferred to?" asked Mr. Darlington.
"It wns generally understood that he
was Mr. Blair's private necretary."
Arthur Schatz, a clerk in the Fenslnn
Office, was In the ofrice or the Judge d--vocate
general for four jcars, beginning
in 1872. He was a copyist.
"What relations existed between Judge
Bolt and Mr. Devlin while you were in
the office?"
"80 far as I can remember no relations'
at all existed between them."
The original of the mjstcrious will was
given to the witness.
"Tell us whether the signature and body
orthepiper arciajourbelief.inthe hand
writing of Mr. Holt," said Mr. Wortliing
ton. "I do not believe they are. I would say
tills especially of the signature."
"What is there about the signature that
makes you think Judge Holt did not make
It?" asked Major Uutterwnrth.
"It seems to be in a much freer hand
than is generally noticed in bis signatures."
"How about the body of the paper?" .
"I would say the same thing about it."
Another friend "and distant relation ot
Judge Holt was Judson H. Jennings, who
said, after being "called -to the withess.
chair, that be had frequently visited at
Judge Holt's house, and the visits had been
The witness repeated the incident his
wire has herctororerecitcd on the stand
concerning his remarks to the Juage advocate-general
era Major Throckmorton's
troubles. The Judgejtold him that Major
Throckmorton was '-'an unmitigated scoun
drel." Mr. Jennings hadfrcqucnlly heard the.
supposed whl maker speak of the family of
his nephew, Washington D. Holt. The com
ments alwavsshowed the kindliest feelings
existing. The relations with the Stcrretts
were similar arid continued to the time
ot his death. Vr n
A recess was takpn at 12.30 o'clock.
Ex-Register ot ills-Wright took the
witness chair af the close ot the recess.
He told ot the recefptof the mysterious will.
Mr. Devlin calledTshortly after the will
reached the office. He showed no eurprlso.
wiiue reaoing uie'paper. Loi. Wright sub
sequently had the cl-arred paper photo
graphed and afterwards framed.
He spent half a day searching in Judge
Holt's house ror what he could find. lie
looked at old letters in books and in clos
ets. Mr. Levey, his assistant, accompanied
him and sealed up the naners thev foiiiu!
"Did you find any will or testamentary
"I did not."
"What did yon say to Mr. Devlin when
he read the paper?" asked Mr. Darlington.
"I merely remarked that H was a val
uable trust."
"When jou were at the house did you
see nny Indications of papers having been
burnt?" '
"I did not notice anyv"
"Who asked you to 'go to the house?"
"Washington .Holt"
"Were any Inducements offered you for
finding the will?"
Mr. Worthington objected because, he
said, tire question hadMio bearine on the
1 examination in chief. The objection was
hh.u.u.u, Hw -.. -...MaVWUT UlUVUUUI
Fine Shoes!!
oi vaiues is dug...
imm t! mwst tH
the question by asking what Washington
Holt said.
"He said he thought he was to settle
the estate and be thought there was a
"What did he offer you If you would
find a will?"
'ne said he would give $40,000. There
was no agreement, and I took it as a.
mere casual remark."
Mrs. Em!I Van D. Miller was the next
witness. ShebecaniCacqii.ilntedwIth Junge
Holt about 18R5. Frequentcorrespondence
passed between them. Thcwitnessscaned
tho alleged will.
"That Is a very goodlmitatlon'said 'he,
"but I have no Idea it is bis handwrit
ing. I wouldsaythesameof the signature."
Mr. Miller pointed out a number of feat
ures wherein the formation of the letters
in the alleged will differed from that in
the other writings with which she was
"Don't yon remember you once made an
examination ot the will with me?" asked
Mr. Darlington. "And on that occasion jou
pointed out letters that did not look familiar
for Judge Holt. Then we went to work and
compared them and found there was a sim
ilarity in the writings."
The witness admitted such to be a fact.
J. Nota McGIU, the present register of
wills, was recalled to the stand to prove
that no injury was done the precious and
mysterious paper while It was la the reg
ister's office.
Smith Thompson, also ot the regis
ter's office, said on the stand that tho
paper bod not been folded after it was
framed, though it was taken from beneath
the glass. It had been frequently folded
before that time.
"I have been very much interested in this
branch of law." said Mr. Thompson., "I"
examined the paper carefully, and do not
believe the lower third was severed from
the rest of the paper when it reached the
Stocks "Weak on Acconnt of Uncer
tainty on Finance Question.
New York, June 4. Stocks, after a firm
opening, became Irregular, the Industrials
ruling weak, while the railway list, and
more especially the Western issues, were
rirm. Neither the decline nor the ad
vance in the railways amounted to much.
Sugar and Tobacco were weaker than for
some time past on reports ot unsatisfac
tory trade conditions. The heaviness of
the market for raws, It was argued, must
result in a further reduction In reflhed.
Cable advices this morning report a fur
ther decline and pronounced weakness in
Sugar certificates at the board tell
about a point, to 121 7-8, in consequence.
The decline In Tobacco to 63 1-4 was due
to the reduction Just reported in the price
of the dice brand.
Id the railway list Jersey Central sold
down 1 to 103 1-8, but the other issues
as a rule scored fractional gains. There
was some buying ot the Grangers on state
ments Hint the annual report of the Cbl
Cnlcago and Northwestern, due today, will
be the best In years. London bought a lit
tle Louisville and Nashville nnd St. Paul,
while commission houses had but little
to do.
Good Judges say that the market will
drag along until after the conventions. The
attitude ot the two partleS on the cur
rency ouestlon will then bo known nnd
traders nnd -others will be in a rositlon to
shape their course accordingly. At 11
o clock speculation was quiet and barely
Stocks were lower after 11 o'clock,
the pressure to sell being cfultc marked in
Missouri racific aud Hay State Gas. Mis
souri Pacific dropped rrom 24 3-8 to 22 5-8
on the loss ot $87,000 in gross earnings
ror the fourth week ot May. TX darof
was partly due to the interruption in busi
ness on account of the St. Louis cjclone.
Hay State Gas fell to 25, a decline or 1 1-2
per cent. -The grangers, south westerns
and trunk lines ruled about steady, sugar
was steadier at 122al22 1-4. The early
selling was attributed to Washington and
lower Wall street interests. The announce
ment that the Ways and Means Committee
had decided by a vote ot 13 to 2 torerors
adversely the Butler bond bill had little
influence-on the market, which was dull at
'Brewers' lext Meeting Pluco.
Philadelphia, June 4. The annual con
vention or the United States Brewers' As
sociation today decided to meet next yea'r
at Buffalo. N. Y.
Ownersof Lots.
We have applications from builders for
choice building sites, cither for sale or
exchange. Apply at The Times Real Es
tate Bureau.;
98c Table.
Ladies' handsome Russet Ox
fords, with opera, needle and
square toes. This is a "most
valuable table to those study
ing economy, and the price set
is, 'although they are worth
$2.00, only
$1.23 Table.
Ladies' Oxfords in fine Black Vici
Kid, and a variety of the new
shades in tan all styles of
toe, and worth up to $2.50, but
now they go for
$1.65 Table.
Ladies' fine Seal Tan Oxfords in
light fashionable shades. Also
Russia Tan Oxfords in darker
shades, so popular now 'needle
opera and razor toes regu
larly sold at S2.50, but they go
auring mis great saie
Amendment Proposed to the
Police Fund Act.
Jfew Conference Ordered on the Dis
trict Appropriation Hill Error in
the HtiiHHCKsnient of Wuter Tiix
BUI Corrected Government Monu
ment to Soldiers und Salloru.
Mr. Qallinger, in the Senate today, intro
duced a bill to amend the act for the re
lief of tbe.police fund.
It provides that $1 per month be taken
from the pay of each policeman, to be
placed In the fund and Invested. It is to
be used for relief In three cases.
-First, where a policeman, after twenty
3 cars of service, shall become permanently
disabled; second, when a policeman is per
manently disabled In the line of duty, und
third, for the widow and children under
sixteen years of age, of a policeman killed
In the actual discharge of duty, or where a
policeman, after twenty years' service, dies
while a member ot the force.
The bill further provides that no relief
paid out shall amount to more than $50 per
Mr. Teller called up the conference re
port on the District appropriation bill. The
Senate ordered a new conference, and in
sisted on Its amendments. Messrs. Teller,
Allison and Cockrell were appointed con
ferees. Mr. Faulkner offered a Joint resolution
to amend the bill for the reassessment of
water taxes in the District. An em.r was
found in the bill after Its passage, and the
joint resolution was to correct It. It was
passed without objection.
Mr.Babcock has Introduced In the House
abill regardlngthepollcemcn'srund similar
to the one presented by Mr. Galllnger In
the Senate.
Mr. Qulgg, from the House Committee
on the Library, has favorably reported the
billproviding ror theerecticn in this city ra
monument to crmniemoratc the services
and achievements of the private soldiers
and sailors or the United 8tates In the late
war or the rebellion. The repurt says:
"The purpose of the bill is so obvious that
little need be said in its advocacy further
than that there exists ih the city of Wash
ington no memorial romemorative of the
services to the country of the private sol
diers and sailors. Congress has expended
considerable sums of money to give to the
people fitting representations in stone or
bronze ot the great commanders in our
war, and it is thought hy your committee
that nothing could be more suitable than ro
place in some one of the beautiful parks
within the city of Washington a handsome
monument in grateful recognition of the
valor and patriotism of the private soldier."
An amendment IB proposed making the
commission in charge of the work consist
ot seven Instead ot five persons.
Mr. Qulgg, from the Uouse Committee on
the Library, has favorably -reported the
bill providing ror the appointment of a
commission of five citizens to report to
Congress as to the advisability and prac
ticability of establishing at or near Wash
ington a ground map or the United States.
The report Is as follows:
"The committee, while extending Its
hcarlug to the merits of the ouestlon. and
while recognizing the Interesting character
of the subject, limits Its presentation and
recommendation to the tenor of the resolu
tion Itself, which does not carry any appro
priation, but merely provides for an inves
tigation, the results of which will be sub
mitted to .Congress for Its determinate
"Your committee Is of opinion that a
great service will be rendered to official
knowledge of the country and to popular
education by the "work ot such commission
embodied in a report to Congress, and
therefore recommends thu passage ot the
Fanner Killed hy Lightning.
FIcroingsburs, Ky., Juno 4. A terrific
etoctrlc-al slorm and cloudburst &v-ept over
this county jestcrday afternoon, und two
515 tot)K?!I5 ijra
The Union Savings Bank,
1222 F Street N. W.
On approved District real esuu uff
collateral security.
Interest paid on savings depos ts.
Open until 5 p. ui. ou government paj
flays and fcatnruay evening from 6 10 a.
F. II. SMITH !!.. .f;.. President
Ay"ISAI;.LOT.llKOP...rir,t Vice President
T.-t- l?lUL' -Second Vice President
JACK&ON- II. RalsjTCMJ feecretirr
T. A. LAMBEKT ....Treasurer aud Attorney
Col. F. C. Alnsworth,
I. O. Kimball.
T. A. Latnberr.
A T T.nl1irnn
Jackson It. Ralston,
Isadorc Saks.
Vt ilion J. Lambert,
. II. Smith,
J"'-tf E. Qulncy Smith
613 Fifteenth St., opp. tf. S. Treasury.
'Phone 505.
Money at 5 Per Cent.
Loaned in suras to suit on first-class D. C.
real estate security. No delay. No un
reasonable expense to borrower.
1003 F St.
Brokers and Dealers.
Stocks, Cotton, Grain, Provisions,
Local Offices Rooms 10. ll,12Corcoran
Building. 605 7th St., opposite Patent
Offices. Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wash
ton. . 17vfl
r.irmeis were struck by lightning. One.
Abrani Carpenter, was instantly killed.
J. R. Hall was ratally shocked The storra
wrecked several buildings, and washed
away three railroad trestles.
Lenders or Joliatiuexbartr Reformers
to Be Belensed Tomorrow.
London. June 4. Mr. J. U. Robinson, the
South African millionaire, who is now In
London, received a dispatch today from
Pretoria, the capital or the South Arncnn
republic, saying that Jobnllays Hammond,
the American mining engineer; Col. Francis
Rhodes, hrothcr or Cecil Rhodes: George
Farrar and Lionel Fhulips. the rour lead
ers or the Johannesburg reform committee,
whose sentences to death wni commuted
to rirtcen years' imprisonment, will be r
leased from custody tomorrow.
MnrrhiRo Licenses.
Licenses to trarry have been Issued at
William E. Page of Rlchomnd county,
Va.. and Mary E. Sajles.
William Jefferson and Dora Blackwell.
James R. Moore and Atrclla 8. 8. Wall
Jfnw Ynrk Strrclf Mnrket.
Furnished by Seymour Bros., bank
crs und brokem, members ot Now
York Stock Exchange. "vTiiHlilnston
office, BOn Fourteenth street. J-. A.
Uri.nn, ninnngor-
nH On. IHtK Low. fl:I0
Ani,8nirarnellnlniCo. I23 :Ji I.'ljr ISPs
Canada Southern -VI .7) ;o to
Atchison Ton. S.F. j; llii Mj; UU
American Tobacco Co.. H Nij C3U 61
R-iy State lias 2s ZCAt oj vgu
Clicsanejko & Olilo.-i.... IVii I5? loj; IW
C. C. C. fit. irals.... .'3K ""K "$1 S!Vi
Central of New Jersey.. 101 101 lOJV? 113VJ
Chicago and Northw'n.. KMVf t J01K INk
CUlcapio. Bnr.AQ tg;2 TT V. in ml
Con. Ill) Ji'. IV, IsJ IS',
cr.i.&p ij- mi; ati oji
CSt. P.M. (fcOma ' Kf,i iH &.
Distiller &Cattlo Feed., ICK JBJJ JG: litv
Louisville & Nashvillo.. iV, Wi vA wx
llfiJi II--JS ie! IK;
Mo. 1'acifia
National Lead Cn...
N. Y Ontario AW...
Northern l'noltlcpfd.
Z-, Zl ,ZJ
:i( :i
.. A1 1
mi '
'' !?? '? Vi
-oi io1 uj a
m ,,,. ,v iV.t,tl iTTi "74 H5- A
Southern Railway pM..- S$J MtJ 2yj 2SJ
Phila A Reading
3a JK J
'J ouuessee Coal & Iron .. :5f 35U
S5i Wj
Uuluii Pacific V. 'V.
U.S.L-pfd C'f 3 ai a
. u'tcrii uuivu . "24 ora 3t m
WhielingiLakaKrio.. 9! ; ! !IJ
Unlisted securities.
,. t .Sj
- js - e. 7 , .- - ,-v -T - L . . j..

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