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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 25, 1890, Image 15

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the esc look the whole world lo the fsce and be
proud to gay, "I imllae, Ropnert, the originator of
the proceia of cleaning the skia by bleaching." She It
1* who La* raised the business of manufacturing an ar
ticle for the coaiplciloa to a higher level, making the
buair.es* a genteel. legitimate one. A few years MTU
everything adv. rtided for curing blemishes of the com
plexion was lcck.d upon aa quackery, while today
Mme Ruppert hs* the confidence of all the world who
bsve investigsted ber theory. Her plain, straightfor
ward. clear ex; lanstions at her lectures hare riven
tboussnds in eve ry city an opportunity, while thou
sands more have aeeu with their own eye* the remark
able proofs of subjects with bat one aids of face
Cleared, while on exhibition at her office.
Folly one million persons hare used her world-re
?owned Facs Bleach. and derived moat pleasing bene
fits. Tbou'ands of letter* romt, unsolicited, contain
ing the moot extravagsnt recommendations, bnt Mme.
l.ar pert value* a woman's delicacy too highly in such
n,utters torojrlnt. A complete explanation of how to
clear the akin by bleaching on application at office, or
by mail for postage.
Branch Office?4JO 7 th at. n.w.,
J}10-str Washington, D.C.
T>e CF.RKM, tin* Celebrated Minnesota
Patent Process Klour. It Is the beat In
tbe world. eo
^ ^Mitchell'sKidney Plasters
?\J Absorb all disease in the Kidneys and
rec: >re th' in to a heaithy condition.
Old chronic kidney sufferers say
they got no tel ef nntll tliey trioA
Sold hvT>rcgg?f?> *ver> where, or sent lie mall for 50c,
>ovelty PLwter Wsrki, I?w?U, Msm,
25cts. a Box.
oy axjZj rmvcvcii
I sliimore More. 4 and 0 West Baltimore si
s-_'&-p7 Baltimore, Md.
Diamonds. Watches Asd Jewelby
Wishirirton people are not slow in taking advantage
?f the special BARUAINS offered by tbe CREDIT
514 7TH ST. N.W.
Last week ?e < ITer-d Watohee CHEAPER on CREDIT
tLaniould be Uiturbt els* * here for cssh. and manf
par* haeers secured great HAitGAISS. 'I his week w?
W?tcL~s ltO<"KtoRD MOVEMENT, warranted for
fits yean, lor \ke otter LADIES' MU1.1I> OOLL
14E UEAVV CASED WA1CHE8 for ?35. iheM
a?e uot co.umon thin case* i bey rauet besxan.iued
to bo fully appreciated. We have Ladles' bold WatcUal
for (14 upward. Lad e.' Silver Watchse for ST up
? ?rd. We h.ve also a foil line of filled eases IB lien
tirmen's Gaieties and aie soiling them from $10 up
Guntlemsn's attention is directed to the barpini
oC-reii tbe in in our Diamond Department. You can
k'ly r?entilul Diamond Muds at S1W. ?'41.*41.S4?
t>>Uh ? or as high a- you wish to gi>. THEst
tiuoDS are WURI H fully M per cent more Uiau wi
Are asA'iig for th' in.
L>ok at the special bargaina In King*. We offei
DIAMOND RINGS for ?7. ?U. tifl. ?1U. ?-'4. ?-'7
s:i:tand upward. If YOl are IHINKlMief SWING
? King it will PAY you to EXAMINE these GOODS.
COMPARE TERMS and PRICES with tl.oee sold else
?:.rt ai.J vevi.l convince you that you can SAVI
MONEY by DEAUNU Willi .. Ms tarry in .lock i
In. 1 line ot Silverware and the n.is ellanenas guodi
n.uaily found m jewelry store* Remember, tbeai
foods are SOLD on EASY ??eELY or MONTHL1
PA IMESI b. and aa svary article la delivered to th.
purchaser .. n lbs FIRST PAYMESi yoe have tU ua<
ct the tiOuDs WHILt you are pAYlNvs for them.
Call ai.d Me us wLeUer you wast to buy or noE N<
tr^jLi.e n> .uow goods. W. want yos vo get sc<juainte<
W..h eur sieciaicredit system. Reiuember the vise*
?16 7TH ST. 5.W.. C? ST AIRS.
Ofa every evening. oSO
Unusual Interest Manifested in the
Pennsylvania Campaign,
Hon. George D. Wise Will Be
Nevertheless the Attendance at the
Races Is Good.
8|?cial D1?r?t.-li to Tim Kvrxi* ? 8T?a.
? Be.wino's Rack Track. D. C., Oct. 35.?Dull
and he; ^ skies with chilling weather had but
little efi^t on the attendance at Benning's
race track today, when the fourth day ? racing
of the Washington Jockey Club was run. The
?tiff wind which had full sweep across Be n
uing's during Init night and this morning put )
the track in very fair condition. The entries
are of a first-clam order today.
The following scratches have been an
nounced: nine Jeans nnd Parthian in the third
face, Larchmont in the fourth, Leontin? ixud
Syracuse in the fifth. . ,
First race, purse t?)0. of which #75 to sec
ond and #23 for the year-olds. Winner of a
race of the value of ?2,500 to carry seven
pounds, of #1,000 five pounds extra. Other
horses allowed five pounds. Maidens allowed
ten pounds. Weight five pounds below the
scale; six furlougs.
Betting?Sequence colt. Hill, 8 to 1; Sinaloa
colt, Scott. 15 to 1; Mary atone. Jonus, 6 to 1;
Vergie, Sims. 20 to 1; Cerberus, Day. 6 to 1;
Lowlander, Taylor, 3 to 1; Bellevue, Htovel, 8
to 1; Benjamin, Kay, 5 to 1; Helsn Kose, May
nard, 2,'j to 1.
Fully 15 minutes was fpent at the post. When
the flag fell Cerberus was in the lead, with
Helen Rose second. Coming into the stretch
Cerberus was pushed for first honors by
Lowlander. which lie gained after a short spell
and maintained, winning by two lengths with
head up, Bellevuo second and Cerberus third.
Time, 1.17.V. Mutuals i*id, straight, 99.15;
place, $4.25 and $5.95
Rupert was scratched in the third race.
Second race, purse #400, of which #75 to
sccond and #20 to third, for three-year-olds;
the wiuner to be sold at auction for $3,000, if
for less ono pound allowance for each $100 down
to $1,000; one mile and one-sixteenth.
Kauesville, Havden. ?0 to 1; Olenfallon.
Jones. 31) to 1; Eusteed. Taral. 3 to 5; To Count
l>udley. Sims, 7 to 1; Casteret, Lewis, 60 to 1;
King llazen, Stoval, 20 to 1; Lncy F, Ray, 40 to
1; ( asticelli, May ward. 2 to L
The second race was won in good style by
Bu?tced after holding back to fourth place
until coming down the stretch. King ttoaeu
second, Corticelli third. Time, 1.56.
Mutuaia paid $3.10. $2.90 and #6.45.
I To Shrewd Polltlcul Observers the Dem
ocrats Seem to Have the Advantage.
fpeWal Dispatch to The Evehim Btac.
FoilADKL.ruia, Oct. 25.?The political cam
paign in Pennsylvania has been the most
heated, with probably the siugle exception of :
"'72," that has eTer been witnessed. It is
doubtful whether the memorable contest
between Hartrr.nft and Buckalew for the
gubernatorial oflica approached in violence
that which has been going on for weeks be*
tween Delam.iterand I'attison. The excitement
certainly never ran higher than now. Every
body is talking politics and everybody is road
ing all the campaign literature that appears in
the daily papers.
Until about three weeks ago the republicans
were conducting their contest in a half-spirited
way. They were ou the defensive, and the
I leaders, including Chairman Audrews of the
state committee, seemed to be in daily fear of
fresh charges, bath against the gubernatorial
candidate and Senator Quay, who is credited
with the responsibility of naming the head of
the ticket
The democrats, on the other hand, with their
candidate, who has always found favor in the
eyes of a large class of republicans of inde
Itendent proelivitics. entered the contest full of
tope and confidence.
Chairman Kerr of their state committee,
from the day of the opening of the campaign,
has Impressed every one with whom he has
been brought in contact with the sincerity of his
declaration. He is today even more sanguine
of success than six weeks' ago. Now he
predtets the election of Fatuson by a
majority of at least 25.000. The
democratic managers have found in the inde
pendent republicans. under the lead of George
k Mapes. powerful allies. Their campaign,
while againet Dclamatcr and for the success of
Fatuson, is for the overthrow of Senator
Quay. Today they express confidence in the
result and talk of the election of the demo
cratic candidate as a forgone conclusion.
The republican fi^rht has been made ag
gressive since ex-Chairman Cooper has been ]
called in to assist Andrews. Hope has been i
inspired, but with the apparent change that I
has taken place thi-Te are many active men ]
who look with fear upon the result. All the '
powerful agencies that can forcibly be em
ployed arc being brought into the contest by
the republican managers, and yet it is a signifi
cant fact that ttiere are few willing to stake
money upon the issue.
Viewed by shrewd political observers the (
fight at best is a close one, with the advantago
in favor of the democratic cundidate for gov
ernor. The democratic organizations iu the
contest have been exceedingly active and ap
pearances indicate that they have not been
lacking for the uecessary funds.
Hon. Geo. D. Wise to Be Opposed.
Special Dispatch to The Eyemko Star
Richmond. Va., Oct. 25.?It is certain now
that Hon. Geo. D. Wise, the democratic nomi
nee for Congress in this district, will have op
position. John Mitchell, the editor of the
I'l tntt (colored) of this city, will no doubt
be nominated on Monday. Mitchell, in the last
issue of his paper, r at severe in his denuncia
tion of Mahone'a republican district committee
for not making a nomination. A mass meeting
will be held Monday, when these views may be
indorsed and Mitchell nominated.
William Blaney Convicted of Killing
Two of His Relatives.
Baltimore, Mo., Oct 25.?William Blaney,
who has been on trial in the criminal court for
the past four days for murdering his grand
mother and his aunt some months ago, was
this morning adjudged guilty of murder in
the first digree. The jury retired at H o'clock
last night nndreached a conclusion three hours
luter. A motion for a new trial was at once
made by defendant's counsel. It is thought
that Blaney had an accomplice in the murder,
but he stolidly refuses to disclose who he waa.
In Wall Street Today.
New York. Oct 25.?The stock market was
very narrow this morning, and while there was
a moderate degree of activity, the interest and
the business done were almost all in the
few* stocks to which the bears paid particular
attention vvsterUay. Migar, while leading in
the dealings, was rather more quiet
than yesterday, bnt Union Faeifio
showed "mere activity, and with St Faul,
Chicago gas and one or two others gave tone
to the uiarke*. Notwithstanding the rally yes
terday the efiorta at depression were uot given
np and at the opening this morning everything
waa tower, the losses from last uight's final
figures being generally from to % per cent,
but C..C ,C. and St Louis wasdown Wand sugar
refineries at was lower. In addition
to this loss a further drop to 65 re
sulted fiom the early trading, bat
the greatest pressure was upon Union Pacific,
which declined 1>? from the opening prvce to
47or a loss of XJ* from last night's figure*.
Chicago gas also lost 1 per ceut, St Faul \
and Louisville sad Nashville and Burlington
aud Quiucy each %. The reat of the
list while showing a heavy tone,
fluctuated ova* an extremely nar
row range. Sugar rapidly recovered to 67
but the stocks of the regular list gave but a
feeble response to this issprovsssent and after
ward sull tower prices were reached, la ssost
of the list Union Pacific reUring to 43%. Sugar
waa held at a shad* under ST. At 11 o'clock
the market was comparatively quiet and w*ak
at Ik* lowest prices reached.
British and German Iron and Steel Men
Capture the Town.
From the tell flag staff on top of the Arling
ton floats ft huge English flag that was flung to
the cool west breeze this morning. A few
people failed to understand the significance of
the emblem, bnt a majority knew at once that
the expected foreign gaeits were here on time.
Between foar and fire hundred mem
bers 'of the British Iron and Steel
Institute and the Verein Deutscher
Eissenhuettenleute arrived in this city some
time between midnght and daylight, in fact
about 2:30 this morning, but the foreigners
themselves did not know what time it was, for
wheu tboy woke up this morning they were in
tlie 6th street station and were at liberty to get
up and make their war to their respective
hotels whenever they chose.
was due here last night about 9 o'clock, but
owing to delays on the railroad it failed to put
in an appearance on schedule time. At Chi
cago the excursion divided, one part going up
around the great lakes, but the larger portion
to Alabama and Tennessee. This southern ex
cursion has brought forth statements from
prominent Englishmen that thero is no place
in the world where iron can be so cheaply
produced as in ? the southern United States.
The last stop made by the southern contingent
was at Luray Cave, and from there they started
for this city on three special trains made up of
the finest sleeping cars, hotel, tourist and pri
vate cars that could possibly be obtained. It
was found yesterday that the three trains were
too heavy and some cars were taken from each
and a fourth made up that was put iu ahead of
the third section. At Kiverton the engine of
the new section Jumped a switch and a delay
of several hours was occasioned there.
arrived in the city a few honrs later, and by 9
o'clock the corridors of the Arlington, Willard's
and the Ebbitt were scones of bustling act' vity.
Such an imposing array of Englishmen has
probably not been seen in this city since
the year 1814, when a number of tho previ
ous generation came on less friendly
purposes intent and succeeded iu
doing considerable damage to the
Capitol and other public buildings. A more
agreeable and welcome party of guests could
not be asked for than the present collection of
English and German iron men. The former so
largely outnumber the latter, however, that
they give a decided British tinge to the whole
party. They are a fine looning bodv
of men, with a clean-cut, beef-fed,
healthy air about them that showed
evidences of good living and plenty of out
door exercise. A large number of young men
are in the party, big strapping fellows, who
lookod like cricket aud tennis playets, every
one of them. Their clothes, boots and hats,
fresh from London, aud the genuine English
accent that they bad with them, wore quite a
revelation to the local admirers of their style,
aud shrewd guessers on the avenuo today were
Almost every man in the party was providod
with a short English pipo, and more men were
to be seen on the streets today puffing a more
or less fragrant briar than is often tko case in
this country. It is safe to say that hereafter
pipes will be quite the proper thing. Ouo
noticeable fact, though, was that many of the
younger set have taken up with the seductive
American cigarette, aud make use of them on
everr possible occasion.
No sooner were the visitors safe at tbo
hotels than the members of the local commit
tee on reception were besiege 1 with the ques
tion: "And bow soon mav we have our lug
gage. don't you know?" But the preparations
that have been made for days ahead did not
go astray in any particular, and before 10
o'clock great wagon loads of trunks, pasted over
with nil sorts of foreign looking mnrks and tags,
were dumped down in front of the hotels, and
many of the travelers disappeared into their
rooms. In a little while they came forth look
ing as fresh and comfortable as though thev
lived in tho city and had never thought of such
things aB jumping from town to town in a hurry
aud living in trains for a month.
But how they did ask questions! "Where are
we to go first?" "Is thai the Capitol down the
street? * "How do we go to get to the navy
yard?" "Where does Mr. Harrison hold forthV"
"W hat are tho plans for the aay?" and a thou
sand and one beside that were enough to drive
most people distracted. But several
members of the locnl committee were
on hand to nnswer and to plan for them. Sec
retary Day was here, there and everywhere,
and it wan not long before order was brought
out of what had looked like chaos. It was not
chaos, though, for the travelers have been on
the road too long not to kuow how to take care
of themselves nnder any circumstances it nec
At each of the departments and points of
interest gentlemen were on band and deputed
to look out for the sight seers, and the guests
were told at the hotel where to go first and
how to go to get there. Some started out at
once to do the patent and post offices and to
be introduced to the heads of the depart
ments. Others headed first for the Treasury,
while a large part went to the Capitol and from
thero to the navy yard, where they had been
told they would see a great deal in the new
ordnance works that would interest iron men.
For several days past large quantities of mail
with foreign postmarks have been accu
mulating at the hotels and in tho
hands of the locnl committee, and the
visitors who were lucky enough to get a share
delayed their departure from the hotels awhile
on that account. Tho waiting rooms were
crowded all through tho morning aud letters
by the score were sent off. presumably giving
an account ot first impression* of America's
capital city.
having in charge the comlort of the visitors is
composed of tbo following gentlemen: Maj.
J. W. Powell, chairman; Dr. David T. Day,
secretary; Gen. A W. Greely, Prof. 8. P. Lang
ley, Gen. W. 8. ltosecrans. Dr. F. P, McLean,
Dr. E. ltichards, Mr. Herman Hollerith. Prof.
T. C. Meudeuhall, Commander F. M. Barber,
Mr. Arnold Hague, Mr. 8. F. Emmons and Dr.
T. M. Chatard. All their preparations
for the entertainment of the distin
guished visitors were made days in
advunee, aud as a result of their care aud fore
sight everything has gone off smoothly aud de
lightfully so far aud not a hitch has occurred
to mar the pleasure of the stay in this city.
Still they were out in force today to look out
for emergencies and to play the part of hosts.
In the party are between sixty and seventy
ladies, matrons and pretty English girls, with
their clear, healthy complexions and bright
eyes. As a rule they were dressed in plain,
business-like traveling gowns of tweeds aud
cheviots, and broad, low-heeled shoes were tho
order of the day. Dr. Day, thiuking that very
likely the ladies had had about all the sight
seeing and visits to irou works that they care
for, had planned another sort of amusement
for them. At 10 o'clock a tally-ho coach
aud four drove up to the front of the Arlington
and a few tnomeuts later a six-horse coach ap
peared on the areue. In a short time thuy
were covered with ladies aud then started off
on a rapid trot for a long drive around the
eitv, to the monument, the Capitol and out
through Moldiers' Home. This occupied sev
eral hours aud the ladies did not get back un
til it was nlniost time to start for the afternoon
reception at the White House.
All were enthusiastic over the success of the
trip thejr have taken through the country and
the hospitable treatment they have received on
all sides. They were unanimous in their praise
of the countrv, the peoplo. and in short every
thing. Washington has already taken first
place with them as a picturesque and beautiful
city, bnt It must be admitted that, looking at it
from the point of view that iron men cannot
very well help taking, Washington ia not "in
it" for a moment with Pittsburg.
A Stab reporter who was showing a young
German the way to hie hotel asked him what
city had impressed him the most throughout
hi* trip.
? Vy Pittsburg, of oouree. Oh, doee iron
Torks?doee steel vorks nad doee natural gas,
dey vaa amazing. Dere vas noddings also could
be compared to it."
8till, (he day here was a delightful on* for
all the visitors, even if therewae no natural gas
display promised for the evening and nothing
etupendons in the line of iron works for them
to visit and study. No attempt was Marie to
visit the departments la Urge parties. eaeh one
being expeeled to amnse himself aa he
choee. On their arrival in the eitv each guest
was famished with a pamphlet to be nsea as a
guide whila he wee here. In It were a lot of
directions, a list of the piaees of internet and
directions aa to bow to reach them, a map ot
the cily, a list of tho drives around the oitv
and even the ratea of oah fare, so that the
stranger* coaid not well go a* tray, even if they
At S o'clock the President held a (pedal re
ception for the two inetitutee at the White
Home. Owing to the feet that the Executive
Mention ie etill in the hand* of the decora ton
end refnrniehere, that rendering many of tne
rooms unavailable, the reception by the Presi
dent was neceeearily an informal one.
~Tlio local committee hare issued invitation*
to all the (facets for a promenade concert at
the Arlington, which promises to be a brilliant
affair. In addition to the visitors only the
members of tbe cabinet, tbe diplomatic corps,
and a very tew prominent people of the city
have been invited. The Marine Hand
will famish the music and there
will probably be singing by some local musical
organizations besides.
Moudav morning the party will leave here
for Sparrow's Point, near Baltimore, to inspect
the car works there, and then New York will be
the first stop. It now looks as though tbe trip
wonld have no formal ending, for a number of
the party who have been on the
sonthern trip will coutinue their
excursion north to Niagara and to Canada, at
they have been invited by the Canadian and
Ottawan governments to visit a number of their
cities and towns. This will postpone their re
turn to New York and their departure for home
nntil about the middle of November.
The two men who deserve the lion'a shore of
the credit for the success of the whole excur
sion from New York through the west and back
again are Secretary Kirchhoff of tbe general
committee of arrangements and Mr. W. P.
Shinii, the president of the institute of
mechanical engineers and chairman of the
committee of transportation. It was due to
tbe efforts of the latter that the visitors were
supplied with such magnificent railroad ac
commodations, and that the whole trip has
been made without any trials or tribulatious.
Secretary Kirchhoff was standing iu the
lobby of the Arlington wheu a Star reporter
found him this morning. Mr. Kirchhoff is the
editor of the Irou Age and is a man of stand
ing in the iron trade. He is a skilled linguist
in additiou, for be was answering questions
that were fired at him from all directions and
was talking equally well in English, German
and French, for there aro a few unattached
Frenchmen in tbe party, But ho managed to
get in a little conversation in good, plain
American with The Stab man, when he was
asked if it was altogether un easy task to man
age an excursion so large as this one is.
"Well, not altogether," said ho. "Of course
Mr. Sbinn deserve* most of the credit, but
really I think I can say that the whole affair
ha* been a great success from beginning to
end. Hut whan we left New York?well, if yon
think it is an easy job to start off a party of
that size you are away behind tbe time*.
At the beginning there were about 600 in tbe
party, though, of course, a good majority of
them have dropped out from time to time.
Hut think of supplying berths and meals on tbe
trains for that number and you have tome idea
of one smull part of the work that
had to be done, etpecially if you
take into comideration the fact that more than
two-tliirds of the party had never been in an
American deeping car before. Why every last
one of them expected a lower berth, and the first
to turn in was pretty likely to be tbe ouos that
tooK them regardless of how they were allotted.
Of course this was only at the first, for wo soon
mauaged to get things somewhat straightened,
and it did not take them long to learn the
"From firBt to last the wholo party have
been treated with tbe mo*t lavish hospitality
and everything has been done to give them a
good timo. It is amazing at first thought, for
there was nothing to be made out of
it?no axe* to grind, you kuow. No such
consideration as that could possibly have
entered into the matter. 1 ascribe it
all to the innate spirit of hospitality in
tbe American people. Here they have a large
body of foreigners who are in a sense their
guests and they have seemed determined that
the visitor* shall not go home until they kuow
just how well Americans can do things when
they try. The whole affair has been a big un
dertaking and 1 am only too glad that it i*
turning out as well as it seems to be."
Then he turned away to tell a representative
of tbe English nobility whero he would prob
ably find his luggage and to inform a young
German when the next mail froin the father
land would arrive; in two languages and both
at once.
Permit to the United States Electric
Lighting Company.
Permission was granted the United State*
Electric Lighting Company today to lay under
ground conduit* of approved pattern along the
following named streets and avonues: On the
south side of K street north, from 9th street
west to Washington Circle; in earriageway of
14th street west, from Q street north to
Florida avenue; in east sidewalk of New Hamp
shire avenue, from Washington Circle to
Dnpont Circle.
This permission includes the right to place
distributing poles in the public alley* along
tbe routes specified and also in tho public al
leys iu squares 'J 14 and 106 and in the public
alleys aloug those portions of 7th and 14th
streets west in which the United State* Elec
tric Lighting Company now has its under
ground conduits completed, it being tho ex
press understanding and agreement that
this permit is uot in any way to re
lieve tbe company from a lull and
complete compliance with any and all
acts of Congress hereafter passed in
pursuance, or otherwise, of tbe recommenda
tions of the board of three persons authorized
by tho appropriation act of August 6, 1890, for
the District of Columbia, to consider the loca
tion, arrangement nnd operation of electric
wires in said District. And it being further
understood nnd agreed that any and all over
head electric-lighting wires of the United
States Electric Lighting Company, along routes
specified, shall be removed within sixty days
from tbe time of completion of the conduits.
All work dcue under this permit shall be in
accordance with the requirements of tho en
gineer department of tho District of Colum
An Insane Colored Man Fires a House.
Samuel Walker, a colored man supposed
to bo insane, was released yesterday aftor
noon from the workhouse, where he had
served two months for vagrancy. He
reached the home of hit Bister, Emms
Walker, No. 809 Grant avenue, soon after sun
down, and his actions impressed his relatives
more than ever with the suspicion that bis mind
was affected. Between 8 and 9 o'clock
p.m. he extinguished a lighted lamp and
Eoured the oil on the floor. While doing this
e was tinging a hymn. Then he got some
matches and set firo to the oil. Fortu
nately the flame* were extinguished
before the house was injured much and Sam
! was locked up for arson, lie was taken to the
I Police Court this morning and arraigned by
Clerk Potts, who asked if he wa* guilty or not
The prisoner's response was: "1 am inclined
to fulfill the scriptures."
Judge Miller heard evidence a* to the prison
er'* insauity and the paper* were certified to
the Secretary of the Interior in order to have
him sent to the insane asylum.
Important Real Estate Sale*.
C. C. Duncanson yesterday *old for R. O.
Holtzman and E. Francis Kiggs, trustee*, the
?quare south of square 188 and bounded by 1
16th street. Now Hampshire avenue and V
street northwest, to John O. Moore of
New York, for $4 per square foot. He has also
sold to J. H. Henderson lota 8 and 9, block 6,
on Meridian Hill for 75 cents per foot; to
J. H. bwormstedt lot 10, block 6, 70 eenta; lot
on B street, between 6th and 7th southwest,
25x80, for 15,050.
Geo. D. Eldridge has purchased for 934,000
of G. Truesdell part 3, lot 4, Widow'* Mite, 80
by 163 feet on Wyoming avenue.
An Alleged False Affidavit.
In the Criminal Court, Chief Justice Bing
ham, this morning Count Charles Do Arnaud,
alias Charles Alfrsd De Arnaud, alias Alfred
Arnaud, plead not guilty to an indiotmsnl
charging a violation of section 5438, R.8.U.8.,
in presenting a false affidavit in a pension
clam. The defendant was arrested In
New Jersey in August last and then
gave 92,500 bail for his appearance here.
It is alleged that having put in a claim for
servioe as captain of company F, fifth Mis
souri volunteers, it was rejected, and be subse
quently filed an affidavit sotting forth his secv
vices as such officer, which it is alleged, is false,
and that he saw no such sorriest Mr. Go less an
appears as his counsel.
Palacb Oboahs?new styles?sold on $6 pay
ments. F. G. Smith, 1225 Pa. ave.? AdoL
Among thb m ant Asticlbs acceptable as gifts
none Is more appropriate than cut glass. Docs
Singer's American i ut Glass is by ter the best
1 heir trademark label Is on every pieoe. Year
dealer should be atle to show it to yen.
The Ex>Jud|* of the Police Co art
Cxpire* Suddenly at Ills Home.
Hon. William fi. Snell. for mu? rears judge
Of ihs Police Court, died suddenly st his resi
dence, 937 K street northwest, last night. He
had been indisposed for some time, but was
not compelled to take to hi? bed until Wednes
day. He had been oat Tuesday night to at
tend a meeting of the Associated Charities, of
which he vu president, snd it was uot until the
following night that his family realized that he
was seriously ilL He dreised himself Thurs
day, but remained in the house during the day,
not complaining sufficiently to cau*e alarm to
his friends, although his physician, Dr. Walsh,
had warned the family that the end might come
at any moment.
Yesterday the judge sat up all day and was
more than usually cheerful. Shortly after 8
o'clock last night Dr. Coney, pastor of the
Metropolitan M. E. Church, called and had a
brief conversation with the judge, saying ashe
left tbnt he would see him again this morning.
Just afterward the judge took a bowl of beef
tee with apparent relish and then sat down in
& large arm ebair. A girl came into the
room to comply with tome reauest
or the judge, who said to her, "Tnank
you." and a minute later he was
dead. His head fell back on the chair and he
passed away with a smile upon his face, show
ing that the transition from life to eternity was
absolutely painless.
Undertaker Speare took charge of the re
mains, and Mrs. Dr. Thayer, his only daughter,
who resides in Waterville, Me., was immedi
ately notified by telegraph of her father's
death. She is expected here this evening. Mrs.
Snell is greatly prostrated by her sudden be
Judge Snell was about sixty-eight years of 1
age and a native of Maine. He graduated at
Bowdoin College about fifty-five year* ago,
and for some years he engaged in teaching at
St Albans Academy in Hartford. This occu
pation he left to study law and, being admitted
to the bar. settled in Fairfield. Here he built
up a successful practice, and when the war
came on he took an active part in the raising
of troops, contributing his means as well as h.s
influence, snd in November. 1861, he entered
the service as captain of company B. thirteenth
Maine infnutry, of which Neal Dow was the
coloneL This" regiment served during the war
in the department of the gulf, and Captain
Snell's services were such that he was brevetted
first major and then lieutenaut colonel.
After the war Judge Hue 11 came to this city
and when the Police Court was established he
was appointed to the judgeship, holding the
position for three successive term* of six
years each. On being succeeded by Judge
Miller he, with Mr. Howard L. Prince (the
former clerk of the Police Court), entered into
law practice,having an office opposite the court
house. Since then ho had been actively en
gaged. having some important cases, among
tliem that of Nelson Colbert, charged with the
murder of Philip WenzelL
He had been president of the board of mana
ger* of the Associated Charities of the District
of Columbia for the past live years, in which
work ho took a deep interest For the past two
years ho wss also a member of the board of di
rectors of the Industrial Home School of the
District of Columbia and of the board of di
rectors of the Suburban Building Association.
In religion he was a Methodist, for many years
beiug one of the most active members of the
Metropolitan Church. He was a member of
Pentaluha Lodge, No. 23. F.A.A.M., of this
city. He had just purchased his home at 1)37
K street and had nicely furnished it He leaves
a widow, one son and one married daughter,
his son being a practicing physician in Maine,
and the daughter beiug also, as stated above, a
resideut of that state.
This morning, soon after the Police Court
convened, Mr. Campbell Carrington announced
the death of Judge Snell. Mr. Carriugton said
that it seemed but a day since he had seen the
judge on the bench. "We are here to-iay," he
said, "to say what we Raid when our departed
friend was with us. The departed judge was
true to the high trust reposed in him. He held
the scales of justico with Rn oven and impar
tial hand. The judicial ermine that was placed
upon him nearly twenty years ago was laid
down as pure aud unsullied as be first wore it.
Our departed friend bore the white flower of
a spotli ss judicial life, marked by absolute
honesty, unswerving integrity, marked legal
ability! a wonderful kuowedge of human na
ture, and above ail a broad humanity aud char
itable kindliness that marks uot only the firm,
upright, merciful iu.lgo, but the warm hearted
Christian gentleman."
Judge Miller said that Mr. Carringtou had
properly mentioned the death of the one who
for so many years dispensed justice with an im
partial hand. It was with inexpressible sorrow
that he mentioned the death of Judge Snell,
who, by long years of distinction, had wo:i the
good will of the people aud the proud ;:ppolla
tiou of a just judge, and it was right that some
action should be taken to honor his memory,
now that he is no longer with us.
In the Equity Court today Mr. A. R Duvall
announced the death of Judge Snell in feeling
terms and moved the adjournment of tho court
in respect to his memory. Judge Bradley made
some appropriate remarks in ordering the
Sir. Perry Carson has called a meeting of the
colored friends of the late Judge Snell at his
hotel on Monday evening to take action in
reference to the judge's death.
Jurors Drawn.
Tho following have beon drawn to serve as
the Circuit and Criminal Court jurors for the
term commencing Tuesday, November 4: |
Criminal Court?Albanus Johnson, Robert O.
Carroll, John C. Calvert, John F. Vogt, I
P. C. Garden, W. L. Andorson, 8.
N. Hilton, Thornton A. Jackson, a Norris
Thorne, F. N. Jarboe, H. P. Moore, W. Fend
ner. A. S. Johnson. James Dripps, Thomas L.
Wade, James E. McGir, a Duvall, G. Carlton,
Thomas L. Barker. J. H. Thornton, Norman
Hi-ton, P. Kennedy, George Cartner, 8. T.
Bvngs, John Atuberger and Wash Cassell.
"Criminal Court?W.C. Dix. Henry Eberbach,
E. K. Plant, Christian Casper, C. E. Nelson,
Moses Eisem.m, Edward II. Reynolds, Leonard
Yates, James P. Kyon, Charles Donch.
F. W. Pilling, E. J. Gresham,
Bernard Emmert, W, J. Ferguson, Isadore 8.
Dyer, H. Klotr, It H. Church. K. H. Moore,
George Burdette, F. C. McComas, W. C. Hill,
John Heady, a C. Carter, M. O. Weaver, M. V.
Baker and F. Wright
?Official Reports**
United States Government, 1SS9,
Canadian Government, 1889,
New Jersey Commission. 1889,
Ohio Foou Commission. 1887, show
Cleveland's ISr
Highest in leavening power of all cream of
tartarpowders, yielding 12.874^ carbonic acid gas.
1 C?/ vii*An rrr^"t* l'ian anv other pure
?W o wXrOn^Gr cream of tartar powder.
A\% stronger than the highest ammonia* powder;
42^ stronger than the highest alum* powder.
This difference means, in biscuit making, that one
pound of Cleveland's Superior Baking Powder makes
58 Biscuit More
tartar powder; 20 biscuit more than the highest ammonia
powder; 130 biscuit more than the highest alum powder.
? Ammonia and alum powders, no matter what their strength, ant*
** avoided, as their continued use will injure the hcalih.
Horseback Excursion of th? Park Com
mission Today.
The Bock Creek Park commission is ap
proaching the conclusion of its survey Inborn.
Its members have seen the tract in which
the great reservation will finally be
located and they have about made up
their minds m to where the lines wiil run.
Another day or two of exploration will settle
this and then CaptRossell can start out on the
final surveys, from which a map of the park
will be constructed. That will ease tlie min i*
of some people and disturb the equanimity of
The cool nor'wegtem zephyrs were hunting
around this morning for whiskers to blow
through when two members of the commis
sion assembled ou P street just west of Iowa
circle. They were Secretary Langlcv
of the Smithsonian Institution and Mr.
R. Rose Perry. The former arrived ou the
scene in his carriage; the latter awaited his
arrival while leaning against the English
saddle that was burdening the back of a chest
nut mare. It was to be a horseback excur
sion, so Prof. Lnnglev sent a messenger
after the animal he was to bestride.
Cupt. "Rosaell drove up in his buggy,
leading behind the vehicle a pale-colored
equine of meek demeanor. The Star reporter
was there. Gen. Casey was not. business of
an urgent nature compelled the chairman of
the commission to lorego the pleasure of hav
itig his interior depnrtmeut jarred out of posi
tion while seeking new beauties over the hill
and dale with which the Rock creek region is
so liberally supplied.
Gen. Boynton was ready in front of his home
on It street between 13th and 14th w lieu the
imposing procession approached and there was
no delay. The occasion was a somewhat mem
orable one for the general, it being only tiie
second time since the close of the war that ho
had indulged in equestrianism. Bat he hasn't
forgotton how to ride.
The delicious air along the Broad Rranch
road was remarked upon frequently and evi
dently appreciated. Pierce's mill was
' passed at a rapid gait, and at times
1 the quiet country folk might havo easily
, imagined that a horse race was
[ in progress. From the Military road the party
: branched off into the Daniels road; literally
1 and truthfully into it, for the soil was moist, to
> put it mildly. A path erodes the termination
of the Daniels road nnd along this toward the
brown place.
At s tumble-down cottage a halt wtts made in
order that information be obtained as to the
whereabouts of one of the boundary atones. A
young colored woman, surrounded by several
children, numerous pigs, a number of taxless
dogs and an assortment of chick
ens. could throw no light on the
subject, so Mr, Perry and Capt Rosse.,
j theglatter now mounted on his pale horse,
j moved over the hills in search of a guide,
j while Gen. Boynton and l'rof. Langley
! spread a huge map out beneath a persimmon
\ tree and talked business. During tne abs< nee
j of the boundary seekers a messenger arrived
I with the professor's saddle horse, an 1 when
j Mr. Perry and Capt. Rossell returned in com
| pauy with a guide, but without the stone,
| everybody was ready to move on.
Led by Mr. Cummins, one of the landowners
1 whose property will bo required of him, the
j party filed into the adjacent timber to look at
! the monument which marks a portion of the
j northern line. As a search it resembled
| very mueh the popular pastime of hunting for
a needle in a haystack and it was just about as
j successful. All the members of the band of
' explorers, with the exception of Gen. Bovntoil,
! stuck as closely as possible to Mr. Cummins.
The general went off by himself, and when
the others had come to the definite conclusion
that there wasn't anv such thing as a boundary
monument within ?,'? miles the general was no
where to be found. Of coarse no one supposed
that the veteran woodsman. soldier and journa
list would allow himself to be seriously mis
placed, but every one did fear that he might
have more than a little trouble
in finding his way out of the dense
growth, which was in places too thick
tor the horses to break down or pene
trate. So a motion was made to yell.
Capt. Rowel I tried and did very well.
Then he tried again and came within
a trifle of breaking a record, to say nothing of
straining hislun?s and cutting deep furrows in
his throat. Commissioner Perry also startled
the echoes and the horses by a regu
lar B'ffalo Bull war whoop, after which he
modestly retired to give The Star representa
tive a chance. But there was no response
and after poking a guide to direct the
general should he turn up within
fifteen minutes the little cavalcade
moved sadly toward the bed of the creek,
feeling convinced that unless the general was
heard from within a week the Cincinnati Cotn
iaere.nl GuttUe would have to fill a vacancy on
its staff.
It was a comparatively easy thing to say,
"Let us ride down to the creck'* It was some
thing else to do it. Dead leaves and
moss and twigs covered the sloping and
muddy soil to such a depth that tbo horses
frequently sauk until th?-ir knees wore almost
hidden in the decomposing mat>&. Springy
brunches and elastic saplings gave way grace
fully as the leader pushed them aside, and
then tbev bounded back just in time to smite
somebody's noso or cheek. Hands an d faces
were scratched and the hard hats worn bv
some of the adventurous ones looked'
as though they might havo been res
cued from beneath a few tons of
brick. Green vines, many of them prickly
as cactus, insinuated themselves between the
knees of riders and the saddles, almost u nhors
ing the victims,and while attempts were being
made to get clear of the interrupting crcepers
one man's horse tried to amputate
lUkn mat dellciona
ttol unn H. KUHLL of LMtoa. BafUnd, author ?t
??rood ltd Ita AdultaraUona." ?apaclalljr recommends Klaga
ford's Corn Starob aa a pop?, nourishing and wiiolaaome food,
and whan praptrad with Bilk lnvaluabia tor Uimi?.<lMMm
?ad UmlMa,
*. KIHOSPOSv k SO*. Onrac* *?*.
or.f of his ndw'i legs by forcibly
rubbing it against a particular rongb Um.
The c&perienrt' was a moat interesting one and
would have been very enjoyable if it had not
been for the absence of <Jen. Horn ton. at
least that is what Mr. Perry said,
a ooop uoad? Tirr. iawt roi nd.
Thero w? tome stumbling over fallen treea,
a little jumping of gulliee and then followed ft
climb which made every horse eligible
to membership in an Alpine club.
Throuch the pines, from the brow of
the hill?th'- site of an old cemeUry?the road
was (airly good. and when in the opes waa wen
the carriage* and the lotig-l<?t commissioner
evervbody felt an though there was something
atill left to live for.
Nobody fouud Gen. Iioynton. lie fonnd
himself. and he wan at time* unkind enough to
insinuate that he wa* the only member of tkft
party who was not lost,
OCX. poynto*'* mmovui.
While his companions were fonndering
through the labyrinths along the creek he bad
discovered a beautiful landscape and to it
he conducted Prof. Langley and ('apt. KnaselL
Accompanied by a newly-fouud guide Mr.
l'? rry started off to find tiiat boundary stone,
and although the natives around insisted that
that tlie stono aud the landscape could be
reached on horseback there was an unani
mous sentiment in favor of ocdestnauism.
This was at first regarded as somewhat singu
lar. Wh> u the landscape had been suffi
ciently admired and the stone found the
; party one more m* t where the cirrtagea were
waiting; aud then iuuch was dispoaed of.
Prom the I>auiel's road the ride waa con
tinued to the vicinity of Pierce'a mill and at
about 3 o'clock the Commissioners returned
to the city, meeting half au hour later in the
War Department, where (ien. Casey, who
had been out horseback-riding. sat
in bis off.ce awaiting bis c?lleaa,nea
Two afternoons next week will be devoted to
inspecting the region where the Zoological
1'ark will adjoin its larger brother, and that
will end the survey labors of the commission.
Ills Train iCun Into by an Exp
CixtRox, W. Ya.. Oct. 25. ?Governor Bill
and party, accompauicd by T. R. liiley, cbair
man of the democratic state committee. Gov
ernor Fleming and others, left Wheeling at
7:30 this morniug on ft special train
provided by the democratic state committee
over the Baltimore and Ohio railroad, con?ist
lug of a drawing room car and Calviu h.
Brice's private cur. ?ihe train was to liave
stopped at all stutious between Wheeling and
Harper's I'errv tor from five to twenty uiiuutaa
to allow the governor to uiake n short address,
Tho program, however, waa abruptly inter
fered with by a collision. The governor bad
addressed a gathering of ati hundred
workmen at lienwood and several hun
dred at Mouulsville aud his train was about
starting when Lngineer Lee W ells of W heeling
heard u warning note from the engineer of
train No. 5. known us the Chicago, which to.d
him that the truin w.is appronclilug on the
same track about fifty feet ahead of where the
governor's train, which was designated ?* No.
IS, was standing.
A wide and low li;ghway bridge sp&n? the
; railroad tracks here, making It impossible to
see iiuproachtug trains on the otlter side of tbe
bridge. About twenty-five feet behind No. 72 tbe
accommodation tram, running between Wheel*
| ing aud Cumberland, enmo to a stand. When
| Engineer Wells noticed tbe approach of the
Chicago express he immediately reversed hia
engine, backing bis tiam. but the Chicago ex
press was tuov-ing at so high a rate of speed
that it soon caught up to tho
governor's train and crashed iuto 1L
The cowcatchers of both trams were demol
ished, but the engine of tbe Chicago express
was more geucrally wrecked, as were the plat
forms of three of the eight paasenger coaches
comprising the *raiu.
Gov. Hill's traiu was thrown back oa tbe ac
commodation train and the cowcatcher of that
locomotive was smashed. lieh.tid the accom
modation train was a heavily loaded freight
train, iind the three trains together were
thiown bdek cu that with slight force, with no
damage to the latter, except that the cow
catcher of the engine wiw torn away.
Had the governor's train consisted of ordi
nary coachi * instead of the two atrougly built
parlor coaches it would have been crushed like
an eggshell between the two heavy traiua. Aa
ll w hs both cars escaped without a scratch.
One Killed and a Number More or
Uw lijured.
Br a divo. Fa., Oct. 25.?The Reading rail
road express train which left here at #:30
o'clock this morning ran iuto throe loaded
coal cars which were standing on the
track at Warwick s>dmg, half a tune
from Pottstowii. Engineer James Heller,when
he saw that the crash was inevitable, quickly
reversed his engine and put on tbe air brakea.
The coal cars were wrecked and the locomotive
fell on its sid", while the teuilcr telescoped
the smoking car. Ihe escape of the two engi
neers from death was miraculous. Joseph
Markswitz. who was ou one of the coal care,
was killed. Jotiu Marks, w ho was aiao ou a
cor.l cur, had his skull fractured and may uol
Engineer Ileilor bad his leg broken. 1 bos.
Welch, the fi:er.i:-.u. was badly sc.tided. liavij
Keforyder of Eebanun w?s buuly cut. Thoiuaa
Humes of Heading had his leg crushed.
'1 lie passengers were ail badly shaken
up. Home have sprained wrists or ankles, bnt
all are able to ta*e care of themselves, ana,
with the uninjured, walked to l'ottstown and
, took other trains for their destinations.
The Hardest Fight In Tezaa.
Gai.vertos, Tex., Oct 25.? The hardest lukl
ever witnessed in Texas took place here last
' night under tbe auspices of tbe Galveston
Athletic Association for tbe middle-weight
championship of Texas and a purse
I of *700. Paul Pitelin of Houston and Arthur
Upbam of Galvestou were the coutontauta.
They both tipped the beam at 157 pounds.
Pitzlm won in ten rouuds. Cpham's nose waa
, broken and be waa otherwise severely puu
i ished. The fight lasted thirty-nine and ?*t>
I half minutes.
Didn't Get His Monty Back.
When the caae of 1'otta against tbe Washing
ton National Base Ball Club for damages censed
by being struck by a fonl ball waa on trial be
fore Judge Montgomery some rooaths ago CoL
Cook, for the club, moved that
oase be taken from tbe Jory, and his i
was granted. Undertaker Bpeare waa on tte
jury, and be made known b? disagreement
with the decision of tbe court. Be waa
told that be had nothing to any in tbe
matter, and again be lBformed the eonrt that
tbe jory thought thev ought to decide tbe oaaa.
Tbe Judge tnought differently, and n??
bis opinion by fining Mr. Bpeare ?10 for
A few daye ago tbe Co?rt in General Tent
overruled tbe decision and Mr. ?>???
yesterday called at tbe City Bail
and requested tbe retnrn of tte M
a* be thought the position be bad
taken waa enetalaed, bnt be learned tbat <?>
government, like individnaia, '
it gem
elerk of'the oonrt to Barry O. ?
Florence Kcmptoa of ilaltiMors, MA

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