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title: 'The morning times. (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, October 23, 1895, Page 4, Image 4',
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THE MOKJOK& TIMES TVJSPySDAr, OCOTBEB 23, 1895.
(Uoxircra, Xmnra, ax Sdksit.)
OWNfiD A3TD ISSUED BY
The Washington Times Company,
(bOCtdivest Cosxia Hkkstixama Atektc asd
Telephone Editorial Booms, 433.
Business Once' 3SZ.
Xrlce lloratne or Erenlce Edition. .One Cent.
Sunday Edition. Throe Cent.
Uoathly by Carrier
3Iornlng.and Sunday. Thirty-tiro Cents.
Evening Thlrtr Cents.
lTenlugs.nd.- Fiftt Cents.
WASHINGTON, D. C. OCTOBER 2L 18S3.
Sub-,crllt.rs to "Tlio limes" will
coiifiT u fiwor by promptly rcporttnrj
nny discourtesy of collectors or neg
lect o( duty on tho imrt of carriorn.
Complaint, elllior by mail or In per
roii will receive prompt attention.
The Mornlnjj Edition houlil be de
livered to nil parts of tbe city by G-SO
o'clock n. in., including Sunday. Tlio
Eve-ntner Edition khoitld bo In tlio
lliindN of KuliscrllxTs not later tbuu
5:110 p. in.
Hejeeted imiiiiiKCrlptM nro usnally
returned v. hen iicconipanlctl by
Mumps, but any obllimtlon to do so
is exiirefjly ellKn vowed.
JIuniiM.'rlptK anaccouipnnled by
puxtnuv "111 not bo returned.
THE TIMES CIltCaLATlO.V.
Than lt CIoic-t Competitor.
The attention of adv erUscrs and the pub
lic generally is called to tlie solid front of
The Times circulation.
TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SEVEN'
THOUSAND FOUR HUNDRED AND
SIXTY-SIX Is the sum total of the copies
of The Times actually Bold during the past
week. The nearest approach to these fig
ures is shown In the statement of an e eu
lng contemporary, which claims 17C.2C3
as Us aggregate of circulation for the same
period, or 51,203 less than is shown in tbe
sworn statement of The Times.
No better evidence can be offered of the
popularity of The Times, which, in a com
paratively short time, lias attained more
than that which it has required jears
for its rival to accomplish.
The Times is a ropular paper, sold at a
popular price, published in two editions of
tight pages each daily.and a Sunday edition
of nut less than twenty pages, all of which
are delivered to subscribers in Washington
for SO CENTS A MONTH.
The morning edition reaches readers in
time for early breakfast and the evening
edition b?fore 0 o'clock in the afternoon.
This method gives readers all the news be-'
fore It is twelve hours old and is a gnat
Improvement over the ordinary ilail.
THE CIRCULATION OF THE TIMES
IS GP.EATEP. THAN THAT OF ANT
DAILY PAPER. PUBLISHED IN THE
DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA.
Monday, Oct. 14
Tuesday, Oct. 13 ...
rrlday, Oet. 18
Saturday. Oct. 10.. .. .. ..
Total .. .. .. 227,-1(16
I solemnly swear tliat the above is a cor
rect statement of the daily circulation or
THE -WASHINGTON TIMES for the week
ending October 20. 1P9D, end that all
the copies -were actuaUy sold ot mailed
for a valuable consideration and delivered
to bona fide purchasers or subscribers;
also, that none of them were returned or
remain in the office undelivered.
J.MILTON TOUNG, Cashier.
Through the columns of The Times Senor
Gonzales de Quesada, the hcadcenter of tlie
Cabnn revolutionary party In the United
States, thanks the people of Washington
for the inter est tbey ha ve shown in thecause
or tlie struggling republic. Senor Quesada
through tlie same medium also enlightens
the public as to the strength of the Insur
gent forces, leaving it to calculation and
Inference what output of wen and'money
.Spain must make In the attempt to sub
jugate the island.
Senor Quesada docs not adduce Tacts
and ftgures furnished by himself -or ether
leaders of the revolutionists. On the con
trary, he gives those found In the columns
of one or the leading newspapers of Spain.
Tiiut paper shows that tlie insurgents have
forty thousand men in thefielO. It will be
seen tLat if belligerent rights are granted
Cuba by lhe"UaltedStates,asUicysoonwin
be. and the insurgents can liny ships nnd
arms and ammunition. Spa 1 mvill have need
of more than the sixty thousand men that
a re to be sent to Ca pt. Gen. Campos in order
to put that rebellion down. Asa matterof
ract, it -would become a war of resirtenee
to the last man, on the one side, and of
aanilulalion on tlie other, and even the
possibility of such a contingency the people
of tills country will refuse to contemplate.
The same Spanish paper from -which
Senor Quesada quotes, gives an Inkling
or the financial burdens Imposed upon
Cubans by the home government, and they
'are burdens, by the way, from which Cuba
derives not a particle oflienent, either di
rectly or indirectly. Cuba lias to pay an
nually 2,220,000 ror the luxury of
having a royal ramily and court several J
thousand miles away, and it has even to
contribute 100,000 to the funds Teqnired
is piling up an enormous -war debt or which
Cuba, in case the' insurrection falls. -will
have to bear her share, and thus she faces
a prospect in tlio event order eat, or being
rrutdiedundera load -which allber resources
will fail tcTltghtcn.
The picture drawn by Senor Quesada
Is enough to rouse every liberty-Joving
American to the active -support or the
rallant islanders, and "Wasiiingtonlans will
tpeak with no uncertain voice at the great
Diass meeting, -which tlie Cuban leader
Dlruscir will address.
HAII.HOADS IN THE DISTRICT.
The meeting called by the Board of Trade
for Fridaj night for tbe discussion "of tbe
railroad question in tbe District of Colum
bia. Is of more than usual Interest and Im
portance. Up to the present time the rail
road companies having termini here have
done nnd lert undone pretty much how and
what the plcaecd,and it Is high time that
the people of tbe "District .should exert
themselves to see ir these corporations
cannot be subjected to tbe same governing
posrers that control other matters. Of
couree, then ybridform of government under 1
which the District staggers along makes
It Impossible for the people to help them
selves, and tbelr relief must come through
Congress. Fast experience has been that
a fight in Congress against railroad cor
porations by the people of the District has
been generally a losing one for the latter,
but that should be all tbe mure reason
for making further stronger and more
persistent efforts to achieve what is Just
Or all tbe topic3 to be discussed at this
meeting thnt which deals cith grade cross
ings is by Jar tbe most important, for it
concerns the safety of life and limb.
Tbe call Issued for the meeting la jn special
emphasis upon this point. Either above
or below grade tbe roads should enter the
city and pass through its streets, and so
long as tbey run on grade they ought to be
compelled by legislative enactment to
station watchmen and flagmen at every
street crossing Tbe bloody record of the
lia'tlmorc and Ohio Road in this respect
stands out in bold relief not only ns a warn
ing, but as an accuser or a corporation-that
cares ror nothing except dollars, and to
whom tbe lives of the people or the city
whose rrancbh.es i t enjo ys are of no concern
The encouragement or manufactures Is
another subject or vital importance to the
District. It has been repeatedly pointed
out by Tbe Times that "Washington's man
ufacturing opportunities have never been
fully exploited, and that great possibilities
lie dormant in the lap of theruture. Every
business man, every real estate owner in
tbe District is interested In this, for tbe
establishment or more manufactures and
the utilization of tbe magnificent power
of the Great Falls Tor that purpose cannot
Tall to have a booming Influence upon
Another matter to be considered is the
Baltimore and Ohio depot, or the shed,
which forack of another more convenient
term Is dignified by that name. It Is evi
dence of tbe parsimony of tills corporation
nnd is a disgrace to the city. Altogclbe?
the meeting at the Board or Trade rooms
Friday night Is so full or live interest that
there abouM be a great outpouring of the
people of the District.
THE VyOKKLVGMEX'S LIimAHY.
It is extremely gratifying that the Work
ingmen's Library bids fair to be a speedy
and decided success. Those having the
matter in charge are proceeding conserva
tively jet energetically and they hate
such assurances of assistance as to place
tlie future of the undertaking upon a rea
sonably safe rooting. This library may be
made of real service to those for -whose
special benefit it is called Into existence,
for It should be the means not only of
diversion and intellectual entertainment
flm-int; leisure hours, but an active aid
to the development of its members in their
It would be a great pity if the shelves
of the new library -wcro to be weighted
down with what goes by the general desig
nation of light literature. This, too, or
course, has Its proper place and Importance
In the general scheme or readirg, but its
valac is only secondary arterall. In the
catalogue of the Worklngmcn's Library
ought to be found the English classics,
historical works, writings upon sociologi
cal topics and Ufosc of specialists in the
variouB mechanical trades. and professions
whereby its beneficiaries earn their liv
ing. There is little doubt that the library
once established, -will be tlie recipient
of many a donation, and it is to be hoped
that tlie donors will bear in mind the
special as well as the general purpose it
13 intended to sultecrve.
Another suggestion maynol bcoutof place
right here. In many States and cities a
day lias been set apart which Las come to be
known as Library Day. On that day each
friend or the library donate a book, and
in tlie case or the 'ATorklngmcn's Library
this scheme could be carried out to great
advantage. All labor organizations, for
instance, might make provisions for adding
to thclibrary on that day and their example
would be followed, no doubt, by others.
Corbvtl is still tlie champion talker.
Van Alen as co-respondent in a divorce
suit will have an opportunity of exhibit
ing his diplomatic accomplishments.
Marlborough has probably discovered by
this lime that ducats count for more than
dukelets in this great and glorious country.
Mint Director Preston says there is-going
to be a flood fiT gold. Wonder if the
silver fellows -will raise their umbrellas?
That Rose or England may reach theDls
tant Shore, but It willjirobably be -without
Mr. Max Schlerf crbaintzboglahofcr comes
out with an enthusiastic indorsement of a
Kansas county ticket. It is doomed to
DIPLOMATS AH E SKEI'TICAE.
Tliey Do Kot Believe "England Sent
Vfneznejn, an Ultimatum.
Diplomatic circles are growing mne
w hat kepUcal respecting the correctness r
the London dit patches whichaimounee that
an ultimatum Lab been sent lay Lord
Saluuury to Venezuela, and it is btlieved
that tbcte dispatches axe misleading, if
they are not, in fact, tmewhat exagger
ated. It is rointrd out that an ultimatum is
hevcr tlie initial but a inbsequcnt step
taken in international dltputes. It is
ihonn, in the case in point, that although
the arrest or the colonial officers afUruan
occurred In "November lait, no official cog
nizance of the matter wat taken by Great
Britain until recently.
Under theie circunistancta the proba
bility of an ultimatum being luildcnly
tprung is seriously doubled. It is not
qucttloned that Lord Salisbury has sent a
communication to the Caracas gvcrnmenU
directing their attention to the arret t of
Sergt Bclircni. and asking for a suitable
explanation If Venezuela's explanation
thould not be satisfactory, then. It is 1 aid,
Great Britain, might with propriety, -respond
-with an ultimatum.
EVENT ONE IS WELCOME.
Talmarre's Installation to Ito a
The Installation of the Itev, Dr. De "Witt
Talmage this evening as co-jiastor ot the
First Presbyterian Church, will ever be
remembered as a significant event in the
history of that church.
The Ber. Dr. Uyron Sunderland, the
pastor, has extended a cordial invitation
to the pastors and oougregntions of all
Presbyterian and other churches in the
city to be present, and no doubt the
response will be u nammous-
Iu anticipation of tlie large attendance
Dr. Sunderland has -arranged that all
available space will be nsed fur the
accommodation of the visitors.
Commend Two 2ollccjnen.
A paper is Ddng circulated among the
merchants along Pennsylvania avenue be
twecn"Eleventh and Thirteen th streets north
west, commending Policemen C A. Carls
son and .Edwin Goss -for their wort in run
ning down and arresting TViUIe Elms, the
Jlode a UliiJeRa tTlieel.
Robert Green jode Ms Tjlcycle'dowo
Tenth street lost night without -a light.
He met Policeman Owens and will -have
to face Judge ltimhnll this morning.
TOUNG PEOPLE LEAGUED
Unitarians Approve the Proposed
PUEPOSE OF THE SOCIETY
It Will Work for tlie Denomination
ami the Spread of Its Teaching.
Its Scope nnd Composition Inter
esting Afternoon and Evening Ses
That public interest is sustained in (he
proceedings of the Unitarian Convention
was pleasantly manifested in tbe crowds
that attended the three sessions or tliat
body jestcrday morning, artcrnoon aud
At the night meeting there was a remark
ably large crowd as was untlclpafd rrotn
tlie fact tliat tbe topic In chief ror discus
sion was the vitally important one or "Our
Young People." Very appropriatelj , too,
the chairman or tbe meeting was a -woman,
and one who is well known for her ability
and knowledge of the subject'to be dis
cussed, Mrs.-Ed ward A. Horton, of Boston.
Among the- speakers were Rev. Ida C.
Uulton, or Mollne, III., whose eloquence
charmed large audiences during the ses
sions here of the Triennial Council of "Wo
men. This lady spoke on "Religious De
velopment Through Intellectual Leadings."
The other speakers and their subjects
were: Prof. G. Stanley Hall, president of
Clark University, Worcester, Mass., spoke,
on "Pedagogical Methods In Sunday School
"Work;" ltev. Benjamin R. Buckeley, of
Chicago, on "Cultivation of tlie Spiritual
Nature," nnd Rev. Thomas it. Sllcer, of
Buffalo, on "Character and Citizenship
Through the Suixlay School."
COMBINING THE SOCIETIES.
The subject for the evening came on
very appropriately after the afternoon
session, which was devoted to tlie ques
tion of rormlng a national organization
or young Unitarians, ror Uie prosecution
ur the work or stir-devclopraenl. and re
ligious character. This meeting was hi id
at 2.30 p. m.
Mr. G. W. Stone presided. A stntement
covering what had already been done in
tills direction was made by the Rev. C. R.
Eliot, of BoAlon. to which were added
statements from J. W. Pprague, Mr. Van
Ness, 0. W. Cooke and E. A. Hortun. The
discussion covered the action by committees
of til.- Guild Aillnnoo and Unity Clubs
looking to consolidation.
The following statement or the situation
"We liellevc that the time has come
Tor some forward movement in the direc
tion ot organizing nur Unitariau young
people. We be'lieve that :w life may be
Infused into eiWlng organizations nnd
many new young ieople societies formed
ir the denomination as a whole will
unite in such a purpose.
"We believe that tbe work done hitherto
by our Uuit Club. Guilds or other young
people societies, has been most admirable-.
It isbecause or this good work
thut we think the hour has come Tor
closer union and a united Torwnrd move.
EXAMPLES UEFOttE THEM.
We heartily believe that the renter about
which our young iK-eple wish to rally Is
the religious motive and we sec evidences
or this not only in the success ir such
bodies In the Christian Endeavor Society,
but In our own gul'dt, which have always
centralized their eiforts upon tbe religious
We believe, tbcrcforcthat whatever for
ward steps ma y be take n i t should be to ward
We therefore concur in the proposition
to be made as we understand by thuse in
cbargeof tbe meeting, vie Tbata national
organization of Voung People's Societies
be formed, to be called "Tb" Young Peo
ple's Unitarian Union," an alliance of head,
heart and hand.
Tbe cardinal principles of the union were
set forth as truth, service and righteous
ness, and the object of the union "to
strengthen the young peeiple or the Uni
tarian denomination, in order that they
may do more and better workior tbe king
dom of God."
The plan of uniun -was prepared by the
Rev. Mr. Van Nes, and imluded a. decla
ration ot what duties were involved in
the cardinal principles.
ACTION jtESOLVED UPON.
After a full elise-usslon of tbe proposition
tlie following was adopted:
'Resolved. That the plan presented by
Mr. Yon Ness nnd ttic inemuerNOf the Joint
committee appeal to the representatives
of erar e-hurclws. gullds.and other organiza
tions here present as praetical;
"Resolved, That we adipt it as a plan
of aetlon, and that, while the committee
to -whom this is referred Is eonsidering the
-ultimate plan ot organization, we return to
our Tari'ns fields ana no -wnar we can to
perfect organizations in sympathy with
this general Rhn."
Another meeting on this subject will be
held this afternoon at 2.30 o'dotk at
The morning tension yesterday was
eventful and marked with the tram action
of many important matter? ofbuslness An
addrets of welcome was made by Hon.
Carroll D. "Wright, Cummlisioner of Labor,
after which the follovtlng committees nnd
ofTJcerfc were appointed:
Aisistant secretaries Isabel C. Bar-
rowf, Carl C. Horst.Hcv.TV-. S. Key, "W.T.
Salter, nnd Ilcv.JFrarik S. CTVells.
Committee on buJlness Carroll D.
Wright. Charles H. Porter. Charles X. St.
John, Mrt. Charles T. CalUn, and IIon.D.
Nominations Rev. Thomas E. Sliccr,
Mm. Bobert II. Davis, Bev. Joseph Mny.
GeorceH Xllii.nndRev. J.Edward Wright.
Credentials Prcscott Kcyes, Jlev George
H. Young, Rev. Carl G. Hoot, Mrs. Emily
A. TIfleld, and Ber. Charles F. BasseR.
The i esslons will be resumed at 8 o'clock
CATnCHLVG OX TOE KETS.
Capt.JolinwmFe-ar.IfDvv Comers Are
Reports received at tbe Navy Depart
ment irom Capt. X. M. Johnson, com
mander ot tlie cruiser Cincinnati, which
is engaged In looking out Tor Cuban
fihtaastcTs about the Florida Keys, are
to the efTect that paTties of Cubans are
gathering in tbe Keys, "but not to any
Whence they come Capt. Johnson has
been unable to ascertain, although lie lias
made every effort to do so. Groups of
them, all strangers, have been note-d from
time to time, but there is nothing to in
dicate how they reached the Keys, the
presumption being that they came under
cover ot night.
All of them are apparently crgaged In
fishing, turtle hunting or other peaceful
occupations, but Capt- Johnson considers
their actions bo suspicious that he has
deemed It north while to make rpports
on the subject to the Navy Department.
So far the Cirri nmtl has not Tiecn able
to rind any filibusters.
Coiirt-Mnnlaru findings in tlie Cose
of Conimnnde-r Boston.
It is pretty well understood that the
elee-ision of the court-martial In the case
or Commander Boston, of Oliver PC Horton
Post, G. A. R., Is adverse to Mr. Boston.
Department Commander Anderson said
last night that the matter would finally
have to be reviewmi by him. and the record
bad not yet reached him.
The assistautadjutant general wnsasked
if ho would af f Inn the .statement that Mr.
Boston had "been convicted. Me replied
that he could only say that he had heard
tbe report, but -would not say whether or
not It was true.
CUolenr'ln 'Em pi.
Alecandria, -Egypt, Oct. 22. There were
two no iv cases or cholera, at Daimrtta
yesterday. No deaths were reported. At
Measalcti aoOr1chrity there were thirty Is reported brAbe.Frcedruan's HospUalgur
cascsandtwelvcdeathsSanilayandJionday. J .goons as being slightly improved.
PLATFORM OF THE W. C. T. U.
Prohibition Party Endorsed and the
Old Parties Scored.
Franchise' in tlio Hands of Women
Would Hasten tlio Overthrow
of tlie Llqnor Traffic-.
Baltimore, Md.. Oct. 22 The most ln-
tense interest of nny session or the W.
C. T. U. convention so Tar held, was
developed this afternoon, when tl.e report
of the committee on rcsolutlocs was under
discussion for ni-arly three hours. Tlie
protdbition and woman aurfrogist planks
brought out most uf the discussion, and a
number of amendments to cadi were
offered before tlie dele-gates were satis
fied that the sentiment or the convention
was expressed In unequivocal language.
As finally approved, the prohibition plnnk
Indorses the Prohibition party fas tlie
only political party with the courage to
speak tut boldly in ravor or woman's
suffrage and the lotal annihilation of the
The Republican and Democratic parties
were scored for unraithrulness and numer
ous incidents or broken faith and repudiated
promises were cited. Therranchlso plank
states the beller that the ballot In the hands
or womeu will hasten the overthrow or the
liquor trartic and many other evils. It
nlso endorses an educational limit for both
The advance made in the use of rermented
wine a t the sacramental table is rejoiced in;
the "Staten Island bisls" of-union is recom
nirnded as the best plan to secure the
political union or the reform forces of the
nation against tbe allied evils of injustice
and intemperance; the use of tobacco nnd
narcotics is condemned as liable to lead to
Ihe opium habit.
Support Is pledged the colored worlcrs
to raise a higher standard of purity for
home -and nation, nnd a strong plank de
clares against the lynching ot nny human
being, white or black.
THAT THiXIDAD DISPUTE.
Enjrlarid Said to Have- Declared She
Will Not' Jli-lliHu1li H-'r Claim.
.An International complication, which
may le of greater importance to Great
Britain than hl-r dlijiute- with A'cm-zuehi.
It Is said here, is iikily jo rolkiw the
declaration that Her Majeity govern
ment -Bill not itlinquiih possession or the
bland or Trinidad
Great Britalu is reported to have arrived
at a derlsloft that she will adhere to her
claim. No CiKher Inrormatlon regarding
the matter e-nn lie learned here. The Bra
zilian minister. Senor Mendune-a, politely,
bat rirmly, deUlncd last night to discuss
it. He said he1 had no information with
reference to Great Britain's action, and
refused to discuss its effect, either in its
relation to Brazil or to this country.
There is, however, presumptive proof
tbnt the report is trae. and ir this be so
Great Britain' action will create a greater
cvi-itement la Brazil than has existed there
Tor years. ", "
There Is the strongest documentary cri
donee that Brazil's claim to Trinidad is
unassailable. It was discovered by tbe
Portuguese as rar lack ns 1540 and later,
when Portugal acknowledged the inde
pendence or Brazil, It .rell into the posses
sion or the latter-country.
England has several times since prac
tically pcknowledged Portugal's control
or the ltland. and her seizure or the terri
tory at this late day, will, it is believed,
arouse the deepest indignation or the Bra
zilians. Should any difficulty now arise between
the two countries. It Is not thought that
the United Stales will become involved.
Brazil, it is lielieved, is competent to man
age her own affairs without th assistance
of this country.
GE.V. VASITYCC STI11CKEN.
Dnnjre-ronrvlr 111 at llie Tortlnnd from
a ivmlytlc Strode.
Ex-Cnitcd Elates Senator Charles H.
VanWyck, or Nebraska, is lying danger
ously ill at the Portland flats from tho
effects or a. jaralytlc stroke received about
2 p. m. on Monday.
Senator VanWyck arrived In the dry on
Sunday, accompanied by ids wire and
daughter, from MUford, Pa., and intended
to return yesterday. Monday nio ruins, in
company with lus wife and brother-m-iaw.
Col. M. Broadliead, he went driving, tc
turucs to the Portland about 1 p. m, and
while at luncn he was stricken aixl has been
in a critical condition since.
Fortunately Dr. G. L. Magruder was in
the flats at the time and rendered all
assistance possible. Later in the day Dr.
TV. "W. Johnson and Dr. VanResslcr were
At a late hour last night there was no
Improvement in Senator Van"Wyck's con
dition. He was resting easy but was Btiil
in a state of coma.
The Senator's wife and little, daughter.
Miss Happie, are with him.
Senator Tanwyck's life has been an
eveatf u 1 one, and for more than forty years
he has been prominently before the public.
He was bom near Bluouiingbjrg, Sullivan
county, N. V., aboutseventy j ears ago. and
Is a lawyer by profession. Prior to the
brcaklug out ot the elvil war ror several
terms he represented bis district in Con
gress. "When the first gun was fired he
resigned his seat in Congress and organ
ized -a regiment and marched to the front.
At the close ot the war he resigned his
commission ot "brigadier general, to -which
be had risen." and retired to private life.
Iu 1874 he married Miss Kate Broadliead,
a sister of Mr. M. Broadhcad, at Mllford,
Pa., and soon after removed to Nebraska
City, in that State.
There he entered actively into polities
and in 1679 was elected United States
Senator as "an anti monopolist. He was,
however, n "Bepublieaa, and was closely
allied -with Gov; Fenton, the war Governor
of New Teirk; and Horae-e Greely In the
organization oC the Republican party in
TYcdgetl in by a TYacron.
Zachariah Owens, Torty-thrce years of
age, was painfully and seriously Injured
last evening auout 5 o'clock at the G street
garbage wharf,. The man was working
about the wagons and became wedged
between a wagon and pile. He was taken
to the Emergency Hospital and then sent
to his home, -No. ijoi .rirst street south
Think Tbey lluvo the Thief.
For some time fast petty pilfering "has
been going eiyibont tlie O Street AtarLet,
and the polict- have "been doing their best
to apprehend tbe thieves. .Last night
Polioenian Aoldrhlge captured Sam Dyson,
who has been under suspicion, and lodged
him in No. 2 station. -
Tripc-d Ont by Fire.
Junction City, Wis., Oct- 22 "Word
has been received here that Meadow YaUey,
a village on the -valley division of the Chi
cago, Milwaukee, nnd St. Paul Railway,
has been wiped out byfire. "Word was re
ceived later that the town of Babcock is
threatened with destruction.
Carrie Unveil Gertixuz Better.
Carrie Powett, the colored woman,
who bad her skull fractured by a "blow from
a hatchet in the hands of another woman.
FLAG'OF THE EHDEAVORERS
Design by Mr. F. 0. Blisft-Accepted
and to Be Copyrighted.
Meuibcrslilpot tho "Finance nnd Prts
Coniniltti-CK Increased Activity of
the General Committee otj'WO.
Tbe committee of 06 met in regular
session yesterday afternoon at their head
quarters in the Y. M. C. A. building, on
New York avenue.
The meeting was conducted by Chairman
Miles M. St. and, and opened with prayer
by Mr. J. B. Slenian, Jr.
In order to lessen labor and expedite
business it was decided to Inaugurate a
sjslem ot card indexlrg for the 3,000
names or committee members. The names
will be arranged alpha betlcaly, both in
connection with the committee and society
to which the membe-r belongs.
Tlie rollowing-named were added to the
finance committtee: George F. "Williams,
Assembly Presbyterian Church, Sanford N.
Whitwell, Church of the Covenant. J. A
Eanyan, Ninth Street Christian Church;
A. R. Holdea, HyattsviUe Presbyterian;
George A. Birch, Congress M. P. Cburch;
W. C. Henry, Westminster Presbyterian;
IV. H. Ronsaville, Mt. Tleasant Congre
gational, and Ilufus P. Clark, Central Pres
The design Tor a new nag for tbe society,
submitted by Mr. F. C. Bliss, of Calvary
Baptist Cburch, was adopted. This flag
will hereafter "be the official flag or the
society. Tbe design was re-rerred to the
committee on decorations with Instructions
to have the same copyrighted.
Mr. W. W. Tuckey. of the Sixth Presby
terian Church, was elected chairman of the
sub-committee on decorations.
The bond of tbp treasurer of the society
was increased from 52,500 to SC.000.
The following additions were made to the
press committee- Messrs. Fred A. Fcn
niiig, George It. LIukins, Charles Linkins,
and U. S. Barber.
Tlie printing- committee reported pro
gress in tlie preparation or the official map.
The chairman or the provs committee
yesterday received a letter rrora Mr. Irving
W. Case, treasurer or the Lebee, Me., Chris
tian Endeavor, requesting that his society
be kept posted on all matters relative to
the 'UB convention.
Mr. Case Is chairman orthe '96 excursion
committee, nnd promleb that Maine will
sen! a large delegation to the convention
OUl-I.EN WAS GESEIlOCS.
De-cded Hlrtl'roperty to nnttleFoland,
AltaH Mme. Ituppert.
The lute John R. GuDcn. an account of
whose deatli from pneumonia after an at
tempted salcide by swallowing a thimble
ful or morphine pills, was published iu last
Monday's Evening Times, deeded his prop
erty to Hattie M. Foland, an alias of Mme.
Ruppcrt, next to hose apartments at No.
1209 Fstreet.he wasround.and whovisited
him at the hospital so frequently. The
deed, dated last Saturday, was filed with
tlie recorder to-day, and was seur to the
omce by a messenger.
The rejl estate named in the deed In
cluded lot 93, square S70, and part or lot
39. block 1. Le Droit Fark. It was
subject to a trust or S4.000 and other in
cumbrances. The consideration named
Li the deed is a nominal one of $11. The
deed, which was signed in a trembling,
broken ha nil, must have been drawn rather
early Saturday morning, as Gnllen died
at 4 o'clock Sunday afternoon, made the
attempt at suicide at 4 o'clock Saturday
afternoon, and was unconscious np to the
time he died.
Mrs. Farland i the woman who has fig
ured up to this time In tbe case as Mme.
Ruppcrt, but who, in reality, is only the
agent for the Mme. Rnppert face and com
plexion remedies. For a number of months
she is saldto have been very Intimate with
Gullen, going driving with him every even
ing, and be was n rrequent visitor nt her
apartments at 1209 r street.
Lait night Mrs. Foland rerused to ad
mit anyone to her apnrtmentt, and said to
a Timet reporter, through the door, that
any "Information that wat desired conld be
obtained from her lawyer. Further qnet
tioning railed to determine who her lawyer
wnf, however, and she refused positively
to answer any questions in regard to the
The officers ot the Elks" organization in
tiiit city, of which body Gullen was o promi
nent member, are making itrenuous en
deavored to find tome relatives of the
dectmrd, and if they are successful, the
property will not be turned over to Hattie
M. Foland without aitruggle-
2f ew Torlc AMuzo v. It ti,Iolltlcnl Meet
ings Up to Klnc'n-Uriilge.
New Tort, Oct. 22. New Turk to-night
was ablaze with -political meetings from
City Hall Park to King's Bridge. The
weather was charming and nothing hap
pened lo tnar ihe proceeding?, or which
there were nearly 100. All thades of
politick were represented, from the mass-me-etlngi
lo the tail cart brigade or the Good Govern
ment Club. Chauncey M. Bepew was the
ttar at the big Re-publican mee-tlng and
Perry, Belmont at the Democratic
The .Republicans opened tl.e campaign
at Carnegie Hall. Tlie lmmerae audi
torium w at crowded to Its ntmost capacity.
Mr. Edward Lauterbach presided. After
a few remarks on the issues of the cam
paign Mr. Lauterbach Introduced Mr. De
pew. He said in part:
"There used lo be four or five hundred
citlreus in the Jail on Sunday and Sunday
nigbt rcr violating the e-xtise laws. They
had to remain there until the nest day,
when, if tbey voted the right ticket, they
were released. In keeping them out of
the iral now do we take from them their
personal liberty? If we mean to do any
thing In this canvass we must not give
Tammany a chance to breathe."
Mr. Depew then pictured an American
village Sunday as the typical American
Bunday. Continuing, he said:
"Shall sve give up all that we have
gained good government, good, clean
streets, au honest jiolice force, because a
law passed by Tammany is being for the
first time honestly enforced? When we
have better men in national politics we
will return to the good old Cays of Abraham
Lincoln. "We want the good old times
when Sherman was on the floor of the
Senate, when Bced was speaker or the
House; the good old days or tbe fearless
Benjamin Harrison, when tbe country was
runoults own revenues and not on borrowed
Tlie first big Democratic ratification
meeting of tbe campaign was held to-night 1
at Tammany Hall.
Chairman Jackson Introduced Perry
Belmont, who said: "1 am not pleading
for Tree rum or free trade in intoxicants, or
or for an alcoholic city, but for the right of
the -voters in this country to manage thelr
internal affairs and their 6unday affairs,
in their own way. I am pleading tonight
as the Bcmocracy is pleading everywhere
in the State, tor a return In this city to a
government by 'the mayor, aldermen and
commonality;' for a real legislative body
created by a majority of the city voters and
not n counterfeit "body aa now. "Tlie
DemocracrAre marching under the banner
of h ome ma.' upartod by Horatio Seymour
twenty-one yeara ago."
If. Goia-nberc, I7en.
Formerly Curbart Leldr's.
Honest reductions are indeed
a rarity. J"e bore not been
hcrelocff, hut we hare yet to
betray you an merer wilL We
shall nerer adrcrtlse anything
as reduced that Is not -we shall
nernr quote something as a
"bargain" thatjs not really un
der its usual selllocprke, and
we shall nerer allow anybody to
sell at lower prices than cars.
We're a coat stock hore that has
not an equal in this city,
62jfc serges, 36c.
Fine ir-lnch Black and Nary Blue
Screes, reduced from C & L's old
price of CZC yd to Sfie yd.
50c plisse crepe, 25c.
Beautiful Pllssfl Crepe, in nlle,
plak, light blue, cream, corn,
cerise nnd all other erentue ahades,
reduced to !5 yd half its old price.
50c and 60c flannels,
Flne All-vrool Trench Fliured
Flannel reduced to 3 yd. Were
SOc and GOe yd.
51,75c and 50c corsets
now 25c a pr.
We hare bunched six different
"makes" of Corsets, which dAL
sold for from to to tl, and marked
them at the uniform price ot 15c
pair. AU sizes, this is the bar
gain of your life.
20c veiling, 9c yd.
We snail sell to-morrow all C &L's
3oc AU-sUk Teams, with small
broim fipurea and nary bluo and
black, at 8-- yd.
12Kc grass cloth. iKc.
This honso has always been strong
oa llninps- to are offering the
finest qualities at less ttaarx what
you pay elsewhere for tho poor sort.
5c toilet crash, 3;xc.
28c towels, 21c.
Extra large and fine Semast
Towels heavy irmfo and colored
border. Reduced to .Ic each. Were
45c vests, 25c.
Lalie' Gray Swiss Ribbed Yeats,
silt bojnd and neck res -with silk
ribbon. Reduced from 45c to
95c union suits, 69c.
Ladies' bwiis Ribbed Union Suits,
s.lk bound and neck run with etlk
tape. Reduced horn lc loG9a
$1.25 Underwear, 95c.
Hen's All-wool Natural Gray Shirt J
and Drawers. Reduced from J1.-25
to9c ter s-trment.
SI. 15 Underwear, 87Kc.
Men's Red Medl ated All-wool
Shirts nnl Drawers, ltednced from
41.15 to !-7K per carment.
75c quilted satin, 59c.
Sr-ini2i Navy and Gnrnet Quilted
Sntlt. which C. A.L sold forVScyd.,
reduced to 5"e yd.
10c nainsooks. 7Kc.
TiOt ot Check N alnsooks. which C
& I. sold for 10c yd., reduced to 7Jc
? M. G0LDENBERG,
928 7th Street,
a formerly Caraan i JLeidj's.
Norfolk and Washing
ton Steamboat Co.
Every day m the year for Fortress Moa
roe.JerfoIX, I'orUmtrjtli, and all points
bontli and ottllrest by Ine powerful
new iron palace steamers Newport
rews,- -Sorlolf aid -Wasbiujrtou,"
leaving dally on tlio lcilovln -schedule
South bound. riortabouaa.
t.tF.AinnTOU nmX.T.Fartsmo-liB.OO DM
fTAJex,dja?:9pu!l.vJorfolk.- C-lOpm i
IiFLMonr-eSaJO amiLv-FtaionroeJO-nro i
2tPortmh 8)0 nralAT.WastrctonR.30 am
VICTORS TO TUEJST.LANTA EX
POSITION nnd the resorts at J'ortresa
Monroe. Virginia Beacn and Florida trlll
flnd this a very attractive route, os It
brrafcs the monoton- of an all-raitrlde.
Tickets on sole at 013, Glt, I4S1
Pennsylvania areuue. II. & O. ticket
mf mrnpr Fiftrrnth street and .New
Tort avenue, and on board steamers.-
-vvuere ume-ume. map. ciu-. van iuu
JSa CALLAIUN. G MANAGER.
AUTONOMY FOB CUBA.
SphiiIbIi I.lborwl in Favor of Such
(By Cable to Tbe Times.)
(Copyrighted by James Gordon .Bennett.) i
been received here from Aladrld. These
reports assert tliat tlie Liberal party in
brain is unanimously in favor of autonomy
tor tbe colonies. It is als said that discord 1
exists between Campos and the Premier.
Canovns del Castillo.
Canovas places entire confidence in tbe
attitude or the L'ultcd States as regards
ncctrality in Cuban affralre. and laments
the bitterness in tone whicli bag been as
sumed by the Spanish press in its comments
on the situation.
Senor Sa casta, minister or foreign af
fairs, will visit the Queen Regent to-morrow
to confer with her In relation to interna
BRAKES DXDXT WOKE.
Train Crashed TlirouKli the Station
nnd Fell Into tho Street.
raris, Oet. 22. A train from Gran
ville, in Manchc, entered tbeMt. Par
nasse station In this city this evening at
iull speed owing to the failure urine brakes
The tram crashed througn the platform
and tbe wall of the station and the loco
Uve and tender fell thirty Xeel into Place
leltennes, tilling a woman lie-low and nar
rowly avoiding falling on a tram car and
damaged by falling wreckage.
The passengers on tbe train were badly
TTlfe alnrderer and Sok-lde.
Columbus. Ohio .Oct. 22 A special lo
the Tress Irom Cardington, Ohio, saya
Chris iliiler. a laborer, attempted lo
murder ills wife to-day and then com-mrtt-d
OTlcMr. He ht bis "wife in tbe.
back and then stabbed ber in tbe netfc
He lien tnrng himself. Tbe -wife is MiH
allrc, but -will die.
ACADEMY OX THE MISSISSIPPI.
Wm. IlBWortb's Greatest Effort
25 and SO
Mlas Nellie Menecry, TheBiey-
Crowded Again Lest Night- ate Sals
curj's Majestic I'roiustioa,
Ercry evening at &15 Marines to-day at S
Regular prices. Z,, 10, c and tl. Seats on sals
at Droop & Sons. 9S, Penn. Avenue.
BEST RESERVED SEATS AT JIATTSEE
TO DAY FIFTY CENTS.
JEVr NATIONAL THEATER.
MATINEE TO-DAY. Sr, i)e, Tic
Great Cast Beaded by
Next Week Charles Fronman's Empire The
ater Mock: Company in The 3!aiueraders."
ALLEN'S GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
Week or Oct. 21.
Matinees Wednesday and Saturday.
FIRST TIME IS THIS CITT,
"THE 20TH CEHTORY GIRL."
JOHN T. KELLY,
And a Chorus oF 50 Voices.
Oct 20 31.11E. .VIELIiA.
Saturday, Oct. 25.
Tirst Illustrated Humorous Entertain
ment in America.
5KuSibT Bert Poole
Reserved Scats 50c, 75c and 51.
onalc. freenre them early.
OPERA I Fire
HOI. si: proof
JOHN W. ALBArCH. Manager
Every ETonins (Excep: Satnrday) aUo bat Mat
Direction of Wm. R Harden.
Magnificent Production of .Mr. lo:s3a'3 Great
SjATERDAT ETEKUtG-OMV TIME.
Mr. ROBSOS. as BOB ACRES.
Reserved Seau,. 73c, II and ?:J53. Admission,
SOc fJallery, 25c
Xelt Weet CRESTUX CLARKE.
JERNAN'S LYCEUM THEAT
AIX TDIS WEEK.
SAM T. JACK'S
An Exceptional Olio of 3ot1 Feature
Concluding with a Grotesque
Seit Week HYDE'S COMEDIANS.
Week Commencing OCTOBER 3.
Matinees Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
Ae grearest of all Melodramas.
by Jramc iiavey,
SINS OF THE NIGHT.
A play of intense latereatirom -start to finish.
Cqq I The Mine in Mexico. Too Cellars oa
wet; i IbeTbames. Tbe Homes In Xndon.
Presented by a stroxur company. 5w scenery
and mechanical efleols.
General Admission, fjrat floor. S5 cents.
BIJOU THEATER. Sunday. October
27. at 6 o'clock. Grandiestttmmtnl Pacred
Concert, tendered totneCG.Conu K of P.
Drum Cutps. -with an elaborate array of
professional local talent. See tbe- daily
papers for future announcements. Tickets
now m sale at tbr 1kz office and rrora
"the nie-mbers. The above entertainment is
for tbe benefit of tbe corps for tbe re
unlfomun? of tbe corps. By order or the
ST. ASAPH, VA.
and Fridays until fur
Gencrnl Adiubs-.lon.50 Cents.
SIX RACES eacli day. Fct race 2 15
Special trains direct to cranil stand from
SiiUi Ktrtct-stalluti at 1 2 ami 1 -13 p. m.;
other trains. 11 50 and 12 SO.
Booking on Elktuu. Xalpma. and St.
E. E. DOWNHAAL
HEN'RT SCriULTZE. President.
ODD FELLOWS' BALL, Trh St bet D an! K.
Third week Great tncceM. 31ASKOS'
.VODEKV NIKACLKS. 3i smerlsm. Hypnot
ism, Wonders ot i-pirituallsUc .Uedusma. The
talk ia the lo-vrn. tartlln. Kenned. Laneh
able. Prices SJcand SOceachoronlng. begins
rXCIAL SEXDAT. OCT. IT. Two creat
eance-v,-with benutiful orchestral saerert con
certs T. SL and erenhrj. tee fctmay Times.
Beautifully Situated on East Wash
Coaches connect at S-"0, 43BJ. MTJ, 5:-33. 6:0),
CJSO, 7110, 7C0. B0, 8:.!, B.U0, MSU. 1ISJ0 and ISJ
p. m. with F st. cars at Sth and E. Cap. sis. and
initb cable cars alttth Bt. and Tecna. are. Fare
ros&d trip, 5 centa.
FOR lEimiO'E'E "and the Orient this
winter. Mrs. iL A. CROSSLE1' will
conduct ber tenth select European tarty
tbrouch spaiu. Greece. Turkey, island ot
tbe Mediterranean. Asia .Minor. Syria. Pal
estine, the Kile to tbe Tirst eatcract. Italy.
SwitzerlaiitL France, and ErurLind. leav
ing Kew York JANUARY B. ISSrG. by ex
press steamer AORMAXKIA. Firt clars
throughout. For itineraries, address 31ra.
II. A. CROSLEY. 7o6 Putuam ave..Brook
Ivn. N. Y.
PREACHEB SHOT IX THE CROCf.
Objtsrtetl to His UaitcUter'n Admirer
Who Took ltevenge.
Bowling Green, Ky., Oct. 22. Charlea
Clemens accompanied tbe daughter of Her.
Gco.alllla lochurdi Sunday. Tbe preacher .
objected to -Clemens' attention to av
Yesterday tey met apci-a public roaA,
-whea mils lire .aloud of fibot In Oemecs'
grata- TAie wounded kuui wiitiitcly iie
and .itnco laat beard from Hills bad not