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VJXCIMlfE all-lay isrrie of thsTJniUd
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plamented by the ezelulf right to pnblisa
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Warmer Wednesday afternoon.
Northerly winds, becoming variable.
VOL. 1. NO. 8G.
WASHINGTON, L. C. TUESDAT EVENING. NOVEMBER 12, 1895.
SILVER IIUJE I 1H0RN
Republicans Have Plenty of
Trouble in Prospect.'
TRY TO DOWN WHITE METAL
Butlt IsXot ProlnthloTliattheStroiiK
Surplus of Silver Sentiment will He
lEIIuilunttil Into u Minority Sound
loncy Lenders Will Hum" ii Hard
lie Holding; the Majority In Hand.
Illcan politicians are now bopeful
Icr March 4, 1897, with the Iticoni-
he Flfty-fiftli Congress, their larty
only have absolute- control of the
but liae good working majority
favorable to sound Money.
calculation is somewhat far fetched
I largelynnti-lpatcsthefuturc. While
condition may become possible
klhat time. It doe- not seem probable
that the strong surplus of silver -entl-
lit prevailing at this time will lie ehml-
inlo a minority.
Rut while this process of financial cvolu-
ou Is going on, It is safe to predict that
ITlic Republicans will h.evenll kindsof trouble
and plenty of it. The silver Senators are
prepared to defend themselves- even to the
extent of oiiea revolt or an alliance with
silver Democrat which will dominate legis
lation They will dunand adequate rep
resentation on committee and the suppres
sion or reformatory economic legislation.
SOUND MOXE5T OX TOP.
Republican mathematicians strain their
confidence to the limit of declaring that
cound mono is already In the ascendancy
so far ah the Senate is concerned,
and will be with the assembling of Con
gress on December 2 nest, although the
balance of power may be in the bands of
trimmers, who -would like to fee tome
thing done Tor siher.
It is i.et believed, however, tl at It would
be possible to show a majority of free
coinage at 10 to 1 upon a call of tl e roll,
and the increased strength of the sound
money Senators will place vvcupoi.s lu
their hands which have liei-n lacking here
tofore for preventing the consideration of
an sIIut legislation. Among the new
Senators who will take their seats in
December, Baker of Kansas, Elkius of
West Virginia, Gear or Iowa, McBride of
Oregon, Xelton of Minnesota, SewclIofXcw
Ji re-ey. Thurston or Nebraska, and Wctmore
orilhode Island, are considered slurd) cham
pions of a sound currency.
These Senators do not in every case suc
ceed 6ilvcr men, and the sound-money ele
ment has sulfcrcd a loss in the defeat of
Judge Carey of Wyoming. Two addi
tional Senators counted upon for sound
mone) are Martin of Virginia and the new
Bciiator from Delaware.
' A care-ruf count shows fort-fie Sena-
j tors for Hound mone) and fort) -five for
I tllver, claiming Messrs. DuPont and Mar
tin on the sound-mono side and conceding
a number of doubtful Senators to the silver
HEAD? TO JUMP.
The situation w 111 lie imic Ii Improved when
a sound-money man succeeds Blackburn in
tlie Flft) -fifth Congress and sound-money
men are elected in the place of the two
Populists Peffcr of Kansas and Kyle eif
Bouth Dakota, and in place of Voorhees of
Indiana, whose term expiree at the same
Success in Kentucky and in the two States
now discredited by populists will make the
next Senate stand forty-eight for sound
money against forty two for free siher,
and a victory In Indiana will raise the
sound money slrc-iigth to fort) -nine ami re
scue the opposition to forty one, without
counting three or four Senators who arc
likely to Join the sound money column when
they" dlecov cr that it represents the oxer
whelming sentiment of the country.
At the 6ame time two silver Rcpubll
cans are certain to Ik chosen from Utah,
jud there may be certain miscarriages in
Ante inclination calcinations, aim ptnuuig
their possible ultimate realization, there
will be many molehlll3, which will be found
very troublesome when it comes to reach
The Democrats, like the Republicans.
are dliided on the silver question. Al
ready there are additional factional differ
ences as to the cxicdlcney of reorganizing
the party on a basis which -will recognize
tllver. This question of reorganizing tLe
Democratic party will grow, and In the
event of defeat In the national campaign
of next year will become a necessity.
CROSS TnE BRIDGE.
But the Republicans must rirst cross the
bridge ami will be the rirst to ene-ountcr
dissection by the silveritcs. It has long
been apparent that the Repabliian liarty Is
not nearly so sound upon the siher ques
tion as Is the Democratic. To Eastern Re
publicans this 'has become painfully ap
parent of late, and it will beexitue more and
Some of the most experienced of Eastern
Republicans, men who are firmly committed
against the silver theory, express In prhate
the stravest apprehensions for the success
of the party next year if the platform de
clares for what the silver people sl)le
If It so declares, every sliver State In the
West will repudiate the nominee. If It does
not so declare, every State in theEast, with
tbe possible exception of Pennsylvania,
will reject him.
There is no earthly c"hancefor Republican
control of the Senate either In this Congress
or the next without the silver men. The
silver Senators laugh to scorn all sugges
tions of their acting with their old asso
ciates unless they are accorded the recogni
tion which they claim they are entitled to.
It has been announced by numbersof them
that if the Republican party does not put
up a candidate and a platform acceptable
to them they will put up a candidate of
ON THE RIGHT SIDE.
The bjslucss Interests of this country
of all sections are mainly on the right side
lu this matter. But, unfortunately, they
do not run conventions and formulaic plat
forms. There Is too much In the silver Issue for
the demagogues and the politicians to give
It up. The tariff and everything else will
have to play second fiddle to It in Con
grcssaud in the Presidential campaign. The
silver Republlcanshave twenty-two Senators
and count upon at least sixty safe'electoral
The Republican "gold bugs" of the East
and the silver Republicans of the West are
drifting dally further and further apart.
The family quarrel, the fires of which have
been banked for nine months, will break
out afresh Immediately on the assembling of
Congress, and by the time of the national
coucntlon will be red-hot.
It has become likely that the protectionists
of Pennsylvania will bo disposed to Join
bands with the silver Republicans of the
West; There would be noting Illogical
In this, for the ideas of Pennsylvania pro
tectionists are broad enough surely to let
Son Cameron has looked at It In that way
for one, and Quay Is squinting In the same
direction. It would be interesting to note
what New Tork and Massachusetts would
have to say in this Juncture.
HEED NOT THE WARNING.
The Democrats, too, are not warned by
disaster, but rush forward to their own
destruction. To the astonishment and
disappointment of many of the wiser Dem
ocratic political leaders now in Washing
ton, the two Democratic Senators of Ala
buna, without heeding the lesson which
the elcctlou in Kentucky should teach,
bae opened a campaign in Alabama In
advocacy or free silver.
Ex-Speaker Crisp, who had been prom
ising to open a siher campaign lu Georgia
for so long a time that the suspicion got
abroad that he was afraid of theundcrtak
ing, is now represented as having pushed
his resolution to thesticklrg point, and an
nounces that he will posllhely begin his
crusade against sound money and lu favor
of his own election te.the United States Sen
ale In a speech he is to deliver to the Geor
gia legislature, aud perhaps, as in the case
of the Alabama Senators, Mr. Crisp may
directly or by inference seek to convey the
idea that Mr. Cleveland Is responsible for
party dere.tts. Thlsis what ccryoneof the
Democratic bosses who bit the dust last
week" moans out. Not a few of the Western
Democrats show they purpose continuing
to right upon the sliver line also, ir they
and all or them find they cannot dictate a
silver plank In the Democratic platrorm." It
Is anticipated by all the politicians that
they will Join their disappointed brethren
on the Republican side in putting up a sil
llut, under any circumstances, the main
body of the De-mocraiiciiarty can lie relied
upon to slick to the policy, advocated and
maintained by President Cleveland. The
Republican national conventions have
"straddled" on siher for sixteen years.
The next time they must face the music,
nnd iiKm whichever horn of the dilemma
they fasten, it will bt embarrassing.
ALLISON BOOM IS BEGUN
Olarksoa, Henderson and the Sena
tor to Opsn the Ball Today.
It Is Aliened n Combination iium Keen
Jlncle With Gen. MeAlpiu, Presi
dent I.c'hkuo ltepubllcmi Clubs.
Chicago, Nov.; 12. Senator William 11.
Allison, candidate for the Republican nomi
nation for the Presidency of the United
States, w ill start his boom In Ciilcago today.
lie enters the field aggressively, asking
the support of Western mvn, while his
friend and fellow-statesman, James S.
Clarkson, is working for his Interests. In
Mr. Allison will come to Chicago in com
pany with Gen. Heuderson, of Dubuque, a
veteran -campaigner, n leader in the House
of Representatives and one of the fore
most Republicans in the country.
Gen. Henderson's appe-arance in Chicago
with Allison Is significant. It may be
taken to mean that thedistingulshed Iowans
arc heTelore-eelvc callers. The plan, which.
It Is said upon good authority, Clarkson
Is engineering has for its object the nomi
nation of Allison for President and of Gen.
MeAlpiu, of Xcw Yurie, fdr second place
on tnc ticket.
Inner circles have for some time been
aware that amove or this kind was on foot,
and last month, when Gen. McAlpIn was
In Chicago to attend the meeting of the
executive committee of the National League
of Republican Clubs, of which he was
elected president at Cleveland last sum
mer, he was jokingly questione-d about It-
To this questioning he made no reply,
either to arfirm or deny, and left the curl-osltj-oeekers
more convinced than before
that there was a gooddeal In it.
While Senator Allison and Gen. Hender
son are in the city today they will have
a chance to feel the pulse of the politicians
Tin' u Oram dallv circulation of The
Timet, for tho week endlnir Nov ember
11) yens 35.487.
Exonerated the Itallroad.
The Inquest In Ihe case of Ollie Dade,
the colored man who was run over and
kilk-d at the Baltimore and Ohio freight
depot on Xew Jersey avenue on Saturday
evening, was held at the Sixth precinct
station house this afternoon. Coroner Iiani
niett presiding. After cxaminlng"about ten
witnesses the jury returned a verdict com
pletely exonerating the railroad company
aud holding that it was an unavoidable ac
cident. Law)cr Thomas L. Jones repre
sentee! the family of the deceased and exam
ined the witnesses.
Charier. N. Larnpr'M Will.
A willmadeby thclateCharlesX. Larner.
dated October 15, 16U4, was filed with
the register of wills to-elay.
The decedent provided for thcpaymi-nt of
all of his debts, and bequeathed all of the
property, of every kind and description,
to hisnrother. Noble D. Larner, to lie held In
trust for decedent's son, Noble D. Lanier, Jr.
The proceeds are to be used for the main
tenance of the son until he shall become
twentv-one years of age, when the principal
lstobepaidtohini. John ILLarnerisnanicel
GeorKO W. Je3ce's Will Filed.
The will or George W. Joyce, bearing
date or June 27, 186P. was filed in the of
fice of the register of wills today.
Nelson A. Duvall was named as execu
tor, nnd the property is disposed of as fol
lows: The business carried on at No. 170B
Pennsylvania avenue is to be sold anil the
proceeds giv en to decedent's niece, Jemima
II. Zeppone. The residue of Ms estate Is
to be divided between the niece mentioned
and her brother, Claude H. Zeppone.
Died nt the Hospital.
George Ueagan, who was taken to Provi
dence Hospital In an unconscious condition
last night by the Sixth precinct patrol
wagon, died at that Institution today at
12 o'clock. Coroner Hammett has been no
tified, and will probably hold an Inquest
Clinrgc-d With I'otty Larceny.
Bull, alias Johnny Brooks, was arrested
this afternoon at the Baltimore and Poto
mac depot by Detective Thomas Hartlgan,
rharged with larceny from the person. He
was locked up at the Sixth precinct sta
tion house, and vill be tried before Judge
Filed Suit for Divorce.
Ida R. Wilcox filed suit in the equity court
today for a dlvore-e rrom Andrew P. Wil
cox. Gordon & Gordon anil George E.
Hamilton arc the attorneys for the plain
tiff. The papers were withheld from tho
LA UG EST D 1STRICT CIItCULATIOX.
The n erKO dnlly.clrculat Ion of The
Times for the eek endlny No ember
10 ns 3C.4ST.
Auction Silos To-day.
Balcllffe, Sutton A Co., 920 Pennsylvania
avenue northwest. Huron 6treet, between
Columbia and Sheridan avenues, frame
dwelling, lot 23, block 17. Meridian Hill,
by order of I. W. Nordllnger and P. A.
Darnellle, trustees. Sale today,, 4:30 p. m.
Duncanson Bros., Ninth and D streets
northwest. Sunderland Place northwest.
No. 1012, three-story brick dwelling, lot
73, square 110, by order of M. Ashford and
C. H. Williamson, trustees. Sale today,
4 p. m.
Thomas Do wllng & Co., CI 2E strectnorth
west. P street northwest. No. 1 635, tbrec
story brick dwelling, lot 13, square 180.
Sale today, 4:30 p. m.
Walter B. Williams 4Co., 1001 Pennsyl
vania avenue northwest. B street north
west. No. 900, tbree-storr bnet dwelling,
lot 6, square 363, by order of H. O. Claugh
ton, assignee. Sale todays 4:30 p. m.
Vermont avenue northwest. No. 1616",
three-story brick dwelling, lot C, square
277, by order of same- Bale today, 5 p. m.
A StrnnKu Tale.
It Is almost lncredlble'that custom-made
suits should be sold-at snclrprlces as pre
vail at the Misfit Parlors, 407 Seventh
street northwest. It is none the less true
that $20 custom-made overcoats are sell
ing; at $8, $25 custom-made overcoats for
(10, $30 custom-made overcoats for $18.
Bolts m similar price.
CUBAN LEGATION HEM
Revolutionary Society of New
York Will Establish It.
ESTEADA PALMA IS COMING
It Will .Not He llccOKiilzed by the Pres
ident or the State- Department, Hut
Will Keep Alive Sentiment hi Fnvor
of Itecojri'iltlon Success of tho In
surifents Is Assured.
Arrangements are being perfected by
which the Cuban insurgents will within a
few days establish an unofficial legation in
this city. Thomas Estrada Palma, of New
York, pn-sldcnt of the revolutionary so
ciety in the United Slates and commission
er appointed by the newly formed dc facto
government of Cuba, will booh visit Wash
ington nnd Install his n-prcscntaiivcs here.
The legation, of course, will not be recog
nized by the President or the State Depart
ment, but will serve the same purpose as
did the Chilean commrsloners during tin:
revolt against Balinaceda's dictatorship.
The press will be kept thoroughly Informed
and a sentiment lnfavorof recognition culti
vated among members of Congress.
The Cuban representatives are not sur
prised at the issuance of instructions to.
destroy at once all the-sugat plantations
on the island, only pre-scrving the ma
chinery. The complete, or even partial, alestruc-i
lion of the sugar cane trill be a severe
blow- to Spain, which depends fnore upon
the revenue derived from the sugur crop
than from any other source.
UNABLE TO HOLD OUT.
If there is a good sugar crop this season.
It is probable that Spain can find some
other nation to advance her money to sup
press the revolution, taking as security the
sugar crop revenueowhlch amount to mil
lions of dollars each year.
If there is no sugar crop, Spain would be
unable to hold out much longer, and fur
the same reason the Cubans would sooner
receive recognition and help from other
countries, who are Utpendeiit ujion Cuba
for the product.
The destruction of the sugar crop would
also cause a great loss to the United States,
not only on account ofuhe sugar, but in
the commerce with the island.
The Cuban government, located at Jlma
guayu, Is now legally organized and has
been able to show its power. It Is also
in a position to impose taxes, grant pro
tection to its ieople, and hasolrendy opened
the way for other countries to extend rec
ognition, as it has maintained its exist
ence and is stronger than at any other time
in previous revolutions.
This Is the first aggraxslv cstep undertaken
by the Cubans. Before the remarkable
the Cubans were on the defensive, and be
cause of lack of anus Lever openly engaged
the Spanish in an) conflict.
The Cuban army consist of about 35,C (O
men, of which 20,000 arc armed with rifles,
the remainder using the niachets or long
swords. Not only did the Cuban armies
keep on the defensive, but orders had been
Issued b) the leaders that no properties
or plantations sho-ild be destro)ed unless
the destruction was absolutely necessary.
No homes were to be pillaged and women
and non-s)mpathlzers were not to be mo
lested without e-ause. These orders were
enfore'ed by the Cuban government, and
an) offenders were summarily punished.
THEY WERE RELEASED.
During tho battles, when prisoners were
captured their arms evcre taken away rrom
llieiu and they were released. This was
also the custom in former revolutions, and
it also added to the number of arms on the
Cuban side. When the rebels wore captured
by the Spanlih the reverse was always the
e-iisc. The captured were sent off to
prison and. If not shot, were kept until the
end of the war.
The CuImii leaders in tills country who
are familiar with the present state of af
faalrs in Cuba, say that the success of the
revolution Is assured and that the Cubans
will secure their liberty.
Much stress is laid on the probable ac
tion or Congre-ss, and it Is thought that
belllScTe-nt rights will be accorded. How
ever, In the meantime, Uic leaders there
are not idle in the movement, and, while
It is taken for granted that Congress will
act favorably on the question, the work of
giving aid to the Cubans In the field will
Since the outbreakof the rev olution seven
large expeelitions liav e safely reached Cuba,
without counting any fillhustcTing ex
peditions from the South. Meetings have
been held ever) where and money collected
from the compatriots to push the rev olution
to a tuccessf ul ending, as nothing less than
liberty Is to be accepted at the termination
of the war.
Itc-ccntly large meetings have been held
in Costa Rica and In Soutli America, and
moneys collected were scut to Now York.
The n era ko dally circulation of The
Times for the week endlujiXov ember
10 was 3S.487,
Mother Left Them Alone nnd Flames
Left Them a Crisp.
Buffalo, N. Y., Nov. 12. Two children
were burned to death in a fire at No. 28
Geneva street this morning.
They were a boy and a girl, ageil 3 and 5
years respectively, children of Mrs. Kutz
nier. The mother went to work this morning
and left the children asleep In the house,
as she bad often done before.
Shortly afterward fire was seen in the
cottage, and despite the efforts of the fire
men, it soon burned to the ground, the
children being burned to a crisp.
Prince Ferdinand's Faith.
Sofia, Nov. 12. A coinmlllee of the So
branje watted upon Prince Ferdinand to
day and tendered him an address which had
been adopted by that body. Prince Ferdi
nand made a speech In reply strongly rec
ommending the conversion ot his son, the
infant Prince Boris, to the orthodox Greek
Will Practice on Asliantee.
London, Nov. 12. The Globe pnblishes
the statment upon the authority of the
Exchange Telegraph Company that the
leading members of the cabinet met pri
vately yesterday and decided to Immedi
ately make war upon Asliantee.
Postmasters' Day nt Atlanta.
Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 12 After a con
ference with Postmaster General Wilson,
the management of the Cotton States and
International Exposition has set apart
Tuesday, December 10, as Postmasters'
Tiic u vera ire dally circulation of The
Times for the week endlnir November
IP; was 3B,.1ST.
It is surprising to think that we can buy
custom-made clothing at prices like these!
$35 suits or overcoats for $15; $40 suits
or overcoats for $18. Pants which were
made to order for less than half price.
These are the prices that the Misfit Cloth
ing Parlors. 407 Seventh street northwest,
are selling clothing for
WHATiWjILL HE DO WITH HIM?
..-&. JsL4rK :i& i till 1 1 mm
KkSBvl Tn .--JIB
ii1TR ill D
MHS. STANTON FOrjIt-COHE.
Birthday of the Grcnt -Advocate' of
Freedom Celebrated Today.
.New York, Nov. 12. Today-is the eight
ieth birthday of Eliza belli Cady Stanton,
of this city.
The event is being celebrattil In a hundred
thousand homes in ev cry part, of this great
Union, where her name haelong been re
vered as the j,)iion)m of progmss and the
elevation of American womanhood.
Tonight It will be observed on a larger
and more formal scjle at the Metropolitan
"Opera House by the National Council of
Women, the most influential and numerous
organizations of Its class, not only lu
this country, but In the, civilized world.
Mrs. Mnry Lowe Dickinson will preside.
There will be dele-gates from everv-JState
and Territory, delegates from trades unions
of every class, delegates from clubs and so
cieties, delegates from churches, .char
itable, educational and philanthropic as
sociations. Mrs. Slanton will lie the principal speaker
of the evening. Susan B. Anthony, Miss
Frances Willard, Clara Barton, Harriet
Hosmer, Julia Ward Howe. Mrs. James K.
ricld, Mrs. Amelia E. Barr-and others will
also speak. v
A fcature"bf the evening 'jxlll be Ihepre
seutatlou of testimonials to Mrs. Stanton.
The 11 era no dally elrculat Ion of The
Time for the week endluu Xov ember
IO was 35,487.
WOMAN SEEKS REYENGE
Charges Hers9lf and J. M. Fisher
With Edmunds Act Offsnse.
Mrs. Hammond Caused u Warrant to
Be Issued for tho Man and Iler-
-c'lf Letter to Mr. Blrney.
Mrs. Rosa Hammond appeared before
Warrant Cterk Washburn this morning and
sw ore out a warrant charging James Milton
Fisher and herself with violating the Ed
Fisher Is an Iron worker on the new post
office building, and up to a late hour this
a rternoon lichad not been taken into custody.
It is presumed that theVvoman and Fisher
had a quarrel of Eonief" kind, and out of
pique 6lie snore out thej-warrant.
Fisher's address Is given as the Madison
House, and that of the woman as Seventh
slre-ct, between Maryland avenue ami B
southwest. Both of the parties concerned
are while, and it is said that Mrs. Ham
mond is a very prepossessing woman.
She formerly lived In Baltimore, and It Is
said contemplated returning to that city,
and asked Fisher to go'with her. This he
refused to do, hence thf warrant. It Is
'thought that FIslicr will be arrested some
time this afternoon. ?'-
The charge has been made In an anony
mous communication addrestl by a vic
tim to United Sta'tes Attorney Birney that
unprincipled men and wonSen In the Dis
trict are employing the terrors of the
Edmunds law as u means of lev) ing black
mail, and Mr. Elmey is"lmp!orcd to afford
a means of escape,
The letter,, was not only minus a signature,
but the Words were printed as an efrextual
disguise, nndasan additional characteristic
many words were misspelled, whether by
design or accident cannot tje known.
"I want to call your-attentlon," says
this unknown eorrcsjiondent'-to the good
chance the Edmunds la w gives to unprin
cipled people to blackmail, i
"For example, I-run "a vjctlra, with no
hope of escape. For the1 sake of our Savior
and helpless mothers; andjllttle children,
please give this yourartcDjtlon.
"Make a notice in .the1 papers to all who
have been indiscreet, and jvho are doing
wrong, that no action wilRbe taken, pro
Tiding they now stop, Tpls -would give
many a victim a loophole to make his or
her escape." r' , 1
There are some marks apout the letter
that stamp It as having been written by
a woman, but these arc" not conclusive.
Mr. Blrney said, by way'ot-a commentary
upon the strange epistle, that It has not
been intended to" apply the law against
old offenses, except in tha most gross
cases, aud that those who discontinued
the Illicit relation would not be hunted
down. . f
By old offenses Mr. Blrney referred to
those committed prior to the rendering of
the decision by the supreme. court appl)ing
the law to the District. Those who have
since defied the statute will, however, be
brought up on the first charge that can be
Dunn's Wile Heard From.
Assistant Ft W. Barnaelo, of Charity
Commissioner Tracer's office, has received
a telegram from the.wlfeof the late Super
intendent Dunn, ofjthe'Munlclpal Lodg
ing House. , 8he asks that, the-remalns be
shipped to fief it 'Shelby,''. Mich. As soon
as the certificate if received from the coro
ner's office, 'the body .will"be forwarded.
Mr. Dunn's peraooid effects will be sent at
the same time.
The a vera go dally circulation ot Tho
Tlnie-i for tbeweeltondlnir November
in wubc smm. Amimz? r.- . -
' -. wj iiibi n-wtrygy;
It Far Outshone the Vanderbilt
FOUR HUNDRED EN MASSE
Unparalleled Scene of Gorjoiis Dis
play, liven for -Metropolitan Million
nlrcdoin, the Guests Including Uls
tlnculshed Officials, Diplomats and
Social Lions ot Two Worlds.
New York, Nov. 12. Under a bright,
clear sky and within thesacred portalsof St.
Thomas' Church, where less than a week
ago Miss Consuclo Vanderbllt was raae'e
the Ducbes.sr Marlborough, "Miss Pauline
"Payne Whitney, daughter of William C.
Whitney, former Secretary of the Navy,
was, shortly after noon today, wedded to
Almerlc Hush Paget, youngest son of the
late Gen. Lord Allrt-d Paget and grandson
Of the first Marquis, of Anglesey.
As far us the cc-remonials go. the wed
ding was no lcs brilliant than the Marl-borough-Vande'rhllt
h)inencal. It was, per
haps, more distinguished, though the bride
groom, again an Englishman, elocs not in
herit a title.
On this occasion numbered among the
neeldlng guests were President Cleveland
and ineinbersof his Cabinet, who journe)ed
from Washington to do honor to lhe)oung
couple. There were present, too, Gov.
Morton and a score of diplomats.
It was, indeed, a state occasion, ns well
as a great social function. Society and
politics, ror the moment, were happily
The scene in the cbuich was In some re
spects a repetition or List Wednesday.
, "society flocked to the wedding and agaiu
filled the spacious Interior of the edifice.
1 There were the same beautiful women.
the same gathering or tvocic-ty notables and
the same display of gorgeous costumes.
The streets surrounding the church were
crowdeel all the morning by a throng, who
eagerly watched the coming and going of
the wedding party and guests.
Soon after 10 o'clock the doors of St.
Thomas' Church were thrown open, car
riage after carriage rolled up In front of
the door and emptied its load of rlchly
dressed men and women, and It was not
long before the church was crowded. As
the guests caught a glimpse of the Interior
of the edifice, they invariably uttered ex
clamations of delight at the magnificent
picture presented. The floral decorations
Indeed, the church's interior had been
transformed into fairyland, charming and
enchanting to behold. From the great dome
to the remotest corner, flowers were everywhere-,
all tastefully arranged. There were
massive garlands of foliage and flowers,
blies of the valley, orchids of every hue,
immense green palms and roses and chrys
anthemums by the hundreds, all gracefully
Longbeforcnoonthecburch was crowded,
and all anxiously awaited the coming of
the bridal party. In the meantime the musi
cal programme, which was one of an excep
tionally high order, if not the finest ever
rendered in a church, had begun.
George William Warren, organist of St.
Thomas' Church, presided at the organ.
Themuslc was under thedirectionotNathan
Franko, and he had on hand Franko's or
chestra anil the Franko-Hegner quartet
of striuged Instruments.
The quartet first rendered a selection.
Then Xdouard dc Rcszke, the great basso
of the Italian Opera Company, sang an
aria from Mendelssohn's "EHJa," to
organ accompaniment. Frans Oudricek,
the violinist, who lias Just arrived from
Europe to play his first American engage
ment, followed with "The Elcgle," by
Laub, to organ accompaniment.
Then came tho great treat of the musical
programme when Mine. Nordlca and do
Rcszke -sang a duet, "The Crucifix." by
Faure, also to organ accompaniment. Mine.
Nordlca later earned much admiration by
her superb reudllion of the "Ava Maria,"
by Gounod, which was made even more
effective with .1 violin obhgato by Mr.
Frauko, and accompaniment by the organ
and full string orchestra, with harp.
Handel's '"Largo" was played by Mr.
Tranko, with alltheEtrings.harpand organ,
and the choir sang to organ accompaniment
the bridal music from Weber's "Die Frels
cbuctz." There were also organ selections
by Mr. Wnrreu.
Promptly at noon Almcnc Paget, the
groom, accompanied by Gerald Paget, his
best nun, came from the vestry to the
foot or the chancel steps, where they
awaited the arrival ot the bride.
Almost immediately afterward. Bishop
Potter, the orficiating clergyman, attend
ed by his assistant. Dr. John Wesley Brown,
Concluded on Second Pnge.
The 11 era ce dally elrculat Ion of The
Time for the week ei:dlnjrNo ember
10 was 3S.4ST.
FAlfT. DWELLING F1HE.
One Dead and Tn o or Three More Fa
Chicago. Nov. 1 2. As the result of a fire
at North Noble and Cornell streets at 3:30
this morning, one man lost his life, two
persons weie probably fatally and oae
slightly injured. The deadr
Martin Varalskl, badly burned; taken
to county hospital; will die.
John Varalskl, Jr., badly burned and
partially oopnyxiatt-d by smoke; will prob
Mrs. John Varalskl, slightly burned; will
The family was asleep when the fire
broke out. Policeman Peter Allcock made
a brave attempt to rescue them and suc
ceeded In getting the wife anil two chil
dren out alive. The body of John Varalskl
was found burned to a crisp.
Martin Varalskl, aged 24, was insensible
when found, and little John, aged 8. could
not much longer have borne the smoke.
The Kccoud floor was occupied by Mrs.
Anna Kukus, who got out just In time to
escaim being barned to death.
One Death Caiisex Another.
Chicago, Nov. 13. Charles Whitman sus
tained ratal injuries last evening by fall
ing from Ihe rear porch of his residence.
When his n ife was informed of the accident
she fell from her chair aud died instantly.
SPANISH REIGN OF TERROR
Now. Engaged in the Petty Busi
ness of Arreting Boy Insargents-
Treiicjliery of Gcu. Campos In Promls-
I11K Immunity to llchcls and Then
Loading Them With Chains.
Key West, Fla.. Nov. 12. The Spaniards
havelnaugurateda reign of terror in Guau
tanamo, accordlLg toadvices receivedhere.
Fifty iKiys belonging to prominent Cuban
families lu that province have been arrested,
and, It is salil, will be held as hostages
for the loyalty of their parents.
It Is reported that Campos will order the
arrest of the young soas of leading Culians
In all the provinces, hoping thus to check
the spread ot the revolution.
Other rigorous measures have been taken
In Guai. tanamo, where Ernest Brooks, a
British subject, and manager of the Soledad
sugar plantation; Mmcs. La con and Hugct,
French cilizens, and several Americans en
gaged In business have been arrested.
The British, French and American v:ce
consuls demanded the release of the prison
ers, but the Spaniards declined. The Spau-
ish authorities claim the men arrested have
paid tribute to the insurgent chief Mateo
and have abo smuggled anus to the in
surgents Recently Martinez Campos offered clem
ency to all insurgents wb ivould f urrtnder.
Believing Campos was sincere, firty insur
gents surrendered In Santa Clara some days
Instead pITeceiving clemency, these men
were brought to Havana. In chains and will
be transported to a Spanish penal colony.
Campos' treachery has aroused Inten-e in
dlgnatlon, and will be worth hundreds of
men to the insurgents.
In Sar.etl Splritus province on Ssnday
insurgents raided the towns of Manacas,
Jobusl, and Bellamati. Small detachments
of Spanish soldiers In the towns were routed.
The Insurgents then burned the town
halls and e-arricd off several leading citi
zens, including the town officials.
Fernandma, Fla., Nov. 12. The British
consul at this place, N. B. Borden, is out,
and according to late dispatches, the Presi
dent has recognized Ernest- V. NichuU. as
British cousal here.
The announcenie-nt caused some surprise
in Fernandlna.asltwasnotgeuerally known
that Mr. Borden had tendered his resigna
tion to the British government many months
Mr. llorden is said to be a sincere sympa
thizer with the Cuban cause, and it Is re
ported tiiat he has spa red. neither money
nor pains to aid the insurgents in every
way possible, and on account of this fact
has sacrificed other vIceM-onsulships, among
which were those of several of the great
powers of Europe and South America.
Madrid. Nov. 12. A dispatch from Ha
vana represents the financial situation
there as being very critical.
Tlit'11 entire dnllv- circulation or Tho
Timers feir the week ending; Nov ember
IO was 3f5-48T.
i m -
FORCED TO iirTlXY.
Crew- of the Bohemia Took Revenge
San Francisco, Nov. 12. The American
ship Bohemia arrived from Philadelphia
last- .night with stories of mutiny and
Capt. Hogan was ae-ojinpanied by his
wife and sister-in-law, and the two ladles
Join In saying that it was the most terrible
experience they ever went through.
The crew, beaded by Second MatoFagan,
mutinied after the ship had been through
a severe storm, and against bis will the
captain had to make for the nearest port.
The men are not chary in expressing
their opinion of Ihe manner in wlueh the
captain treated them, and the whole matter
will lie ventilated in the United States
CLYDE STHIKE DISASTROUS.
Builder Hae Already Lost Valuable
Orders for Vessels.
Glasgow. Nov. 1 2. The disputes bet ween
the Clyde shipbuilders and .their emplo)es
continue without any cnange.
The buiide-rs have lost an order from the
Italian government for the construction of
three gunboats and twelve torpedo boats
owing to their inability to furnish a guar
antee that they would be delivered at a
The Xorweglan government has placed
an order for torpedo boats with German
builders for the same reason.
Dleil In the Itond.
Woosler, Ohio. Xov. 12. P. A. Springer,
M. D., of Bcrno. Ind., vvbo has been vis
iting friends at Sonnenberg, In the south
eastern part ot Wayne County, was found
dead on the public highway early this
morning. He was lying at the side of his
horse aud baggy.
Itockuwav- Hotel Hurtled.
Rockawav. L. I., Nov. 12. The Law-
rcuce Beach Hotel and outbuildings, con
sisting of one cottage, barn, laundry and
bowling alley, were burned this morning.
The cause of the fire is yet uuknown. ine
total loss is about $20,000, said to be
only partly Insured.
Mayor Entertains n King.
London, Nov. 12. King Charles, of Por
tugal, was entertained nt luncheon at the
Mansion House by the lord mayor today.
Lord Salisbury was present.
Dismissed tho CbarKCs.
The charges against Frivnte T. H.
Quails of the police force were dismissed
this morning by order of the Commissioners.
Mr. Quails had a hearing on Scptcmlier 23
Mine. DelarueV Sale.
The first day was a grand success. Today
I offer the greatest bargains In floe Laecs
and Ribbons ever seen. S.8AM8TAG,
505 E St. nw.
Looting of Wells-Fargo Express
Office at Colorado Springs.
AGENT WAS NEATLY HELD UP
Robbers Evidently Know Tim a La rgo
Sum Had BeenSent to Cripple Creek
Mining Region, But They Loft $30,
OOOThcyMlgbtasWeiUIaveTnkeu. Heine Pursued by Bloodhounds. '
Colorado Springs, Col., Nov. 12. A feir
minutes after midnight last night new
reached police headquarters that the Santa
Fe Wells-Fargo express agent at this polns
had been held up and relieved of $20,000
In cash. i
The Santa Fe fast Chicago train arrived
here at 0:42. The agent, George Krour,
stepped out ou the patform to attend to tho
express matter, and after arranging every
thing, waved his hand at the messenger ca
the train, ami it pulled out ot the depot
south-bound toward Pueblo.
AT PISTOL'S POINT.
The train was out of sight in a few mo
ments around the bend In the road, and tha
agent was on thepolnt'ot turning back Into
the station Viriien some one commanded:
"Throw up your hands."
He whirled areund to see two short,
thick-set, anet heavily masked men. rachot
whom lit-Id a revolver In his liands.
"Move quick and get into ihe station."
came the order.
The agent inisseil back into the room,
where he vv.es told to open the safe. This
he at-first refused to do, but the revolvers
thrust in Ids face were too much for hlm
He htarie-d to say something, but was told
to keep quiet.
IN TLAIN SIGHT.
When the robbers rirst entered the plae
they found a ilS.uuu packageleingon the
table. This Krout told them was all be
had, but he finally admit ted that there was
?j,000 more in the" safe.
They forced him to opn the strong lox
and give them the $5,000, but when ho
cloed the door he shut in i3().R0O that
the robbers knew nothing nlsiut.
Krout was then" made to raidre-s him
self and go to bed and cover himself
np, and while lying there the thieves mads
The place where the robbery occurred Is
on the- outskirts of town, east o' the city,
and is brilliantly lighted by electric lights'
on all sides.
The place where the money was kept
was in a small house 200 yards from lbs
deiHjt, and divided into two compartments.
There had been shipped by Wells-Fargo
yesterday upward of $30,000 to the Crip
ple Creek gold fields, aud the thieves rj;ut
have known of It, for tltey were abrupt and
secmesl to know what they we-rc doing.
They escaped in tho direction of Pikes
Peak avenue. M. D. Andre, the Wells-Fargo
head agent here, is i,ow lu pursuit wiUt
Coroner's Examination Shows That
Mary Emits Die-d u Nut oral Dentn.
Deputy Coroner Glazebrex.fc performed
an autopsy on the bely of Mary Ecnls. tbe
colored woman who died at Frevdmatfs
Hospital ycsterelay from a suppose-d blir
in the back.
Tbe examination showed that death r
suited from natural causes.
Thenv crane daily circulation of -Tho
Times for the week endhiifXoi ember
10 was 3S.48T.
CREEK XATION" TROUBLE.
Inipeiichment Proceeding Promise
Serious Results Among; Indians.
Denison, Tex., Nov. 12. The Creek Coun
cil, which has just adjourned. impracLed
Sam Graysou for using $13,000 of it
$200,000 appropriation or the per capita
payment without authority of law.
Judge James Townc, or the Okmulgre
distric. was tried upon Impeachment pro-cee-dlngs
Tor neglect of duty, but was ac
quitted. The impeachment proceedings against
Principal Chief T. C. Perr) man were set for
November 20 anel against Auditor W. A.
Palmer toy November 22.
Serious trouble Is anticipated In the Crerk
Former Maryland Lcgl-lator Arrest
ed nt Baltimore Today.
Baltimore, Md., Nov. 12. Charles Sehlaf
fcr, cx-member of the Maryland legislature,
one of the proprietors or the Oriental
Brewery at Canton, and late candidate fur
county commissioner on the Democratic
ticket in Baltimore county, was arrested
today by the United States authorities
charged with promoting fraudalent regis
tration and aiding and abetting a frauda
slcnt election in bis own Interest.
He was released on $3,000 bail fur a
hearing before United Stals'Cumniissloaer
Rogers next Thursday.
It is asserted that several other person
ot high standing In Baltimore e-ounty are
implie-ated and that further arrests will
ATHENIANS FOR FREEDOM.
Students Declare for the Lllicratloa
of Crete and Muceilouiit.
Athens, Nov. 12. An immense meeting
of students was held hereUst evenlDg, which
was attended by a large number ot Macedo
nians and Cretans.
The professor ot history of the Univer
sity made a speech in which, he strongly
urged the revival of national sentiment on
the part of the Macedonians and Cretans,
and a resolution was iiassed expressing the
readiness of those present to make every
sacrifice to liberate Macedonia and Cret&
After tbe meeting the students made a
demonstration In front of the palace.
The King Is absent from the country and
the crowu prince did not nuke Ins appear
ance, so the demonstration was unrecog
nized. Utes Uiirngeel nt Murders.
Durango. Colo.. Nov. 12. Daviel Day, In
dian agent, ha telegraphed from Ignado
that two Indians and a squaw have been
killed by unknown persons near the head of
Lost Canon. The Utes are greatly enraged,
and he fears for the safety ot the settlers
No particulars are obtainable.
Rumors About Czarina Untrue.
Berlin, Nov. 1 2. The Darmstadt Gazette,
the official Journal of the Grand Duchy of
Hesse, declares that tlie "unfavorable state
ments which have been circulated regard
ing the condition of the Czarina or Russur
are absolute inventions.
Speculation Loss Dangerous.
Paris.Nov. 12. ThcjParispress are unan
imous in announcing that the condition of
the Bourse Is much Improved. SI. Vcrnoull.
the syndic ot the Paris brokers, has sent a
reassuring communication to M. Douraer,
minister ef ri nance.
Will fit you any shape or lie.ght as 11
they were made by Hie finest custom tailor.
"Wear a Dyrcnforth. overcoat this winter.
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