Newspaper Page Text
'nere'jsiioiulikllemaa'tween youand us."
Top Coats should fit snug
arQund the neck and across
the shoulders but should
drape loose from the arm
We've got our most skill
ful taiiors working- on top
ooas thevre hard gar
ments to get to hang just
jjitrit aild We're aUlOUg the
very few manufacturers
who know how to make f
t7 5?" fH- tiiree lmmtaomc- style f
-3S -V that arc Worth $10 nd V
mtU n,.mi thai nluwfir UMd Ol .111-
wool Covert Ctotii and faaittel rJtting.
for two styles lined
Uuoughtoot with "Skin-
el&ewttcre for s?l5 and tliey're worth It.
toner 7tk and ESts.N.W.
Ko Branch Store in Washington.
TUie Secretary of State Pays the
President a Visit.
DISTURBED BY CABLEGRAMS
The American Premier Is Annoyed
by tin X'liiimatim Reported ro Be
ou life. Beak-A liumor of Accept
ed FriumUy mct Tlatt J)ot
Not Mean Any thins;.
Ir itwbM taw UeR a wry dull day at the
"WMfe "House yesterday bd not there been
mm news fnjtii Spain- Up to 11 o'clock
in the jnring Uwre wore a score or more
& 8iS a the f encaged In the J
'MM. Jw d lucrative Iwrfnees or fish
tphw-Ma. tie fish are few and the only
udewarm mMt be Jniyorted from
AMMg thow apart from the silent sn
UMaMlffefetrmeit and fMierwonieu on the
ifcxli covered o ac all uhesaoie aiiMoo bench
w to e lTeswteHt were Senator
abrMl f Orcgoa eK-SwatJT Henderson
4C 1h a and a lew other iu favor. No
ttj&y knew wht tnsy talked about and no
TOe ?w-3ef was taat "friendly office"
bM fceea eiel In a terribly umaecu
Si tews, a tetm wWcfe excluded, any
puvWle Wad of friendly office for tlte
MahtM iMtHui. The main point of the
&& a vi tti-ttSpwr. aad denied A neriCH.'fi
ntpt so Bug any Mintt to the war, or
in wmis tliai te whole liosiness
was smk: of America's business.
cbe of the conference Mr. Sher
jud cttftu. -j if a attract, mood, walked
illMjfc tu tawr office in an attract iiwhJ,
tinoi tUe door and his poitfolio with a
ilMBC and wmalned in an abstract mitod
unCH af4r te honr of soiug to press.
iMMreea Mr. inwtjan uu Ur. McKinloy
ms MWttlng the toon cor tey have
jjjLMOd UK tack dooca to speculaUon. and
s i rtf e 4 the RUKo. The com-
..... , ii n a.t riennrunoat
is in not a very berofc position before 'the j
Httnt. Thst the ultwtitSon Ir suddenly
we ior teoNWt lfi apparent. The
Stale Oepartment offitSalb nor die Whit
Sane ofCtctalb wiB feay a worcu They are
Me n dsiub, or dumb as oifiter.s, and us
iafrcnttng a tne apninx.
TJe uttoatioa prefettte only two theories:
dtny that a maidy and uoiLaWe re-
U Bpahi i. being prepared, or that
:'s retreat will not be in it with
'tibetytei which tne aepantnent will kill
time teranacmngtmtn1 Cocej mseis.
TSati ummt 2 o'ctoek reception -was lield
Spain to Arraapr bkiumrst.
"1I11 Bndeavor t deduce "With ioney
the Cuhiii T.ender.s.
Havana. Oct. 27 Swr Don Jose
QMMLWJ&fi y AitnideK, editor of the well
fbnown "SjjswU aewEpaper, 1 Kerahlo
oe Madrid, is expected ton in Havana
la Kw York. Canalja-H its an iniluen
sikt Sriend of Saasta. and ifc encrusted
urttM am important mihon from the Ppau
iA governiotHit to Cuba. According to
rettaJHe in formation from Madrid re
oMved here, Canal ejae will &top borne
dof in Kew York on his way to Havana.
to jna&e acue overtureb for peace to the
Te plan of the Spanish government now
Is y orine or attempt to liribe the inoM im
portant Ceoan revoiutionisth on the island
Ht abroad. Caoaiejah, according to the
BewroiMadrid.4s the man entruted with
tJWs difficult and delicate mission- He ha-s
toeon atn1zet to disburM' for this.pur
Pohb dKsfcaui of ?2,000,000 among the men
who otTgamze in AiiHirica the expeditions
winch are sent to Cuba with aid Tor the
pattriolfc. This plas m which Gen. ilarUnez
CAiopo nimbeif itaid to have a hand, was
agreed upon ui Madrid after Senur Vil
laneeva. a Spanish deputy from Cuba, and
Seaer Caualejas hlintelf successfully op
pbed tlie first sctieme of the minister of
tMj ekBies, Seoor Moret y Preuder
faat, of offering to Cuban natives all the
iMnertnnt office, in the administration of
tw j44nnd. ViHanueva and Canalcjas a.l
wftHl tne pis a of bribing the CulmiiK
w-ioh money, instead of oflcef. and or r
(arwtng the latter, as usual, for the Spanish
Tne Marqtte of Montoro and Senor Fer
unatter J C&atro. In Hnrana; Senor Labra.
and Senor Gfbergn. in Madrid, and Senor
A rfcaiio. iu ji aterica, all Cuban autonomists,
wno were to profit by the scliew or th
MtaisterW the colonies, have been greatly
Jiwiptole by tne diangv of the plan
enghieeiKMi by Soitot Canalejas. If u(e
latter Mwdt. be will be apiiointed ad
a rewnrtl for his services civil gerernor
of the Island of Cuba, Captain General
IMfinao cemaMin? as uulltary oommauder
Kew York. Ocr. 27 Peuor Canaleja.-. I
Oea to gtrtvc in Vene York on next Satur
dnr. oh Luil the French -steamer La
Toereioc, irotn Havre.
It.Tiiiorr Xiipii Depart.-..
Ur- Frtdtjof Xansei.. the famous Arctic
explenar, left the uy ror Xew York yes
tanlay mormng, HeexpruiSMLhimself, be
.fare dotr(ti. h, c4arwiod witti Uie hos
pitable reeejfuou he had experienced here
find could not ea onongh iu praise of the
bounty of Watdiingtou He expressed the
hopo ttiat at omu tlrao in tlie future an
other visit might be vouchsafed him.
Killed by His Little Son.
Cliicngo. Oct. 27 -"Willis I. Doiman, aged
forty -time, was shot accidentally and killed
by his six year-old bon Walter, in the fa.r.
iljr residence, last night. The bhooting
W3fthe result of allowing the child to play
wittr a revolver which was supposed to
ha unloud'id and btokeu so that it could
pot be used.
EYING TO FIX TEE BUME
Investigation Into the New York
Central Disaster Begins.
KINE WITNESSES EXAMINED
The Oi.ly One Who Oonld Give Any
Miitcrlnl Information Was "Wil
liuiu r6tersoi, a Porter He l)e
Kcrffletl the Ureal; in the Earth
of the Roadbed.
Cold Sprtngu, NL X., (. ct. 27. coroner
Wood, cf thin Sewn, Jiegan His Inque to-
htighl into tfce ca-csu or tli dwitlib of the
nineteen or twenty pemmfc who It&t tbeir
1 liTitiin the accident Sunday morning on tlie
jitiffulo apeeial. which resulted apiraienlly
t froiuulanijiuaoii We track two imUv Lolow
lohn P UoHonue i.s fcrciran of the cgv
occrV 4ir nnd District Attori'ei A J.
liennett Soiilhord, of Futnatii rounty, con
ducted the uMiininntiuii ot te -viinefbei
Charles DeFreeht aud StenoBrapher ilc
Entee watched tne proceedingH on behalf
of the Slats railroad commission, ami Gen
eral IRinager Toucey aud Ijiwyer Tears
were present to look alter tne witnee
ol the New York Central Itailrojid.
Nine witnese!i were examined. These
were Edwin 0. Pnrrlsli, conductor ot the
wrecked train: Fred Brown and S. A,
Cunningham, brukomeu; U. A. Drake and
A E. Breeken, Wagner car conductors;
Burrel UilU 13. A. Cliuster, Vllhain Vatter
miu and S. W. Audensou, sleeping car
Tn line of questioning was the same for
each f the witnesses. Tuny were isked,
tinst, whor the llrst Indications were of an
accident, what they did then, either in
escaping or in helping others to escape, aud
then nlwut what they saw of the break in
tHr tracks. Each man was atiked vhrtlier
ho Iiad ever tieen warned of danger at that
portion ' the Hack, or ever Heard that it
was. considered dangeroub.
To tlie.se qnehtioiu! each man replied:
William Fatietswii wai the most satis
factorv ol Uie witneate. lie had been a.
iwrter on the railroad for thirty-oue years
lie wa. the only one of the witnehhe.s whi)
wab able to debcribe the character of the
break m the earth ot the roadbed Euih
of tlte otiiers Jsald that they Haw a. circular
hole in the ground, and the tracks icre
gone, but none of them could tell whether
the wall beyond was gone or wli.a tLe
citamcter of the brenk in the rail was, al
though Mr. Southard had tried hard to
find out whether the earth there hadsimply
blW off, leaving a tlauting line of rail
from tlw edge ot the break, toward the
river, or whither the earth had parted
with n perpendicular breuk. Patterson fcald
that the break was perpendicular.
Thebe witiietbua included all the railroad
employes who wore on the train at the
time and oMiaped death. As these were
ail who had been summoned for the session,
Coroner "Woodward adjourned the hearing
until November -t.
31 H. DEPEV HEDGES.
He AbnndonK Tilt, Dynamite Theory
ol the Unilrond Accident.
ew York, Oct. 27. General Superin
tendent Toucey, of the New York Central
Kailroad, came from the scene ot the
disaster at Garrisons this morning.
"I have been at the plate where the
accident occurred, almost contlnuoufcly
" c"" iu.y mouus. aam jir.
ouuey, una x nave oeea ueanng witn
factis not tbeoriua. 1 do not believe for
mi iiiHtant tJuit dynamite caiibcd tae acci
dent. "I don't want to advance any ideas
m conflict with those of President De
pew, but I must say I cannot believe In
that dynamite theory. I believe some
.ttrtus broke on the engine and ploughed
up the ground and jarred the roadbed
o that it loosened and slid into the river."
Mr. Depew said today: "I have no evi
dence to prove that the recent accident
.at Garrisons was due to dynamite used
by tralnwreokers for the purpose of rob
hery. Nor have I any direct rcnm to
believe that such was the case. I merely
expressed a theory that perhaps that was
the caure of the wreck, because I did not
tbhifc that the break In the road, which
wa. clean-cut and clear, looked like the
work of a landslide."
HIG FjCHE IN ST. r.OITIS.
Property. of the "Vnluc of .?0()0,000
St. Louis, Oct. 27. Fire this afternoon
destroyed the large stone building at Sev
enth and Chestnut streets, occupied by
the "Wabash Jtailroad's general offices.
The fir issupposed to have been caused
by a lighted cigarette dropped by a clerk.
'The Waiwsh Company was unable to save
any of its papers.
An mend of the company estimated
their k)Sb at SoOO.OOO. The building was
valued at 5400,000.
n IU Field, a railroad, clerk, was otnick,
on the hPad and severely Injured by frying
timbers. ilAYOn HAimiSON3 BODYGUARD
Representative Crowd of
enico'sj Wit ruT Heelers.
Chicago, Oct. 27. It vras a representa
tive crowd of ward heelers aud plug-uglies
in general that accompanied Mayor Har
rison on his trip of invasion into Greater
New York. The party started from the
city hall at 12.30 o'clock today. They
were not all thugs who went with him.
In the Cook county Democracy there are
some good men, but a great majority ot
the delegation will come under the classifi
cation ot political rounders. There were In
all. 300 brond-shouldend members of the
It would not do to go Into details Iu
discussing- biographies of Mayor Harri
son's body guard. It would hurt Chi
cago's rpiitntiun. Hut the "gang" Koe
to "whoop it up nr Tammany" and its
motto is 'To Hell with nenry Goorge.
The Chicago orates intend, to tell tiiuir
New York audiences thatinlS94Mr.George
came ure and made n;eral speeches
for rohn 2. White, who was running for
Congress In tae Second district on tile
Populist tioket. which resulted In the de
feat of John J. Hairalinn, the Democratic
"ominee, and the election of Lonmer, the
Humttic Scliolder ArreMed.
Chicago. Oct. 27 -The craHk who'yes
rcrdav threatened to shoot President Mc
Kmle.v, Gv'orgr Krholdor has been arrested
for examination as to his sanity.
i Doiit Ybui ake
THE TIMES, WASB.IJSTGTON, THURSDAY,
" THEfiEOBfflMEH 5MGUIRE
Continued iroiu First Page.
dignit'iries v-ut all through my doctrine
anddeoided that there was nothing inimical
to the interests or the Catholic Church in
THK BOSSES GETTING TOGETHKR.
tirolfer olid l'lnti Said to Have
Mude n Deal.
New York. Oct. 27. -Til" Brooklyn Fagie,
an active supporter of Setti Low'a mayor
ally cntididacy, ctii afternoon gives prou.I
lienor to the following article:
"The uvvj marhiiiss are getting tpgctlier.
The dav d the deal has ariived. Tina
morning It was loinmon. talk- among the.
politicians of the inner ciicle, both oil the
Republican and Democratic sidi', that
Croker and Piatt liaw corne to au under
siandlug, and that ir they can deliver thy
goods they will divid up between tliim the
patronage and umoluni'.Mits ol the Greater
"Hepoit nsogiia the muyoralLy '-o Tam
many Hall, the "omptrollfrslnp to Fitch,
and the orficss of sheriff and register to
the IU-puhlicuiid. It i.s said that both
Soluiii'i and Dunn have niada n most vigor
ous protest against tlie proposed deal, but
tliat thev have pniutleallyjoss-juted to it,
with the understanding tfralnto them au
to be give coniiiiissioiicrshlpH under Van
Hoth ri.itl and Oroker appear to be
badly scaled, and cuch appears to be
desinoiitf t save his respedhu iiiachlne.
The tv7olxHic have come to the conclusion,
that Ixw and George are going to make
pluuiitiien.il runt in Brooklyn. Tlie Tam
many Iinll t'lathinc is suspicious of the
McLaughlin macltinein Brooklyn, and Piatt
ha" come to the conclusion that t-e cannot
get mufh of a vote for Tracy In Kings
county. The Democratic crowd In New
Yotk dre getting ready to blash Bird d.
Coler Tamniiny candidate for comptroller,
whenever thev get a chance. If Piatt's
men get the shrievalty and the regiscersnip,
it is caid that they will not net more than
a- living cutot it, for they will have to con
tribute to large a share ot the emoluments
to the organization that the places will noc
be a bonanza.
"There Is no question, of doubt that to
day deals are going on on all sides in New
York between the Democratic and Ke
publirun district lendcis. By these deals
the ljossep expect to make assurance doubly
sure. They have come to the conclusion
that Geii. Tracy cannot be elected and
Richard Croker Is tar from being sure that
he can pull Van Wyck through without
Ttepubliciahelp. His salt! by those whoare
in a position to know what they are talk
ing aloiit that the big man of Tammany
decided hit Saturday that he could not
win tmlevs'ie u-adc adeal.
In all urn- talkltisMgiiificantthncnotli
mg ta said about assemblymen. "Why?
Because t'tu lan"n.iny Hall managers are
and that the interior of the State is safely
Republican. They ulso concede to the
Republican machine ten member of the
assembly from Greater New York. The
Information that has been brought to
Croker regarding the George boom has un
doubtedly so alarmed him that It has made
It possible for Piatt to deal with htm. Cro
ker nas been told that the secret labor or
ganizations have declared for George, tliat
the political situation has, been openly dls
cusses in their respective lodges and that
they have decidfcd to support the single tax
STRONG "WORDS FOR GEORGE
An Editotml Believed to Express
ilr. BrynnV, Sentiments. .
Omaha, Neb.. Oct. 27. Though il0nvW.(
J. Bryan has religiously refrained for 5uo
time fiom making his preference known on
the New York mayoralty campaign, the
following editorial in the Omaha WorJd
Herald is considered to have been Inspired
by Bryan, ii not absolutely written by him
lit; is a large stock holder in the paper, wus
for a long time its editor, and it is his
personal mouthpiece and always indicates
his policy. "l
"Henry George's Candidacy for mayor
ot Greater New York is a serious prob
lem to the politicians of that city. Iu
l&HC Mr. George wan nominated for mayor
by a mass meeting, nnd went into the
campaign as a candidate of the laboring
men. Abram Hewitt was the Democratic
candidate, and Theodore Roosevelt the Re
publican candidate. The vote astoJ.shed
the politicians, for without au organ and
without an organized party Iehlnd him
George polled 08,000 votes, running tf,0o0
votes ahead of the Republican candidate
and only 12,000 otes behind the Demo
craticcandldate. Today he seemingly leads
in the race. He is the nominee of four
conventions, and is admittedly the candi
date of the labor element ot Greater New
York. Eleven years ago, without an or
ganized following and without newspaper
support, he came iu second.
Tqday he Ls balked by a thorough or
ganization, of those elements which have
enlisted its- sympathies, and. already Ills
success is being admitted, by men who
will work for his defeat. Mr. George is
not a politician. He lias taken an. inter
est in politics and has battled in the
open foi equaL rights of oilmen and lion
esty in high places. The laboring classes
pur great trust iu him, for they have ever
found Him ii devutctl friend. He has no
political favorites to reward and it elect
ed mayor of New York could have no othec
df.sirc. than to glvetliafc great city a clean
and honest administration.
"He represents more nearly than any
other candidate iu the field the principle's
incorporated in the Chicago platform, and
upon hhn the forces ot reform can unite
with the knowledge that they are sup
poiting an honesu man. and a friend of
"WORK OF THE CHEMISTS.
Subjects oriniportiiiice to the Tfurm
The annual convention ot the Official Ah
sociation of American Agrfcu'ltoral Chem
ists, Avhich was. begun Tuesday In theleeture
hall of Columbian University, was contin
ued yesterday. Tim morning discussion
was devoted almost entirely to the discus
sion of Uie various reports pf different
committees in regaid to the question of
changes in laboratory work relative to fer
tilizers. These were referred to tr-p com
mittees on fertilizers for report ut the next
A recess was taken at noon until 2
o'clock, when the session was resumed
with a large attendance present. Presi
dent William Frear presided. Preceded
by the reading-of a few reports on minor
subjects, the election of officers took place,
resulting as follows: President, A. L.
Wlnton, New Haven, Comn; vice president,
K- C. Kedzie; secretary, A, "W. Wiley. De
partment of Agriculture; additional mem
bers on the executive committee, M. A.
Scovell and J. L. Hills.
The association adjourned at. 2 o'clock
for the purpose of accepting the invita
tion of the Secretary of Agriculture to
Inspect the beet sugar analysis now being;
made at the Government laboratory. Sec
retary "Wilson hnd also expressed a wish
to meet each member of the convention,
personally, and they were presented to
him. Inter in the afternoon. The third
day's session will begin an 9:30 o'clock,
To Cure n Cold In One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund the money It it falla to
CUB 25c. BC2-tX
Mrs. E. Dobbyn, a Rheumatic Suf
ferer, Tells the Story of
Two Bottles, of 'Auiiiyoi.'ri Rheuma
tism Cure Did I ho "Work and.
There Has, Been No Return
of the Trouble.
Mrs. E. Dobbyn,No.'9 Sixth street north-c-nst,
Washli.gton, D.C., pays "1 was A-ery
111 with rheuinutl:m in the left aim, and
was treated by some of the best physician
here for six we'ek. bite could get no reller.
Two b.'ltles of Muni oil's Rheumatism Cure
completely cured me, and although eighteen
iiionthe have clanKcdsiiic I took the medi
cine, I have had lib r.'turn of the disease.-'
MUNYON'S STATIC ELECTRICAL MA
CHINE cures Rheumatism, Stifr Joints,
I'arahsls. and Ncui'tilglu, and gives new
life to the nerje-racked and the brnln-
MUNYON'S JilFE CHAMBER CURES
CATARRH. Asthma, and Bronchitis, and
heals and revivileSitjie lungs and air-passages
MUNYON'S HOME REMEDIES CURE
EACH dlFCfKR 'with' a separate specific.
For sale by all druggists mostly 25 cents
a vluL t i
MITN'YON'S SKILLED SPECIALISTS
GIVE FREE diagnosis and prescriptions
for uny disease. -On duty all day and
evening.. Sunday, 2 to 5 p. in.
GEORGE M. PULLMAN'S WILL
Milliner in Which He Devises His
Cuts Off His Twin Sons "Willi ui
Annual Allowance of spU.OUO
Chicago, Oct. 27. The will ot GeorgtS
M. Pullman wan filed'for probate at 2:30
o'clock tiilf aftcrniKin. Robert T. Lin
coln nnd Norman Bs Ream are named as
executors. Thu fallowing are the principal
To Mrv Pullmun.i homestead at Elberon,
which reierts to the two daughters in
equal shares after her death. AWi $50.
000 for her uee for cho first year after
his death. Property valued ut $1,200,
000 to be set aside" to provide for Mrs.
Pullman during 'her' life. To Mrb. Flor
ence Pullman, Lou don'." the island In St.
Lawrence River, on which is Cattle Rest,
together w Hh its content. Au income ot
$100,000, in trust, to go to his children and
grandchildren, nil for lhepurpo-e of keeping
Castle Rest open.
Income from $1,000,000 to enoh to be
set anide for the use of the daughters,
Flotciue and Harriet, imtilthey are thirty
five years of age, when they shall receive
one ludf the principal.
The sons, Walter S. and George M.. re
ceive an Income of 53,000 yearly.
Mrs. Charles if. Eaton, or New York,
wire ot Kcv. Dr.'Eacoii, who was with
Mr. Pulltnau when lie died, gets 31,000
Chief go cnaritiejsgetSl 20,000 and $200,
000 goes for a free manual training school
to be cbtibltshed at Pullman, 111. and
$1,000,000 is 6et aside to niiiiulaiu the
HOSHI 21 AY
."lanniieKC Government Said to
Dihplenfc.ed JVith Him.
Honolulu, Obtl 20; -via San Francisco,
Oct. 27. Froiitinslrfe 'sources it is learned
that Japanes(j,,Mhiister Honhi will be re
called when he reaohes Tolao, and that a
in.',v man will be In Washington by Decem
Japan has been groatly humiliated by the
outcome ol the imiyigration trouble, and
tlte entire blnmo in laid upon Minister
HoshL The story goes here that Minister
Hoshi deperuloi'Hast Winter upon John D.
Spreckcls, ron-or the flugar millionaire, for
his inforMiatiotltroiH the islands, and that
Spreckcls, who" sptint several months ia
Washington, assured Hoshi that the Ameri
can Government wnuld never annex the
islands, no'-ld was'convtnced that Spreck
els' prophecy was correct, and he sent
Spreckels" views to his government, making
out so .-tiong a case against annexation
that it. wa- regarded as safe to attempt to
The promptness of thu Hawaiian govern
ment in putting a stpp to the influence of
the Asiatics aud the determined attitude
ot America in backing up President Dole
were great surprises to the Japanese minis
ter. The people ot Japan were wild over
the prospect that they would have to take
water. To appease the popular clamor the
minister sent the cruiser Nanlwa here.
America met this bluff by sending the
cruiser Philadelphia, which reached Hon
olulu before the Naniwa..
Counselor Akiyamo tried to hulpHoshland
reported that a firnu stand could be main
tained, bub he wast recalled in disgraced
and triedto commitsuicide alter he reached
Tha attitude of Japan has, therefore,
changed materially within a few weeks.
All ot tin. old aggressive tone has been,
dropped, and the resident; minister, who
was formerly curt an' teuhty, has be
come excessively polite.
Ail vices, from Toklo show tlmbthe Jar.ni.
ese leaders are convinced that they made a.
grave mistake in attempting to over rida
Hawaii, discovering too lata that back: ot
her is America, Japan's greatest commercials
ally audi firmest friend amongnatlons.
The Japanese ministry is now exerting
every nerve to get out of the difficultpo
sition without loss or prestige, ilean
whila tlte Iftt waiiin cabinet lsengaged on a
reply to Japan's last' note. Japan is still
vague about- the question.
Michnei Brand, one of the wealthier
brewers im Chicago, is dead. GontinuPtLill
health, added to the shocsr of" his wife's
death in June, web the cause. He was
born in Odernhelm, Germany, in 182G.
Up had served in Chicago's city council
and in the Illinois-legislature. He was
Henri Dupout, who was known in the
company of the Theater Francais as Du-pout-Vernon,
died the other day in Paris-.
He was a pupil1 Of the famouB Regnicr
at the Conservatoire, whero he took a.
second prize in .tragedy- as well as in.
comedy. A year utter his graduation he
went to the Comedie, and attracted at
tention there firsts in iLogouve's "Esther."
A year later he ;wasj admitted to be one
ot the foromost actors of France. It ia
a curious fact that -to the role of the
First Player in, "laifllet," as tnt version,
of Alexander Dumas translated the play,
he gave an importance which attracted
general, attention , About tea years ago
he was made prolessor in the Con
servatoire, and latar ivas decorated with
the purple ribbon, of, tthej academy,, wfyea
he was made an. oficor ot public in
struction, lie had iwrJttpn seyeral works
oa the subject of,b,i8-jcofetJbiou.
OCTOBER 28, 189T.
FMGIOLLI JiE TO P
Will Cease to Lead the Marine
Baud on Monday.
NOT PERMITTED TO RE-ENLIST
Col. IlcywardVi Refusal to Recom
mend. Him Left the Department No
Choice Vicarious Saeritlce to Ma
rine Corps Officers' Wrath
The uuouucoiitent made ut the Navy
Department yesterday that Prof. Fauciiilli
would not be permitted to re-nllst, the
coudiciuii precedent to his prospective ap
'potnf.m"iit us bandtna&tcr ot the Marine
Band, created a groat deal ot surprise and
comment in mwul and military circles, and
among the -citizens generally, when the
fact was published in the Evening Times.
It nas stated at the department that Com
uinnduut Hey wood , would not re-enlist
Prot. FanpluUL w,lUch fact furnished the
opportunity fp? .mother appointment.
The now leader undoubtedly will he
Bandmaster A. Zimmerman, director of
the Annapolis Academy Band.
Prot". Puinuullt was appointed bv Sec
retary Tracy, and the- story is recalled
that even at that time he was appointed
over the opposition of certain otricers ot
tlt2 MurlacCorps. Bandmaster Zimmerman
wits at that time also a candidate for
the position. Prot Fanclulll enlisted, fLv
years ago, and his term ot service expires
next Saturday. He enlisted for the pur
pose ot competing Tor the position of band
master. He received the appointment
.from S"-retary Tracy, and was lauded for
his skill and aciuiirpinents as a musician.
His appointment followed the career of
Sousa, or Washington, and he had difficul
ties at fiast to contend with. He became in
fiom !iu to daj He-hail announced hisin
tenttcn of re enlisting for the purpose of,
imam being a candidate for the position of
leader of the Manue Band.
The appointment to the place is Ly the
Secretary ot the Navy, who defers, however,
to the AssiatantSecrel aryandthe comtnaitd
aut of the Marine Coips. The custom is to
accent the nomination of the commandant
of the Murine Corps.
This appears to have beendonein tin.-, case.
Prof Fauci'illi seems to have teen delib
erately prevented fiom competing for the
leadership by the act ot the authorities in
relusl-ig to permit liim to re-enlist.
At Uie Navy Department there was very
little explanation made. Mr. Roosevelt
tvaid that the new man would be appointed
mi the recommendation of Commander ic-y-rrood,
and Tor the further reason that
he was an Aireriean-borii citizen. Prof.
Fanclulll is an Italian who has been
naturalized Mr. Roosevelt did not dis
cuss the matter any further. It will ie
recollected, however, that at the time of
the court martial or Fauciulli Mr. Roose
velt reversed its findings in favor of Mie
band leader. It is said that the Marine
Corps officers were Indignant at the lnte:
ference of Mr. Roosevelt, and were con
tent to wait until circumstances, allowed
the removal of Fanclulll. Mr. ltoofevelt
could not be made successfully the subjecs
ot a cabal, and so Prof. Fanclullfs head
was off'-red as a sacrifice.
. Col. Commandant Hey wood wda busily
engaged when sought by a repoiter for
Thu Times at the Murine Barracks yester
day afternoon, but, found time to express
.him-seir "flo'i the appointment ot a new
leader for the band. Be said that the
duiiurtment has been flooded with appli
cations foi the leadership, but that no
appointment had yet been made. It
was necessary that the leader of the baud
whoevr he may be should be an enlisted
musician in the marine service. He could
then be promoted to the leadership of the
Prot. Fanclulll would not be re-enlisted.
His successor would have to have a clean
record In the service and every little
charge against an applicant for the place
would le detrimental to his chancer, for
appointment. The department had re
ceived several voluminous petitions favoring
the appointment of different musicians,
but thev con'd not be considered, as they
had neither enlisted nor endeavored to
enlist in theservlce.
Professor Fanclulll was asker for a state
ment last night. He said that it would be
nianlfestly improper for him to speak at
this time as he wasstlllin theservKw.
It Is said that Professor Fancjulh will go to
New York soon after the expiration of his
It Is believed that Mr. Roosevelt was
fnend'y to Prof. Fnn.'iulli, a fact which
was apparently demonstrated when he re
versed the rilng of tl.e court-martial In the
Fanclulll case. It is difficult to believe the
report going the rounds la this connection
but it i.s said that it was impossible
to punish Mr. Roosevelt for flying thus in
the face ot tlte Marine Corps' traditions,
and tha t Fanclulll 1 s. the vicarious sacrifice .
It Is further said that the Maiiuo Corps
officials dreaded the efforts making by
ranciulli to have him raised to tb rank
of a second lieutenant, as per a bill now
before Cougref-s, which was being regarded
favorably. The Marine Corps official staff,
it is sala. Is opposed to anybody getting
Into that charmed and charming cir le ex
cept by traditloual ways and means.
There Is another reason assigned in tile
cunent gossip for the practical1 dimiSFal
of Fancutlll. It Is the only way by which
he could be niiulsbed foe daring, to inti
mate tha he knew more about parade niusic
than did Limits McGlll and Draper on the
occasion of Memorial Day march to Arling
ton. The demeanor of tliene lieutenants in
criticising the bandmaster in Insolent
language rhat day was commented on un
favorably In all quarters. Notwithstanding
the patent nierd; Qf Fanciulll's casev hn was
recommended loi dismissal, and he "would
have been iuimmarlly dismissed from the
service dishonorably had it not been, for
the kindly offices'Of'Mr. Roosevelt.
Bandmaster Zimmerman is the selection
of Commandant Hey wood. I leas not k noun
here. It, Is staled from the Secretary's
office thai. Zlniuierniun is a competent;
leader, and ir,, besides, an Auierican citi
zen He composes annually the Naval
to be a good composer ol inarch and dance
The talk about tile affair goes, to the
extent that there is an attempt making to
minimize the value of the Marine Band and
to reduce it to the capability of u mere
post band. This, it true, will not be pleas
ing news to Washingtonians. Thestatenieut
lacks verification except by an infoience
which the public can easily make from the
facts so far developed.
The Navy Department, in lew of the-fhec
that contracts were made, will permit;
the Marine Band to fulfill its engagement
at Chicago, but that hereafter it will not
lie port.iitted to compete with musical or
ganizations not supported by the Govern
ment. Mr Zimmerman Will go to Chicago
with the band.
This is a stiaw which shows that it is
the policy to keep the Marine Band people
down to tha pay or the enlisted men, a,
condition which will not conduce to the
pride ct corps iu this band.
The Superb Service of. tbe Ponnsj-l-vnnin
Is its greatest advertiSMicnt. Try it to
Philadelphia next Sunday. Only $2.00
j, round trip. oc28-3fc .
The Low Fee of
1411 Penna. Ave. Adj. Willard's Hotel.
A Reformatory Not a
Competitive Pleasure. '
Trentment nnd Medieine.
Is the highest fee asked. No stronger re
buke tould be made to the practice or
churglng "big fees," for there ib no sensi
ble person who does not admit the super
iority of Dr. Walker's methods,, and the in
iquity of exorbitant e barges grows more
and more apparent us tlie knowledge is
spread that the greatest special skill hi
the world can be had for so small a fee
Catarrh and Air Forms of Chronic,
nervous, Skin, and Special Diseases
Dally office hours-lo- to 5: Monday,
Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday, till
8 p. m.; Sundajs, 10 to 12 m.
f- CONSULTATION FREE. -3
PROPOSALS for constructmg a brick
eight-room rcdooI building on the soutn
castcornerof FirstandQuincystreets north
cast, Washington city. District of Colum
bia. Office of the Conamlosioners, D C,
"Washington, D. C, Oct 21, 1697 Scaled
proposals will be received at tills office
uutil 12m. on SATURDAY. OCTOBER 3U,
1807, for constructing a brick eight-room
school building at the southeast corner of
First and Quincy streets, Washington,
D. C. Blank forms of proposals and speci
fications, together wiui all necestary in
formation, can be obtained upon application
therefor at the office cf the inspector of
buildlpgs of. the District of Columbia, and
bltls upon these forms onl will he consid
ered. The right is itscned to reject any
or all bids. Proposals must he inclosed in
an envelope, sealed and indorsed on the
outside: "Proposals for constructing an
eight-room school building, corner First
and Quincy streets, Washington, D. 0
JOHN W. ROSS, JXJHN B WIGHT, WM.
M. BLACK, Commissioners D C.
III WAR IMWIEIT
Serious Nature of the Trouble
With tlie Uies.
AN OFFICIAL STATEMENT
Capt. Wright, "With a Troop of Cav
alry, Ordered to the "Front Two
Bucks, One Papoose- and Two
Siquuws Were Killed' iu the En
gagement. Denver, Col., Oct. 27-. The lite Tadluna
have Invaded Colorado on. their annual
hunt, and in a connict with the game
wardens iu Lily Park, iu the northwestern
part of the State, according to Information
received lv State and army offloiaLs, sev
eral people have been killed oa both sldea
The situation of "the conflict ia over 100
miles frori the railroad, and a heavy suow
siorm has pievented details from geEdn
While the officers at tlte headquarter u.
Gen. Otis are reticent concerning the
truble with the Indians in Rout county,
nevertlie'ess there is no doubt but that they
regard the trouble as serious, inasmuch a
Capt "Wrlgbt has been dispatched to thu
sccneof the troubje withhistroopof cavalry
from Fort Duche-sne. Gen. Otis lust nigh
telegraphed a rej-ortio "Va6-mgrat it U
rl he distance from Fort Duchesne to
Lily Park is 125 miles, and as the roads
are bioclcpd by snow, the cavalry will not
be able to go much faster than fifteen
miles a daj - It will no some time, there
fore, before they reach the scane of the
connict. The troop ot cavalry consists
of fifty men, and besides Capt. Wright
there arc two othei officers with the
troop. Yesterday afternoon Lieut. Sehoti,
aide-de-camp to Gen. Otis, called upon
Gov. Adams with tlie iaformutiou which
the general forwarded to Washington and
assured the governor that the departmeuu
would take entlro charge of the matter.
thu relieving the governor from reaponsi
ine wires from the West are- mostly down
antl accurate information can be obtained
from Rifle nnd vicinity. Just where Com
missioner Swan of the Bureau of Fish,
Foresty and Game Is, at present Is not
known. At the headquarters of the De
partment ot the Colorado the statement
was given out thut
"A telegram received last night by Gen.
Otis from the commanding orficer at Fort
Duchesne says it 1 stated at the agency
tbut about 30 young Uncompahgre In
dians nnd about 123 "White River aud
Uinta River Utes are out hunting in the
region ot the reported disturbances. A
small number of Shoshone Indians from
the Wind River reservation, to the north
In Wyoming, are also believed to be with
the hunting party.
"As yet no official information con
firming this story ot the fight has been
received. Everything is quiet at both,
agencies in tha vicinity of Duchesne and
nothing is known there of any Indian
difficulty to the eastward."
The whole trouble arises over the claim
ot the radians that under their treaty they
are allowed to hunt in Colorado at will.
The Utes want buckskin more than any
thing else, rt is their clothing, their
building material, and their currency.
The heavj hides of the bucks are only
goodfortepeea andsimilur coarse tioes.aud
the does and fawns are what thej es
pecially want So they aim to reach the
edges oZ Lily Pack, when the first hea.vy
.Uowtallbegius. Before this year tlie game
laws have permitted the killing of deer
up to November 1, and the conviction ot
a Ute of other violations wa& almost Im
possible NOW- the deer is legally sate, Oc
Tober 15, before the time for the Utes'
big killing to commence.
A dispatch from Meeker says that Boyd
Vaughn has just arrived from the Snake
River with dispatches to the governor
and Game Warden Little from Deputy
Wilcox. The latter is tinted October 24,
"Tottay with a party ot twelve men I
tried to arrest a cump of Ute Indians.
, We used all patience, and they firpd'jpon
us, and then we had to fight. On Snake
River, five miles above Lily Purk, several
Indians were killed und wounded, r have
ssnt riders to warn settlers in Lily Park
and' elsewhere. The settlers are gathering
at Vaughn's- ranch, and are very much
alarmed, and' think you should turn
out with what men you can, to try anil
arrest the Utes.
'I' bellee that there were about sixty
Utes in this, camp, but late-information
shows at least 100 men antisomesay 200.
I have seen about forty, but they are at
many places and may retaliate. If those
Indians wish to the settlers are enblroly
at their mercy. Sheriff ot Rio Blanco
county had- hettec do what he can to
protect the settlers."
Mr. V-Tuglm rcpocts seven Ufcp killed.
The first shot wa fired by a- squaw.
The bucks then began firing and the
wardens returned the flcu-
Well mademcelu fin
ished beaded cdye
Just an instance of the thou
sand and one bargains that
we provide for our customers.
Though we only sell first
quality goods, our prices defy
with cacfi cash purdiuse.
1226 F Street N. VV.
OrFICE OF THE COMMISSIONERS OE
, THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA , Wash
ington. D . C, October 27 1S07. Ordered:
That for the fiscal year to end June 30,
189b, and pursuant to the act of Congress
providing for a permanent form of govern
ment for the District of Columbia, a tax
be, and the same is- hereby, levied, ot one.
dollar and firty cents on every one nundred
dollars or real estate within the District
of Columbia uot exempt by law , except
upon the real property held and used ex
clusively for agricultural purposes -without,
the limits of the city of Washington rand,
so designated by the-assessor la his annual'
report, the rate on which shall be one
dollar ou every one hundred dollars; and
upon ail personal property in the District
of Columbia not taxable elsewhere ,. one
dollar and fifty cents on every one hun
dred dollars, according to the assessed,
yafuatlon thereof. J. W ROSS J. B.
WIGHT,. XV. M. BLACK. Cammls.-.ionen'i
" u It
ATTENTION! Journeymen Bakers! and
i ,TkveIJi-i0-at meeting orL. A. 23S9audi'
lOdO, K. of L , on OCTOBER 30 t7:30j p
m.. at Plasterers' Hall, i 1-2 st. and Pa.
Fl-u r7?iLnave: a Ioas y rire- beforo
.. ??!,n,?.wlU1 the insurance company con
sult TAYLOR & NEWTO N Insurance Ad
S1. otflce. 1213 F at. nw.; tetephoao-i,'0-
Ve WH present your claim ine
company, prepare your proors and obtain
uie best possible settlement from the Com
NOTICE TO CREDITORS AU uersoas
-.inu.vi?ff unsettled clauus against Edward,
d-Talbott. druggist, 1 0th st. and R. I . ave
will present tham at once. DORIAN &
RA Y, Assignees, 612 F st. nw ac2H-.it.
I HEREBY notify the public that I won't,
be responsible for auy bills, made by my
oc'"6 3b Shaffer, liy J. F SHAFBER.
AT7CTIOV SALE OF HORSES.
50 head today (Thursday)
at 10 o'clock, at our
205 nth St.
WHhide- & Bro. wifi sell a load et gaodr
oiies; 30 head of street ear Horses. alKtM
be sold for the high, dollar.
MAGRATH & EENNELLY",
THOS. BOWLING ib CO Auctioneers.
By virtue of a deed of truss deiyreeordetr
In Liber No. 2110, at foMo 474, et seq.,?
one or the land records of the Blstrutof
Columbia, and at the request of the parties
seeiired thereby, the umierslgned trustees
will offer for sale, by publie auction,, ia
tront or the premises. No. 121 & Tenth,
street northwest, on MONDAY. OCTOBER
25, AT 4 P. M , the following-described
real estate la the city of Wasimietoo. Bt
trict or Columbia, to-wit. South baK C
tat numbered 33, in Davidson's heirs sub-di-i-lon
of square numbered J4.V.
Troperty sold subject to a formec deed
or trust ot 51.42S.71.
Terms; stated at time of sale; $200- re
quired on nev-eptaocH af bid; sermR to Be
compiled with la fit teea days of sale. AiU
conveyancing, etc. at cost or tmrchiiser.
HENRY XV. OFFUTT;
WALTER C. eAKK.L.
The above sale is postponed on account
ot the weather until FRTDAY. OCTOBER
2P'.iSJJJ' sarae noux aad Place. By orders
of the Trustees. ocia-tlids
i Filed October 28. 1S07. J.R. Young,CIeck.)i
IN THE SUPREME COURT OF THE DIS
TRICT OF COLUMBIA, this 26th, day
ot October. 1S07. Danil Breed vs Martin
V- Webb et al In eqi ity. No. 1 5,371.
On motion of the complainant Serein, by
J. Coleman and W t Metcalt, ms-scJicl-tors,
it is this 26th day of October. 18.1)7,.
ordered that the derpndant, Lou Wilcox,
cause his appearance to be entered herein
on oc before the first rule day oceurxin
forty days after this day, otherwise the
cause- will be proceeded with as in case ot
The object of this, suit is to vacate and
set aside a certain deed of trust civen by
the defendant Martin V. Webb to Louis: J",
leager. purporting to secure to the defend
ant Lou Wilcox the sum of SS00.00 and
dated on the 24th day of February, BStM.
and to vacate and set aside a certain other
deed given by the complainant to Martin
',X?.?D thQ defendant, datpd December
ThUordershall be uufclMied in tlte Wash
ington Law Reporter and The Washington
Times once a week for three successive
weeks before said rule day.
By the court. W S. COX,
A true copy. Test:
(Seal) J. R. YOUNG. Clerk.
By L. P "WILLIAMS, Assistant Clerk.
THE following ore the names or State of
ficials. W S Atkinson, governor of the
State of Georgia; Hon. A O. Bacon. United
States Senator; Hon. A S. Clay, United
State-r Senator. J. M. Terror, attorney gen
eral of Georgia; Hon. William IL Flemming,
M. C . Tentn district Georgia; Byrou Wal
ton, city treasurer Sandersvilie. Ga,; and
also of physicians in regular practice and
members of the regular medical association,
with tlie addresses oteach- ueorge D War
then, M. D , Sandarsville, Ua.; J.C. Roley.
M. L , A vena, uo.; J. It. Brooke. M.D.. Ag
ncula, Fla.; J Lawrence Kelly, M. IjL
Windsor, Fla , J n. May, M.D.. Wurthen
Ga ; T J. M. Kelly, iL D., Gibson, Go,:
Thomas- E. Vlckers. M D.. H.irriooa. Ga.'
W J Rhodes, M. D., Barton, Ga.; C. W.
Snlter, M. D , Barton, Oa.; C. II. Raley.
M. D-, Wruus. Ua., supported by over ewm
hundred certificates; from patients CURED,
or CHRONIC HEIGHT'S DISEASE- AN1T
DtABBTES MELITUS, aud exhibited' to
ttit editors or this paper, all recommending,
a new and infallible treatment ot these
diseases, on file in tlip orfiesf or DR WESTJ
LAICE, No. 1110 F st . rooms 12 and 14
Metzerott Budding. Hours, 10 30 a. m-to.
3 p. m. oc2l5-3treni
KING -DAVIS In Alexandria, Va,. Sep
tember 28, 1807, by Rev. L. 1. McDoughL
pastor or Trinity M. E. Church, HERBERT?
E. KING, of Pittsburg, Pa.,-and M"ARYL.
DAVIS, ot Washington. It-em
J. "WXIr,XAJM; LEE.
332 Pit. Ave. X. W-.
' First-clujs Ber-vice. Phoae. 3S3