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The morning times. (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, October 05, 1895, Image 1

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FHESI. HEWS
EYERY 12 EOUHS
5QC.AM0KTH
THE WEATHER TO-DAY.
M
Fair.
Northeasterly AVindr
VOL. 2. NO. 507.
TVASHEtfGTON, D..C, SATURDAY HOKNTETCi, jOCTOBJEK 5, 1895. EIGHT PAGES.
OH.E CENT.
SIXTEEI PAGES OF NEWS DELIVERED FKESH EVERY TWELVE HOURS 1 2-3 CEITS A DAY.
J PLEASANT &DDITE0N.
DIM M GET THEM
WILL IT BE NECESSARY
CARS COLLIDED IN A FOG
v J-1-'' ?w a
MOMM.
SUNDAY,
ETEOG
v-
A
Readers of New York Sunday Pa
pers Will Find Something
, New in The Sun
day Times.
IT LEADS IN LOCAL FEATUBES
A great man' people object,
and very naturally, to buj-ing- a
local Sunday Paper when most
of these papers charge nearly as
much for only a part of the gen
eral features "which are found in
the great New York Sunihty news
papers. The Sunday Times quiets both
these objectioub.
It costs less than any large
Sunday paper in America.
It makes a specialty of features
which cannot be found in the
New York newspapers.
The Sunday Times, then,
while it is a great and sufficient
newspaper in itself, is also neces
sary to Washington readers of
New York Sunday newspapers.
Here are a few articles to be
found in its columns to-morrow:
laves Given to Sciene.
Men itho haTe worked Ion; years In tho
Coast Stirrer.
Officers Who Retire.
Army and" Navy offer scant inducement
to bright men.
Writ Servers' Woes.
Experiences of constables In executing
Judgments.
One of the Light Brigade.
Famous charge described by a partici
pant llTlngherc.
From the Monument's Top.
Can one see the ocean from Its dizzy cle.
Taiion.
Handsome New Church.
Fifteenth Street liothodi3ts soon to lay
its corner stono.
Labor Leaders Coming.
borne national men who will be brought
to Washington by a November convec
tion. For Feminine Readers
Trousseaus for Winter Brides.
Tarislan novelties which fashion has de
vised, New Styles for the Hair.
Effective coiffures and how to arrange
thorn.
Little Things About Letters.
Hints on forai in social correspondence.
House Flower Gardens.
Cheap conservatories for windows and
hallways.
Athletics for Women.
Adrico for thoso inclined to be stout.
General Features.
Nansen's Perilous Trip.
Talk with the wife of the courageous ex
plorer.
Messenger Boj-s' Lives.
Queer errands ou.which tho little chaps
aro s-nt
Bishop As a Bartender.
Ch'cago divine's practl -al lessons in tem
perance Sports.
Autumn Bicycle Tours.
W hat to tako along on country spina.
That odd three cents left out
of the dime you'll give for a New
York paper will just buy The
Sunday Times.
IT FLOATS WITH OLD GLORY
Cuban Flag Flies Over the City
Hall in Key West.
Uuyor Allowed It In Celebration of
tile Declaration ot tlio In
surgent Gov ernment.
Key West, Fix, Oct. 4. At a meeting
of the city commissioners last night a
petition signed by most of the prominent
bJsineiSmonrequcstinglhattheCubanriagbe
displayed over the city hall on the 10th in
stant in honor of. theflrst attempt for Cuban
liberty, was presented: and the request
granted.
It 'was ordered by the board that the
Stars and Stripes, Willi the Cuban nag,
be displayed as requested.
There Is much rejoicing among the
Cubans over tho fact.
"Wnslilngtunliiiis In Sen- York.
(Special to The Times.)
New York, Oct. 4. The Washington col
ony here ie daily receiving additions. The
latest arrival is Mr. Perry Evan's, who ex
pects to spend thewinter here.. S. G. God
frey, representing the Palais Royal is la) ing
in a rtock of ribbons and millinery for Mr.
Lisner's patrons. He is staying at Hotel
Normandle. Otherarrivals: J. 11. Brown,
P. II. Kcefe, F. L- Sweeney, J. II. Wood.
Grand Union. Harry L. Bryan, R. M. Fr)cr,
T. 0. Anderson, K. r. Carmody, H. O.
Claughton. G. T. Lee, Mies Millard, C. P.
Larrabec, G. Marshall, Astor. W. II. Lane, n.
Bovnton, Continental, Mr. and Mrs. C. A
Aricde, G. A.Sawvcr, Mrs. C. E. H. Brown.
Hr. Stephens. J.F.Waggaman.H. C.Russell,
M. T. Coleman, J. E. Barry, Imperial, Mrs.
J. Andrews, Mrs. Jackson, Grand, J. Carter,
Phil O. Russell, A. Fomborla, Palaclo, Hoff
man, TV. A. Mabood, Warwick; H. 8. Morse,
Gllsey. C. A. Guy, Westminster-B. W. Mon
tague, Rev.P. M. Preecott, Mrs. D. A. Smith,
Murray-HilL
Corbett and Fitzsimmons Are
Wanted in Indian Territory.
ARRANGEMENTS UNDER WAY
IU-preseiitutlves cif the Pugilists Are
Consulting tin. lml In n Officials.
.Mexico Is Too Fur- Aay-Slln
Muss Mc-etliiK in Fort Worth lo
Indorse Culberson.
rortWorth.Texa'Oct.4. Thcdoubtaiid
confusion to the sports of the nation that
came 'with the dcciclou or the List legisla
ture wcro nothing to Dan Stuart of Dallac,
the aetie agent of the Florida AUilc-tlc
Club. lie lore-saw possible trouble In
Texaf and he has been negotiating with tru
civilized tribes of the Indian Territory for a
location, at which lo pull off the Corbclt
Fitzsimmons fight.
LaEt night with 11. I'. Yoakum, general
manager of the Santa Fe in Texas, and to
Purcell in the Indian Termor), and other
Intcreeted railway or club officials he went
to Tiohniingo, the capital of the Chickasaw
nation, to arrange for the big fight ut Ard
ruore. Their hopes for success are of the most
flattering nature, and It Is highly prob
able that that point will be selected.
The Santa Fe can. Its olficiab, claim,
haudlenll the spectators who mav wish to
witness the great mutest, and will make
all the needrul arrangement.
HOLD ALL CAItS.
The officials say the great trouble will
lie in side tracking trains, bn the could
In a ver few dais laj ten miles or more
ot side tract at Ardmore, and this would
hold all the care that coald lie hauled in
there.
The Rock Island and "Hat" officials
are also earnestly at work to locale the
battlcgroJiidon tneirllnc In the Territory.
All the li.terc-.teil oriieials nnd Florida
Athletic Club men meet in Dallas In a
da or so to settle the matter. A sllmly
attmded nasi meeting was held here
to-night, at wnicli resolutions were passed
warmly commending Gov. Culberson for
calling the special session nnd 1 1). inking
the legislature for prohibiting prize fight
ing lu Texas. Simitar meeting!, have been
hi id at various other places in this pan
of Texas.
Dallas, Tex., Oct. 4. There Is consider
able speculation as to where the Corbeit
rltzsimmons light will be pulled off. That
It will go to the Indian Territory Is gen
erally couce-Jed, as Mexico Is almost loo
far an ay, although the Horlda Club Is
In receipt or man) teiegrjms from El l'aso
and Laredo urging U the fight be brought
there.
J. J. Ta)lor, ot the former place, 1 son
bis way here and is supposed to be the
bearer of a liberal proposition to Mr.
Stuart. Itetireseiitnlhen of the several
lines ot railroad running through tie In
ditn Territory have lieen very nciieto-day
and all guarantee ample transportation
facilities.
A dozen towns in the nation are eager
candidates for the prize, but ii may be sev
eraldays yet before the location is fixed.
FITZ'S EXIIIlllTIO.W
Corpas Christl, Texas, Oct. 4. Fitzsim
mons put up the best exhibition to day since
ids training here. His left arm was a
little stiff but the stiffness was overcome
before he got through punching the bag.
Mexican Coie-ui Leon Vargas Navarro
was invited by Fitzsimmons to taken teat
on the platform. He enjoyed the sport
and thought prize fighting not half so
brutal as bullfights prevalent lu Mexico.
Manager Julian received a telegram to
day from Dan. M. .Stuart asking him
to come to Dallas Immediately. Julian
cauuot go as his presence is needed here
with Fitzsimmons.
De-niton, Tex., Oct. 4. A lobby of
prominent sports passed through here last
right to visit the Chickasaw and Choctaw
councils to see If llie Corbctt-ritzslmmons
fight cannot be pulled oft in the Territory.
ban Francisco, Oct, I. Should the
present arrangement for the Corbctt-Fllz-slmmons
fight fall through the pugi
lists may be given an opportunity to spar
before a San FranciMi club, as prominent
sporting men are already agitating the
auestlon. Their talk has rc-acbea tho
iympia Club.
Manager Kennedy said to-day that he
would give Corbett and Fitzsimmons a
chance to box a limited engagement berore
the Olympic Club. The Australian, how
ever, would probably object to this, as
lorbelt is too popular at the l'ost street
institution.
Gov. Iludd declares emphatically that no
such meeting hall take pi lee.
melodious mohmons.
Music-ill Com pet it Inn tit Their Seinl
Annunl Conference.
Salt Lake. Utah, Oct. 1. The 6lxt)-fifth
seini-annualconferenceoftheMonnonChurch
began in the Talx-marlc building to day,
members of the church being In attendance
in large numbers from all parts of theUnited
Stater, Mexico and Canada.
The attendance is unusually heavy on ac
count of the "Eisteddfod" beiug held here
under the auspices ot the Cambrian Musical
Association. MusicaljOdics troni Colore.iV
aud Montana have entered lixcompetltlon
with the Mormon ringers, who won the
World's Fair prize at Chicago.
The cessions of the 'El-ilrddfod" are
dally and nightly attended by thousands of
people. Thus far tLe adjudicators, who are
three well knnnn musicians from the 1-isl.
hae awarded most of tho prizes to Salt
Lakers.
DISASTHOUS ALABAMA FIHE.
Ginnery Ontlinu-.es it id Stock AVortli
S25,l)00 De-stroyed.
Montgomery, Ala Oct. 4 Special to tho
Advertiser from Union Springs, Ala., says:
The most disastrous fire in years broke
out here this afternoon. The ginnery and
other out-bouEes, together with several thou
sand dollars' worth of machinery of the
Pullock County Maaufacturmg Company
were burned.
Inlhehnildlngwere$10,000 worth of hulls
and 1,000 tons ot cotton seed, all of
which was lost. The loss is estimated at
$25,000. insurance, $8,000. The oil mill
proper and meal House were sated.
.
Mori- Steps in Lonz's Cniso.
London, Oct. 4. The Dally News will
sa)lng that Shaklr Pasha, the Im
perial commissioner to carry out the
reforms In Armenia, basgranted permission
to Mr. Pachllebeu, who Is si-archlug for
the body of Frank Lenz, the American
bicyclist who Is supposed to hac been
murdered by TCurds in Tcelhain In May last,
to accompany mm to iinyazca in orcier to
continue his inquiries Into Lenz'g murder.
Shaklr Pasha lias promised to assist
Mr. Sacbtle-ben.
Re-publican Xomlimtlnir Committee.
New York, Oct. 4. The Republican
nominating committee appointed last
Thursday night by the Republican county
convention met at Republican hcadquar
ters this afternoon, and after extending
an invitation to the chamber of commerce
conference commfltec to conrer with them
regarding the nomination of an anti-Tammany
ticket adjourned until to morrow
afternoon.
Sli-nnicr Commodore to be Held.
Wilmington. N. C, Oct. 4. A dispatch to
the Star from Raleigh, N. C, says that the
Attorney Gi-ueral at Washington, D. ft,
ban Instructed United States MarshaFCar
roll to hold the suspected filibustering
steamer Commodore, now In this port, under
libel, for lolation ot neutrality laws for ad
judication by the United States court, which
will meet here In Nov ember next.
Hlcliinond PlniiliiK Mill Burned.
Richmond. Va., Oct. 4. Thomas E.
Stages' planing mill and sash, blind and
door factory, situated in the center of
the wholesale section ot tho city, was
burned out to-night at midnight. The loss
Is between 70.000 and 580,000. Insur
ance about $30,000.
To Put Down
DR. GIBSON'S WRITING
it Piayed a Part Yesterday in
the Durrant Trial.
LOOKS MUCH LIKE PRINTING
Hc-sciiibled tho Letters on tho 1'nc-l.ngo
Containing Illanolic-1. amoiit's Illiigs.
Number of Wltneses Culled to Es
tablish tho Prisoner's Rood Char
acter Something Breezy in Store.
San Francisco, Oct. 4 In the Durant
case to-day the Rev. John George-Gibson was
placed upon the stand and thedefine made
its expected assault on him. Mr. Gibson
was not very severely handled, but It was
more than implied Iliac it was the minister's
lettering which w as found on thepnekageof
Blanche Lamont's rlngx sent to her aun;
after the murder.
The examination consisted of having
Gibson identify some of bis w riling, among
it the fame rames that were written on
the paper in which the rings were wrapri'd,
which he wrote for the defe-me at the pre
liminary examination. Mr. Gibson was
very cautious and did not go fu rther than In
say that the specimens shown to him
looked like bis writing,
DR GIBSON'S WRITING.
The defense got several specimens of his
writing in evidence, among them being a
slip of paper with the address or Mrs Noble,
to "whom the rings w ere sent. This was in
primed letters, as naffthe nddresa on the
package At the re-qucst of the prof coi
tion Mr. Gibson wrote a communication
coniaimng all the llgurcs and l ami-s found
In and on the package.
The nuiuuenpt of one of bis sermons
was nKo imroduti-d. The resi inblaiicv lie-iwe-en
the chirograph)- of the minl-ter and
thaiofthepapersof tliepatkagewasstnitig.
The defense places much emphasis on
this feature of Its case. The prosecution
sa ys It will show that the similarity wasdiu
to the murderer's hiving Imitated Gibson's
writing. The specimens produced today
show that the minister pens a round band,
the letters or which are of the character or
prlntingand with scarcely anyhuli ideality.
The defense made no attempt to show
'where Gibson was at the time of Ike mur
der and did not question him as to I lis shoe
found in the church study with a blood
stain on the sole, nor as to ids chisel, which
is supposed to have been used by the mur
derer on the Jamb of the belfry door
BURRANT'S GOOD CHARACTER.
This afte-ruoon Durrant's attorneys called
a dozen witnesses to Durrani's good ehar
aeler. One was a minister, and another
Dr. King, father of George King, who saw
Durrant in Emanuel Chureh about the time
the murder is supposed to have been com
mitted. Dr. King said Durrant's iharaeter
had been so good that he had never thought
there was any need ot discussing It. From
others It was learned that he w.is nlways
looked upon as an uprljut and moral
young man.
Doland Mcintosh, Durrant's next door
neighbor. Indorsed Durrant's character.
A suggestion that something of a breezy
nature will e-omo out In the prosecution's
Tcbuttnl was furnished by District Attor
ney Barnes, who asked Mcintosh as to a
visit his wife had paid to Cooper Medical
College with Durrant. Mclnlosh denied that
his wife had made any complaint against
Durrant's conduct on that occasion, as
suggested by the prosecution.
In the contempt proceedings against
Miss Carrie Cunningham, the reporter who
refused to divulge her soun-es of Informa
tion, a decision -was reserved until Tuesday.
WILL. KBIISi; THE LEPEHS.
Ilc-role Resolve of Miss Mnry Carr,
a nttsburjj Girl.
Evuusville. Ind., Oct. 4. Miss Mary
Carr, operatlus nurse al St. Mary's Cath
olic hospital, this city, has decided to go
to the leper tolony in Louisiana and nurse
the unfortunates there.
She is a woman of great experience In
surgical and medical cases.
She Is a tatlve of PilUburg. Miss Carr
will leave for her new post early next
week.
Indians to He- Tried.
Pocatello, Idaho, Oct. 4. Indian Agent
Tctcr, of the Fort Hall agency, has arrived
here, bringing two Indian backs, who will
be taken to JCvanston, Wyo nnd tried as
a test ease for the unlawful killing ot game
in the Jackson's Hole country, which led
to thckiliing ot an Indian and a papnoose by
whites several weeks ago, and which was
the foundation for the recent Indian scare.
DEATHS OF A DAT.
New York, Oct. 4. Hjalmar Hjortb
Boyesra, professor In Germanic languages
and literature In Columbia College, died
suddenly in this city this morning from
rheumatism ot the heart.
Qnchr-c, Oct. 4. Owen Murphy, r mayor
of this city and ex-member of the pro
vincial legislature, died to-day, aped sixty
six. He was well known In New York city.
El Paso. Tex., Oct. 4 A. C. Wheeler,
superintendent or terminals on the Texas
and Pacific railroad, died this mnrnlni- nr
'apoplexy. Mr. Wheeler was a pjomlucnt
juason anarauruaci uiau.
: .
the M on roe Doctrine
GEN. MAHONE'S .CONDITION
Paralysis Due to Bursting of a Blood
Vessel in the Brain-
Dr. WiiIt-8 Suites That All ChmiKCs
In Ills IlliiesiAro for
the- Worse. -
Ex Senator Mahone jlast'nlgbt.passcd
into what will likely prove in'n short time
the last stage of theTparaiytIc stroke
which betel him four days ago.
"All changes in his condition," said Dr.
Philip S. Wales, just altera consultation
at 10:30 o'clock last night, "aro for the
worse. I never knew i man In lus con
dition to recover. He may last two or
three days, but his fever is rising. His
temperature was a littie abme 101 to
night aud it will probably be more to
morrow. Willi the inflammation or which
this is tho indication he may dio at any
moment."
Gen. Mahone's paraljsis is the result
of the bursting of ablood vessel in the
brain. This produced a clot of blood, and
the pressure upon the brain tissues cut off
connection between tbj nerve centers aud
the mu'clcsof the rIght,siJeof the body.
The condition of the brain Is supposed to
be similar to that in the case of a gunshot
nound. Inllaintnatlon, has set In and will
probably grow more severe until death
ensues.
Gen. Mahone Is Hcadily growing we-ak r.
He could be arousctlyesti rday only by a
loud call, but wben he peni-d his eyes lie
showed his usual quick intelligence.
Ills nephew, Lucius L. Maury, of South
ampton county, Va , wjxrc Gen. Mahone
was born, irrrivedyaverday .ind was re-cognized,
though the'two had not met for sev
eral ye-ari.
Gen. Bowling, who Is the Senator's most
Intimate friend, was expected yesterday,
but did not arrive. He will probably c-ome
to-t'ay. Gen. Mahone Is thairman'of the
Republican State committee of Virginia
and a reorganization, may take place in
the- ecnt of his death. Gen. Bowling is a
mtmbcrof the committee.
AR VESSELS SENT TO CUBA
Spain Orders Two Cruisers to Pro
ceed Immediately.
Cuptali-.-Ge-ncral Capipos -ThlnKs the
Advantage in tho Island Is
Now on Ills Side.
Madrid, Oct. 4. The cruisers AlfonsoXII
and Marqulsde Ensenodahavebeen ordered
to proceed Immediately fo Cuba.
London, Oct. 4. TheTlrtieswilllo-rnorrow
publish a dispatch from Cienguegos, Cuba,
stating, that in an interview Captain Gen
eral CampoB said that matters on the island
were assuming a better aspect.
Gen. Vnldcs had obtained a decided ad
vantage over the rebels: near San Juan
de las Yeras, and other skirmishes had.
resulted favorably to tbegovornment troops.
The health ot the troopa was relatively
fair, but there was much yellow f e er in the
j province, ot Santiago do Cuba. At Santa
i.ruz, iuc c-uniiuuuuer, sia. u.uccia tIMU I11U1C
than 100 men in one battalion bad died.
The question of autonomy for Cuba,
Marshal Campos declared, was a very
difficult one. He believed that the lie-st
course for the government to pursue was
to continue the present humano methods
toward the rebels, pardouing all those
who pre-scnted themselves voluntarily. He
would not adopt the harsh measures that
are advocated by somo persons.
Tho economic sltuatiou is extremely
difficult. Marshal Campos blames the
property owners for not accumulating a
reserve during the years of their pros
perlty.
In regard to the landing of rebel ex
peditions, he said It was very difficult to
prevent them, owing to the nature and
extent of the coast.
ENGT-AIfD'S POET IATOEATE.
Lord Snll'srmry May Same a Txmdon
Journalist for tbc Honor.
London, Oct; 4-Tbcr Datlj News will
fay to-morrow that it has been assured
that Prime Minister.Salisbary has resolve i
to appoint a poet laureate in succession
to the late LordXJeauyson, and that bis
choice has fallen: on a "London Journalist.
Symvmitiy rtVith" CuIjo,.
Quincy. Ill . Oct. A Mayor filein'iach,
In response to a njulion from business
this evening Issued V cnl1 for H laata
meeting of citizens 1 be. held Tuesday
evening to cxpresssytapalhy for the Cuban
reruiuuouists.
.
Foot Again?
BIPlfilTS ill PROTEST
Turkey is Asked to Protect
Armenians and Foreigners.
RESULT OF THE CONFERENCE
United States MlnNter Terrell Ap-jii-iiIh
for tho Safety of American
-Missionaries and Secures It Gmirds
Around the -Mu-vsuliniin' Quarter.
ItefuBees Still in the Churches.
Constantinople, Oct. 1. The result ot the
conference held by the foreign diplomats
here to confider the situation arising from
the riotinsr on Monday and Tuesday was
that the dragoman: of the sevcralembas-les
autl legations were directed to protest to the
foreign minister against the excesses of th.
police aud equally cgahift the barbarity
of the Mussulman mob In regard to the
arretted and wounded Armenians, severe
of whom were beaten to dealh with
bludgeons, while others were crucl'y
mutilated.
The drngomans were also directed to call
the Porte's eerious attention to the whrle
arfalr and to beg Hit-foreign minister to
tee that measures were adopted to prevent
foreigners from suffering and to restore
order.
The Hon. A. W. Terrell, the minkter of
the United States, made a eix-clal request
that measures be adopted for tue safely of
lheAmericanmi-.ionarIc3intheKoumkaiot
quarter. His representations had the de
sired effect.
TO QUIET IUOTIMJ.
The city is quiet. It Is evident that the
government has taken every precaution lo
prevent any lurlher disorder and to quell
any rioting should it occur in spile of
the measures adopted to prevent it.
One or the precaution.! taken was the
posting of guards -around the Turkish
quarters to prevent the inhabitants from
leaving them in order to go to those part.
or thecilj occupied by Armenians.
Armenian rciUKccs rearing that thevare
marked lor massacre, still crowd" the
thurches.cvidcntl bjinng to liud sanctuary
there.
The police have not carried iw hob
threat to storm the Armenian patriarchate
il the refugees seeking sarety there did
not surrender. lu the 1'era church aiot
there are 300 Armenian rerugecs.
The Armenian college nt Galatea his
been closed owiug to the threats of Mo
hammedan theological students to attack
It. These students have taken a very
promlncbt part In the disturbances, and
it Is the- general opinion of the foreign
residents that the government needs to
keep a close watch upon them or they
will make further trouble.
AROUSED THE FANATICS.
The spirit of fanaticism among them has
been deeply arousal, and they indulge In
many threats ot what they will do to
the enemies of their faith.
A deputation of forty Armenians visited
the British embassy In order to appeal
to Sir riiilip Currle, the British ambassa
dor. Upon being informed that he had
gone to Tiierapla, the deputation with-
urew, expressing an lnienuon lo visit mm
at that place.
It Is learned from a reliable source that
more than a thousand Armenians have been
arrested aud cast Into prison on the charge
ot having been actively concerned In the
rioting or hnving instigated that trouble.
Although there have basn no furtherovert
acts of disorder, there Is a deep seated
feeling of unrest nnd anxiety everywhere
displaved.
One significant fact Is that tho Turks
are pun haslug revolvers and cartridges.
An EnglWi dealer In firearms here says
that he has refused to sell revolvers to
at least fifty would be purchasers.
Durlug the rioting on Tuesday c-rowds
of Mohammedans took ndvantago of thi
great excitement to loot many Armenian
shops and offices. Their spoil is reported
to have been quite valuable.
TUIUMI'Il OP THE 1'OWERS.
The appointment of Kiampll I'asha as
Grand Vizier in succession to Said I'asha,
which was announced in these dispatches
jesterday, is generally considered as a,
triumph of the powers which have taken
npon themselves the responsibility of ob
taining reforms in the administrative meth
ods in Armenia.
The appointment laespeciallylooked upon
as a victory for blr l'hillp Cdrrlc, the
British ambassador, who, acting under
instructions irom his government! has
strenuously insMed upon the scheme of
reforms proposed by Great Dritaln, Ger
many and Uussia.
Late this afternoon the police were with
drawn from the patriarchate aud. other
churches, aud khans, in which Armenians
had taken refuge, and all (hose who had
sought safety in these structures were in
vited to return peaecablv lo their homes.
Borne took advantage of the invitation,
but others, fearing, treachery, determined
to remain where they were until iuc.li lime
as the popular excitcmcut has further
abated.
Tn-nlght the general excitement seems
to have disappeared almost as quickly ax
it was aroused, and unless there should
be a quite unforeseen complication, further
roubles need riot be feared.
Head-End Accident on an Electric
Line in Washington State.
Both Were Filled TVIIh rnxnenKers
and Going Tvc-nly Miles un ll&ur.
Tno l'e-opio Will Die.
Tacoma, Wash., Oct. 4 A frightful ac
cident occurred this morning on the l.ne
of the Tacoma Traction Company tear
the elty limits, lu which a dozen passen
gers were more or less daiigeriaaly hurt
aud two will probably die from injuries
received.
The accident was a headend collision
and was duo to a heavy fog whiih en
shrouded the trai k. Those most seriously
hurt are:
Henry Bailey, right leg broken, left hip
hurt, face aud head badly bruised; John
Fouruier, lioth legs broken, right leg will
have to be umpatated It he survives the
shock, which Is doubtful; Eddie Lamnglc,
crushed between the cars, badly brnlied
and shaken, bat no bones broken.
Tlie cars colliding were one bound for
Edison and one i-omlng from I'uyallup.
Uoth ears were the largest electric cars
made, and were filled Willi passengers,
and were runilns at the rate of twenty
miles an hour.
The pissengers pronounce the accident
the result of carelessness. Billey and
Fournler were pinioned between the cars
aud were extricated with diriltuliy.
THIl'LU ALLIANCE IX IIKAZIL.
England, Fniiic-i'iind I tnlyVDlpIomntri
Coiuhlnc-AKiitnnt Curvnlho.
(Copyright by James Gordon Dennett.)
New York. Oct 5. The Herald's special
cable from Ducnos Ayrcs Eays:
1 helle-rald'scorre-spoudcntlu Klo Janeiro,
Drazil, tcleginpb3 that an importunt
agreement has been entered into by the
representatives ot England, France and
Italy In lira ill in order that tho claims of
tho--c countries may be pressed with vigor.
It is stated that not the slightest
trust is placed by foreign diplomats In the
promises of the British Mlnislerof affairs,
Senor Carvalho. It Is alleged that the
sole purpose of Scnor Carvalho in his
ofriclal capacity is lo push the fortunes of
the Jacobin parly, of which he Is the
acknowledged head.
Fomgn ministers are, it Is reported,
extremely disgusted at his manner of re
ceiving their orticlai complaints.
The illims which the new diplomatic
triple alliance In Brazil Is formed to effect
recognition of relate to the outrages suf
fered by Eugllsa, French, nnd Italian
subjects during the recent disturbances In
Brazil.
They have been often presented to the
attention of the Brazilian Government, but
without satisfactory redress. It is said.
J. J. Tavlor, of the former place, is on
Surprise Is expressed in olficial circles.
It Is rcpnrlcNl. that I'resideut Moraes should
retain Minister Carvalho in his cabinet in
view or the many charges which arc made
of bis devotion to the cause of Jacobism.
A new plot against President Moraes
has been dlscoveretl-
The conspiracy, it is reported. Includes
the highest officials lu Its lists, one
cabinet minister being named and several
arm officers of high rank.
TLEA FOR CAY.VOn.
Brooklyn Democrats Issue mi Appcnt
for His .Miiynrnlty Indorsement.
Brooklyn, Oct. 1. The committee of rive
who were appointed nt the mass meeting
last Mondav night to liotiry Supreme Court
Judge William J. Gaynor, or the desire
or ihot meeting that lie should be their
candidate for mayor, to-day issued a state
ment "To the cltv conventions of the Dem
ocratic party of Kings county" aklug that
Judge Gaynor be nominated by theni for
mayor.
In a letter to the committee of five Judgo
Gaynor declined to be a candidate for
mayor unless It was tendered to him by the
united Democracy of Kings county. The
statement Issued to-day says:
"The people need Wm. J. Gaynor in the
citv hall and tbc demand that lie shall
be their candidate for niayorgrovvsstronger
every hoar."
IIECEIVING TELLER'S CIUMK.
II. J. L. Mnrtln. of Chloagri, Placed
Under Arrest for Embezzlement.
Chicago, Oct. 4. Harry J. L. Martin,
receiving teller for the Commercial National
Bank or Chicago, wac placed under arrest
to-night on the charge of embezzlement.
The firft known of theshortage was when
Bank Examiner McKcan began counting
funds for certaiu accounts which he bad not
examined for fome time and in which the
embezzlement was found to have existed
for a iieriod ot nearly four years.
When this point in tin- examination was
reached young Martin feeling sure of dis
covery took the examiner into his confl-di-nrcand
admit teilthcfund underexamina
tion was S4.500 short. It is said the young
manlivcd bcyondhismcans.
lir.ltllHH f AT HIS HOME.
Sc-cretnry of the Xavy Addres-.es Ills
AliilHUim KeJIou -Citizens.
Montgomery, All., Oct. 4. Secretary
Herbert was greeted by an immense and
enthusiastic audience at the theater to
night. The people at his old home, re-gardle-ss
of oIitical opinions or differences
upon the issues of the-day, assembled to
do him ho'ior, and it was a great occasion.
The speaker was in excellent form and
voice, and was frequently cheered and ap
plauded, the name of Cicve'and Ix-lng re
ceived with much enthusiasm whenever
mentloend.
This is the Secretary first anncarance
before a Montgomery audience- since he
went into the Cabinet, and he was exceed
ingly gratified at his reception.
FKOM CZAH TO KA1SEH.
Von Moltkc- Is tho Ilenrer of tlio He
lily to the Emperor.
(Copyright by James Gordon Dennett.)
New York. Oct. 4. The He-raid's special
:able from llerlln says:
Col. Von ilolue Is bringing back a reply
to the Kaiser's letter from the Czar.
The vis'ts paid by Chancellor Von no
hcnlohe to the courts of southern Cer
many have reference to Col. Von Moltke's
audience with the Czar and to foreign and
home policy of the nation.
I'rince Henry, or Prussia, has been ap
pointed to the command or the First Regi
ment of Red Hussars of the guards.
TLAMES CUT HIM OFJT.
Noti-d l'c.icli Grower Ilitrncd to Death
In Ills Ites-ldc-nce.
Flcmlcglon, N. J.. Oct, l.-King Pyatt,
eighty years old, famous ns a peach
grower, was burned to death at his home
in Croton to-day.
A fin- started In the basement and
spread up ll.c stairway. Mrs. Mary Hires,
a lodger, aroused Mr. Pyatt. bat he could
not descend the stairs owing to the
smoke. He was suffocated and fell upon
the landing. - -
The house and outbuildings were burned
to the ground. Mrs. Hires jumped from a
window and was seriously Injured.
MAJ. JOHNSTON DEAD.
One of Iticlimnnd's Wenltlilest Hiisl-
ne-ss Men Dies ot Heart Dlsiiive.
(Spetial to Tlie Times.)
Richmond, Va., Oct. 4. Major W. J.
Johnston, one of the wealthiest and most
prominent business men ot this State,
died suddenly at his home In thLs city
to-night.
Ho was president of tlie Citizens Bank
and senior member of a large wholesale
grocery firm. He crved daring the war
on the staffs ot Gens. J. E. B. Stuart and
Wade Hnmpioi.
HUt death was from heart disease.
Ilrnl.e-iiiuu Ground to Pieces.
Coliunbus, O.. Oct. 1 Thomas Partdan,
of this city, a bmkeman on the Columbus,
Sandusky and Hocking Valley, fclllt- a
traiu near Mt. Perry. O.. this eve-Pin"
ud was ground to pieces under the wIk-cIs-
ENGINE HITHiBLE CAR
Also Struck a Wagon and Horse
on Seventh Street.
GRADE CB03SING ACCIDENT
Fonr People Slightly Hurt in the
Collision Horse- Frightfully Man
Kled Gntenmii ut Maryland A venna
Could Not See tho Engine Comlnjf
lie-ciitisc ot Cars Purkcd There.
An accident In which terrible loss ol
life was narrowly averted occurred about
a o'clock yesterday evening at the grade
crossing of the railroad tracks and tho
Seventh street cable Urn-, al Hi- intersec
tion of Seventh street and Virginia ave
nue southwest. A south bound Southern
Ha 11 road passeDger train crashed Into a
horse anil wagon, and Just grazed tho
front of a grip car, mai.-gling the horse
smashing the wagon, and tearing the fen
der ofr the car. Four p-.ple were Injured,
but none seriously. The injured were:
FHEDKH1CK LEE, No. 1012 Ii
street northwest.
CIIA HLES O ns. No. 1 142 Maryland,
iive-nno southwest.
P. IV. DOYLE, No. 541 Florida aict
nue- northwest.
UNKNOWN "WOMAN.
The- accident happened in a pcculiat
manner, and is due to the fact that a lino
of passenger coaches were parked along
tho tracks between Sixth and Seventh
streets, obstructing the gale-man's view
uf them for fully a square. At that point
lu tlie road there are rour parallel tracks,
running northeast and southwest along
Virginia avenue. On the northern track,
between sixth and Seventh streets, and
extending clear to the edge of Seventh
street, the lire of rassetscr coaches five
in number, are parked.
IN OK1JER TO GET A VIEW.
The cali-man's box is on the north side
of the track, and the west side or Seventh
ktrcet, aud in order to get a view of tho
railroad tracks toward tilxtli street ha
would have lo leave ins post and go out
several sards in the m.uum of the, tracks
to get clear of the standing cars.
A long freigiil train crossed Seventh
street, commg up from the Long Bridgo
on lu way to the i rey ""curds, a row min
utes berore tho acciuent.
Avlula 11 was iasslng grip car No. 8,
wiUi a trailer, and a wagon belonging to
Samael C. Bovvers, a grocer, at the cor
ner or Seventh and i. streets southwest,
and driven by Jrrc-d Lee, colored, and a
white boy named Charles Otis, drew up
at the gate and waited.
As soon as the last car of the freight
train crossed the caole tracks, the galea
began to rise and thecable car aud wagon
started jlowu "seventh street across tho
radroad trackes. The wagon was to tho
left ot the car and a little in advance. "
Just as they struck the railroad tracks,
the passenger train with c-nguie No. bUl
appeared from behind inc. cars, on the
way oat. , -
Lee, tlie driver of tLe "wagon, attempted
to pull his horse back, but had not time,
aud In an instant more the engine crashed
into the team, striking the wagon just in
front, knocking it back and over against
the cable car.
The gripmau of tie car rclcate! his grip
audeeizcuthebrakeleversasso&aashcsaw
the train, but could not stop the car In
time lo prevent it I rem striking the passing
tram.
The feeder was torn of f, the front smashed
in, nnd the car derailed and turned almost
crosswise ot the street.
Two pafaengers ot the grip, Mr. P. W.
Doyle, a contractor, and an unknown lady.
eitner Jumiwd out or were throve n out by
the chock nui sustained slight injuries.
ONLY SLIGHTLY HUKT.
Both the occupants ot the wagon, Lee and
Otis, were- hurled some distance, but miracu
lously sustained only slight injuries. Ota
recciv ed a sprained ankle, and Lee's left leg
was cut Just above the ankle.
Olis was treated by Dr. C. V. Boarraan.
the physician for the Pennsylvania railroad
company, and removed to bis home, cornerof
Tweltin etieet ai d Maryland avenue south'
west
Lee was taken to tlieEmergency Hospital,
where his injury was dressed by the housa
staff. The horse had lieen horribly mangled
and bad to be shot.
N. Acton, the engineer of the patsengcr
train, brought hiseuginc to a standstill, as
Eoon ns possible, but continued on his way
to Alexandria man ry few minutes, after
learning the extent or the accident.
Fortunately tne train was not travelingat
a very rapid rate otrpeed, or serious loss ot
lire would have certainly recuilcd.
The alfair caused the most intense ex
citement in the neighborhood and an im
mense crowd congregated ill a few min
utes. Se-rgt. John Q. ualc-y ai,d l'obc-cmen
Espey and Herbert were qukL.lv on tn
scene and telephoned Tor the ambulance, ill
which I--e was sent to the hospital. Tin
lady passenger, who, with Mr. Doyle, bail
been thrown from the- grip ear, was assisted
Into a carriage and drove rapidly away bo
fore her name could he learned
Oscar Noack, living at the corner of
Eighth and E strcct3 southwest; II. Warner,
or No l.i-,G Union street south west, and ,L.
ItolUns. or 4'M Eighth street southwest,
wi rathe only eye witnesses, who could bcrr
found, outside Patrick Cav.-y.the-gatckc-eper,
and the iasMmgcrs of the e-able car and oc
cupants of the wagon.
All were unanimous In the opinion that
tLe parking of Hie passenger coaches on
6 B 9 lBl3 1--.
x.
c.
After the Accident.
the tracks, contrary to tl-e reci nt rnllnt? of
the District Commissioners, was directly
responsible for Iheaccidenl
J-'ADE AN INVESTIRATION
Mr. Daniel P. McKcever, the train
mas.crior the Baltimore at d rotomacKall
road, aud Dr C. V. Boarman, physician for
the road, were on thciceneoi the accident
very toon after iicccurrcd, and made an in
vestigation. Mr. McKcever QnestIo'"d Ihe gatcman
closely as to tLe cause or the accident
and mid that it would le rrrcfully In-ve-ollgat.-d
If It is IcuLd U al any blame
attaches to any emploje or the road he
will betimmarily dealt with.
Gaickoeter Casey said that he waited
until the last earcri.srd the stret t berore
he stance! to -aise the gales, ard he saw
nothing or ti.e a preaching passenger train
until it was almost on the wagon The
train of coaches parked along the north
track ibsiracted his view lor over half a
'square, aid Le heard no bell Thecableliell
wasclai glng, as italw.osd- es crossing I ho
track ard its noise would probably bavo
drowned all otLcrs 1 ad there Ltcn any
Mr J Harrison Johnson, prcsidtntof the
excise I card, who rcsidesoii t' street, near
bcvi-iub, laid he was sittirg at Ins linma
rc-adlig and was attracted by the noise
caused by lie ri versing or Ihe engine Ha
looked cut aid dhcovernl lint I l:e engine
had mu into a cable car. mid saw a horse
lvlrc ncrors ihe cowcatcher
The cause of the accident." said Mr.
Johnson, "was the parking off of empty
coaches on the Virginia avenue railway
tracks Iietwcen Sixth and Seventh streets.
I liisjKctc-d the ground after I reaihcsl the
scene, and am satisfied that It w.is Impos-Biblnfortliefl-igraiiito
sei theapptvuchlcg
eugine, and this Is a frequent occurrence.
Continued ou Second I'ngvi.
)
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