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SAM. W qMiwst Ts'ov AssocIAtON.
The Owmeasin. Newr Fren= Ur. Uerens on $te asskesg srareb. 13R arrival88m2s9t T6a0s To VTz1RhaT eCtZrasv :u n. rINaro1.1 TOM Asso etVIos07 rXsonassa -"S Pt.A1 A-rON VW XaK cais ?1 manoar 411am ' MA sa. inowy. "M Nermster rieet.ng of the Eant Washing Us Cilimai A-o. int o.. Was helb last night in inm's Hall It "no espiectel that President Jabsen wonl anoewtnes the revi-I lit of con mttess. but Mr. Isabson state that the matter was one .4 en as- o ideratson. and as he de stre.l to get the tt men for the plaes he wonM ask for m(<re time. Chairan lieil.-- -f the committee a health. pohee and charite.x calleft attention to a eammentestsnn froma Snuperintendlent W. X. Stew.. ..f the bakting beach. referred to his eamtrittee for option The bsee'eet. he sa 1. was one that very prop erly einendeel ithelf t.. the resialents of al eeetieni of o-ur et. It iithought that the sue emsas af th4 one bathing hemeh will retult In the Stahaishmvent of a amilar one in the eastern metsen of the city. sraarstasossyi a Oa' stATIxxr. The seerwitary resd the letter of Mr. Stevene. Which muel *After four years of persistent effort to re teblh a free public athiang beach for the city of Washington. I am contrainel to my that. while thar, is a gI nieral public admission of the aseessayt f-r s.ch an in-titution. I have not met with that a, 1ie co-operation which the msarce .' .. ee C ena..pri-e deumaning the ex penditure et urn. nomey requires. "11 her- !re :i I to your neEiation an a eprenstntiv- be y of Washinigon citizens. Jro* I" in westig.te and then to ort add in vonr ilgnuent ehe aiert.. of tL- ca. e alemaund, and act prevmptly in orler that your influence. pro or e m. vaa, be used early in the coning s.eqen of Congre-as to effect legislation. "F your c nveIence termit me to Pum ,ari"- a few facts which I have gathered. some 4f which habe 1 u t blished. "There .e. ine to be- two main causes for all the dr.ownings.f b.ther: "FartL The swinaner tries to d1o too mich, pse strangnei with a mouthful of water and g.- down. This is generally attribuated to ereipe. t-it mtn- ont of ten were tired out. * 'eondi. Thme no.' i.e. so far ase anyv knowledge of water is corrernel. b-i ",me mother' dar li-. all the waue. dtances ff .nt, th- water. titally ignorart of dngw-r. goesg in too far and lI'e enme hnusehold in mourning. "Wa.hington is a generation behiid the times in this matt I ltosson has had fri.- bath for twenty-ldve wear.s and sa*nds i1t.Ofl. e ry yeanr t mi.wintatM ten,. I'hia!. 1. .1 .a free bathe, osting e12.000). and mair.:ins them at an an ruia .eaz e of fl.000. New Tork has free bathe. costing origtrall% e-I2,AtO. and main tn,i them at an aniial n f VRM.0. In ItJl the n-mb- of fr-e bathers in New Y-rk was 2.:1..E mnal-.s at:d 1.04.97 females. Total. 3.I32.:2. Ih' above. fiures are all o! Ietal. as obtained froa the mayrs of the re spective cata, I he bath hone are often so crowded- thit every one ran reach to his neigh bior and no one can swim without frequently hirkimug osoebody. Ihey are tiwatng boats. with fOor., iinken four to fiT feet under wate r. along the wharves. not far removed fro'm sewens. There are separate days for males and femaales. Now. Washington is peeniliriv fa voredl in having the tidal basin. a leaut.fiil lake half a mile wide. without a drop of oewage en teing it. mAn here we hare located the bathing bdesie's, oath of the White Lot and west of the monuiment. Thsbe-ia ts surrounded by the filled fints which se eventually to become a park and whitch are already coivered with trees ai4d ve-rdare. leasing :a glimpse of the lotomac visible. Beondi are Fort Myer and ArimIgson in front. while the view melts into dIietunce to the bft over the :ar away hills of Alexandi in. Ian3 OArnCY or Traz BaRAC. 'The beach Is now con-idered by some to be ent entirelv safe. because the butti.in is not perfeetly even in grade and the grade does not extend out far enough.le;vitags .t. -pedg. The asual rise and fall of the tide is over four feet. and this. ailed '6-. the winds. make.4 an estreme variasmn of over seren feet without consider ing high water bv freshets. No amount of radsiag weald ever make thi-. satisfactory. Other cities budd hstu-ei and flost them on banet to maintain an even .lepth of water. bnt hat is very expenive at first and n iolvis con tOnaal expeme for neVairs. For one-tenth as misch a..n- as New iork ha- inr.'ated In bath ing henel's. we cnn make a lake containing more swinaming room than all her h-ti-es have: we ran mak,- 200 new dreuing rorne wilh a separate hste f, r li lie: an am phitheater of seats with a permanent awn ig for are!t"tors; a ..uitble hu:.* for at tendants: a p.we stand. guard bosea on the wharf. and at driveway for carri.ge son the e t o that viot,,tor may drive all around the ltithl lakt and1 sittop anywhere on it to watch the anties f iaih,-r i ont. sib or vi-w the senerv fraI -he ,ther aid-. awl !hi, dri.ve may he hordered with willows and other wa'e- trees In add to the pi-ture sand form shale. and areand their trunks may be seatr where roman tIe coupled ma li--usa life'. problems. All this night he ham for one-half whet Philadel phia h..- y-il for her bathing houses, or for about what Iloeton peva every year to sustain her. Furthermore r tlunk that tter the first year this institution would be self -ustaining in iis way: Permit the keep-e t) rent bathirg Oulu and boats, and to sell cakes. od. winter. be.. lut nothing intoxicating. 4a condition that he "hall provide guarsi and attendant* and eke full care .rf the premises, aided by a po lireman to he. p order. so that the hone anl peel shall be free to all who provide them mives with proper bathing suits. It shall be maeatair-id with a degee of decorum that shall at all timses invite the presence of la-ties both as bathee and spectators. vnrvcar-riosa aasessnaa. "To tasnre safety the whole bo-ttoen would be graded perfectly even and cowered with sand bef.ere water is let in through the daan, the pi.ess fur children being nowhere over three feet deep, the general pool for batheri. nowhere ever four feet and eight Inches deep and 'lhe deep h..l fir .livers fenced in by a wharf fromn wtatsh the u-tard -onild jump nearly to the mid die to hs'-p an y one in need. This woul be an iseal evenmg reort for all who must stay In the city mn Ltt e :ather ad it would add an imn r-.tan* fe-atume ti- the many attractionis of Is nhir:.nmt I).ir pecople are lavish in expenidi t';re. f...r anments to commneitorate the d-*- 1w th j' ntad ean we not affo.rd to 5 i the er .f one marble statne, even t!me it be- upon the ran., that we found outi e- ..rt t.' -ave the- lives of Otar eons and to add ti th l..-ith a,.d enijoyment eof all who will 4.ak. ent-n--n .f the' F.ast Wa-hingtoui 4 n*:r. .. A. istl m .' ona an itlliential 6. -Ii --1 tasrare. Mtany o.f you are fathers. heow. to > =vi gite this rater your careful cii... !. r.t. in nd ise . ir inifIaenee as yout d- * e'r " atl the E- :nmisioner., of 'the Ii'':.. '- h i X'sngresse I shdll ti- enitire-li mas..- -I nitam. i- toe promaste the inblie- we.l fare . ttLs -project die. not ten;d to that end '..ren free * -ay so. In the coun..e of man tae re s ma.elats Mr ii I flatiami oferedi a re;olution lidoe ing the re- srti ..d ; -edg-ing the supi'.rt oif the a5.-4 to the same. Ii mae ui.jnimui,l r' wr'oRw or 3. w. anwN. At:- '!he r.e .la call of c.omm.itten* aini the e i i. 'Io 1i. tnsees b-fore the. nacia. thee. Prstidtsi babeeni asnnouaced the di a:h .f 3 .5 J t f'ra n. a me.mber of the a-..oc-tion and.-n *f ine avecutwe commutittee. Thec geaer ; .Lefe in ;;Iv of thetreceased. '4r. and alppiol ites nae moral reenlutionesi ffered by Mr. lta er-. e adlopted. A. a mnrk of re spe-t t' Mr. hioron the mneeting then ad rempulaint Agatsest a Rattrueod esnapsany. Te the I.. . si Tlh.e ainggstar WSil you kidly ir form ~ .'ur henst of patrons. te le-daag pubiac. whether the Metro patan Mitaad tomp~any's charter eatpowered U to meoolih/e the whole thoroughmfare along its line or in.rely grant iS the right of way for it tracks2 If aserely the lastter firanachise. by = hat antersity has this comspany virtuallyr rea der. . West ?) street between )'Street bridge ani.I 29th street nerthwest "no thoroughfae" for the ~ttwo moath-s? Is has evinced the deg s magerspiitneither leaving saId strest in aae a practinable eonditon as to enableethe street sweepers to sprinkle and we It nor reuderiag each service itself. Pncr desestono et a plain duty to Sa puhite. whose aremeia was. ~resumably. thepisa eo.)set of the sesapany s chater. has et this street lapsad in a state of noeuous desuetude for si l.ong a Was that some three er four inches of .Iust h~c accusmulated over the whes e-r Li-. of the steet. gestly to the bcmvenience ai-d as.aoyanie of the efesmid able. Mem. ('abes WUUB aman.. Se Psate. Em eS Celse wui -a ia New YTb yestur - e auea asin m edse a dessc ad ~ ~mat ~~ s - as we r ma, sushemr. csaI, COitMSIaA P?-ATI A (.RVAT GAME. The aesak"hIl Tean Food time Wuhaogg.. 1 Eleveno lavistamte. Columbia has at hait gotten inte form Her foot ball team has begun work in earnest and from this time until the close of the season it I wll take a gOod eleven to wrest laurels from J her. Yesterday afternoon the boot team that a the Athletic Club ef the lchuylklfl Navy euld I master Game here to prove their superierity a over that of the Columbia Athletic Olub. So a eonfident were they that President Harry Me- 1 Mihan took the joerney so that he might laugh a to his heart's content at the expense of his a many friends among the C. A. C. But after t the game his tune was not one of joy and the F shoe was on the other foot, "Billy' Hibbe ex pressed the sentiments of the crowd when he mial afttr the game with a gleeful chuckle: "I I would rather beat Harry MeMilan than Yale.' I struggle as they couki, irst to break the line. 2 then to KO around the end. trying this trick 4 and that. the Schuylkill boys were not in it. 1 The score of 8 to 4, in favor of the C. A. C., I tells the story of the close game. At no tIMe a was the bll dangerously near the Columbia's a goal, the play being almost entirely in the ter- I rltory of the A. C. S. N. In fact the visitors a were anticipated as every point. C SCOmme ON A "rLUKE. Their only point was seored ON what is known an a "fluke." In running Shields dropped the a ball and Pvnchou. picking it up, had a clear E field. with no one to oppose his progres. He P ran three-quarters of the length of the field and t scored. The Columbias are to be congratulated c for their wonderful imr e t within the " Fast ten da) s, due in major part to ths -oapiable i coaching of Bergen. very member ot the eleven played a hard game, and with soh Tim h in the C. A. C. work the Rutgers College boys n will have a tough fight for victory on Monday. 0 it seems strange that with the excellent a' ehibition of foot ball that the C. A. C. t eleven is now putting up that the attendance is n so slim. Yesterday but a small crowd was c present. Ie some time was consumed in obtaining an umpire until Mr. J. M. Dashiel was persuaded e to officiate. 31r. Craig of the A. C. S. N. filled the position of referce. PETAIIA or TUB oAZE. 'Ihe Columbia. opened the game with a V and Lowis followed with a good run around the left end for fifteen yards. For fully ten min utes the teams remained in the same relative position. each trying to advance without suc- S cess. On a third down Shields tried to go si around the end, but in running dropped the i ball. and Pyuchon sprintcd away for the goal with thr leather. He scored, but F.. Marsh itred an easy' gol. ti Columbia was nettled by this loss and opened pLay bv such %igorouiis work and Wea-,r's andl I% W .*church'. good tackling that the A. C. . N. fi were gradually forced back, with the ball in their poacsiion, to within ten yard-; of their goal. The isitori were forced to defensiver u,.rk. and on an attempt to kick IN. Church si blocked the hall. and Weaver was on it and si uW'aV for the line like a jack rabbit. He scored is amid great excitement. Bob Church was nil able to kick a goal, and the score stood a tie at 4 to 4. luring the remainder of this half the play i, wa.4 mostlY in the A. v. 1. N. field, but owing g to soime inexcuable fumbling at critical points * the ColUmbias were unable to score. Their A work was, however. very commendable in com- c :arison with former exhibitions. Weaver. ells and the tw.> Churches did yeomen's work on the line. Lewis. Williams and Shields made t g.ood gain. while Burronghs was general utility h n;.&,. As a center Johnson showed up particu- el larly well and v ith practice should be a >rize. 1 The: brunt of the A. C. S. N.'s battle was brne d, 2y Edgar Church and Pynchon. After ten minutes of the second half had been k pla ed it bec.ime so (lark that the individual p] plays were not discernible. The crowd over- I flowed into the field, and a the C. A. C. gral- is ually worked the ball toward their opponents' ,, goal the excitement became intense. They r, gained the five-yard line, but their advance was checkeil nl the ball went to A. C. I. N. ai f'hurch tried to get out, but was downed by In Lewis. thus scoring a safety,. which put the Co- ci lumbins two points ahead. A moment later I, Newton was forced to do thq same thing, and the score closrd 8 to 4 in Coltimbia's favor. The teams were as follows: cl A. '. S. N. Positions. C. A. C. 6 Ayers..........Rightend. ...... Wilson. sy pher. ........Right tackle..... Wells- D Phillis........Right guard......W. Church. *1 ('arbitt........Center.........Johnson. Longnere......Left guard.......Dickinson. b G. Marsh......Left tackle........Bob Church. ,4 Fortn..........Left end .........Weaver. ,r Ne w% ton........Quarter back.....Burroughs. E. f'hurch.. .. Half back.........Williams. i Pynchon ...... Half back.........Lewis. A E. Marsh......Ful back.........Shields. U ei Our Meaonrea" In Clay. 1e To the Editor of Tb Evening Sae: al In your letter from Laurel published In a .L recent issue of Inz SrAn there is a mention of valuable clay beds lying along the line of the Washington Branch of the Baltimore and Ohio railroad. The region lying between that road 01 and the Baltimore and Potomac, and easily ac- el cessible by short lateral branches from one or is the other of those roads, seems to be especially I rich in the extent and variety of its beds of clay, some of which may prove available for finer uses than any to which our clays have vet been put. A manufacturer in search of tis kind of raw material might profitably make a prospecting excursion of some miles along the et Telegraph road leading from Bladensburg to w Ann.apolis. In additaon to the red clay, which i, is qnie abundant, there is one of a somewhat remarkable whitenes. of which there are in- ft dications of considerable beds within a few 01 miles from Bladensburg. Whether they are of p sunfcient pnr:ty and thickness for profitable as working is a point which an expect could, no doubt, readily determine. E.T. p. Wn itse Flng Was Beosbarded. I" Ow E.'tor. of The F~et~ Star'f The recent annonncement ia Tux STAB that o the Nay flepartment would not sanction an e assault. e'.en p-.rotechnically, upon the starsh a nd stripe: in ('harleston harbor raises a qure tion of consistency at least. ( In Steptember. 1899, during the celebration 5 of the rseventy-fifth aninivrsry of the battle of v North P'oint at Jtaltimnore. Fort Mllenry was a b.uiarded by the vessels of our navy, the l fa :t flying the stLars ande stripes. And I have 0' yet to hear of a protest from either the navy or any one el e. F. T. R 2 '.me raittneee of Raaunsakers. b To tiew T'te-r a f The. Eveniag Star: 'is The noise of the recent rainmaking experi ments must have attracted the notice of everyh ree'iilenit and sojourner in Washington. With- h b out presuming to instruct the many who are t alre'ady familiar with the subject I would like I. to say a few words to those, probably much more nunwront, who. while sharnar in the ex- n pense of those expeimentsn. have given little or I no attention to the scientific principles in- I volved.d Ii we couldt cool the atmosphere over our a heads when it is saturated with motsture a cloud or mist woituld he generated, which, col- C lec'ting in drops, would finally fall .as rain. 3 lutt if, on the contrary, we should heat the a nnost air the state of saturation would no longer C evi't and a conrdition unfavorable to sain weald r 1.e e'.tabiansed. Now, explosions not onaly de- ( Iely intense local heat, but the energy of the ~ atruosl l:erie vibrations which constitute sound I is. it.,elf raj'idly converted into heat, so that a i certain rise of temperature is caused a. far as e the' sojnd e steends. Moreover conmelesius tend to break up drops already formed and restore them to their prevIous stateof minute paricese suspendedi in the air. The mmaufacturers of an engine using the spray of petroleum as fuel huve aiscovered by expeiet that a mere h Icuri ent of air isfar lee. efedaal in ceonverting ti 1petroleum into spray then a fereible Impat 1 of the air upon the liquid, and by utilising that princilde they have bees able to eeet a gpeat myirotement in thei achine. Amtse famniliar example is feand in the feet that vie- a lent agitation is the agent usaafy employed In 0 making medicinal ad other emuelsions. It follows, therefore, that both in theicp ent stage of cloud fermetiom and later whes I misty particles e --aje--ing te dope eql-I I mona somewhat reiard the 'es of. raia tl dnminish to somse extent t~ miywhish is a finally prepiitctd. If we must hae each t weather ameitinse they sheuld be msed t e vent floods and not to ebriste drea a i e so vast are the eperatoans af anage a. cm- Il Ipared with the resnarees et -ma thattit sy well be deubted whether a few peahda er tm a few thoumead teons et essae u duea rsults et this Lid st age epum Very tuy yn, U. L N. Caa-m- Eaeet to -an 'The 'anadian geveramest s ahmed at 4 I step. takse a n npand toward --ehehiap (M diam cattle when imperted im. Guen kM At a meetig et the prtey end eB. . timeprea reft es m.h. m..aw.... -a. I DEATU OP VAN N. MANNIN. 'h Woet-Maewn Ex-tepesetSelve Dise at uss Neme Near Bs'anehville. Ez-Bepreesmtati'e Van H. Manning, formerly f Mississippi but lately of Maryland, died at is residence near Branchville, Md., yesterday. n attack of grip that he had about one year go left him In a weak condition from which be ever entirely recovered, and a little over a Ponth age he was taken sick in Washington nd was removed to his home in Branebville, rhere he remained until his death with the zeeption of taking an occasional drive of a Iort distance. Col. Manning was about Afty !iree years of age and was born at Holly Piings, Miss. When the late war broke out Col.. Manning es engaged in cetton planting in Arkansas. He as then quIte a young man and p--inesam of mrge wealth, but left his plantation, organised a Arkansas regiment, of which he was chosen alonel, and was sent to Virginia, where he per cipated in most of the battles of the Army of orthern Virginia. After the war CoL Man ing settled at Holly Springs, Mims., and =gdin the practice of law, for which he qualiied before becoming a planter. He e with great success at the bar. He also agaged in politics and was one of the first morata eleeted to Congress from Mississippi liar the reconstruction era and served several wrms in that body. He was an able speaker id occupied a prominent position in the 'ouse, serving on the judiciary and other im irtant committees. Voluntarily retiring from me public service, Col. Manning took up his aidence in this city and almost immediately itered upon a large and lucrative practice in te District courts as well as In the Supreme ourt of the United States. A few years ago 0 purchased a farm of several hundred acres air Branchville, whore he dispensed a gener is hospitality. Col. Manning was an earnest Ivocate of tit proposed boulevard and elec ic railway between Washington and lalti ore and was one of the incorporators of the impany having the enterprise In hand. He ayes a wife and several children. It is ought that he will e buried at Glenwood metery in this city. EMOCRATIC POLITICIANS ARRESTED. key Are Charged With Causing the Laws to lie Violated. Considerable excitement was created among mocratic politicians in New York yesterday ternoon by the announcement that Commin mers Edward C. Ehcehy and Charles C. Sim ons of the board of charities and corrections A been arrested by the United States au oritics for inducing paupers on Ward's and ackwell'N Islands to register illegally. The o commissioners were brought down to the deral building by a deputy United States arshal. The warrant on which they were ar sted was isued by United States Comnmis mer Shields on the complaint of United ates Distri:'t Attorney Mitchell. The charge that they knowingly and willfully induced rtain charity patients who were p'aupers in e care of the city to register fraudulently. hen the two commnnissioneis were arraigned fore United States Commissioner Shields ey each pleaded not guilty, and were held in ,000 bail for examination today. Judge Mc lam qualifed as bondsman for both of the missoners. '7he complaint against Messrs. Sheehy and mmons. which is made by United States Dis ict Attorney Mitchell, is that the prisoners, iving possession and excreising full and ex ueive power for the government and manage ent of the hospital on llandall's Island, in iced a dozen or more men on tje book% as inper patients to register by pasing a resoln sn putting their names among the list of em oyes. The resolution was as follows: "That e pay-roll book of each institution shall con in the names of all employes whose compten tion is board and clothing, as weil as those ceiving salary and board." The United Stateogrand jury yesterday found indictment against young Divver. and pre nted it to Jndge Benedict in the United States rcuit court, on a charge of procuring a man falsely register. Divver's cheap tool *as an unfortunate who wes the name of Charles Ilarris. laivver. am arged in the indictment, gave Ilarris a ticket *ring the name of Patrick Ityan and in ructed him to go and register nader that me at the registry place of the fort y-eightb ietion district in the second assemblyv district. Harris obeyed these instructions.~n-d after left the registry place was rejoined by Div 'r, who gave him as his munificent reward for lating the election laws the sum of 50 cents. These facts were brought to the attention of a grand jury, and the indictment resulted. rier the court received the indictment the aited States marshal was commissioned to oe ire Divver. Late iii the afternoon young Div i was arrested and brought into the district torney's ofce and then taken before Com issioner Shields. Michael Callahan, a anloon keeper, offered to o Divver's bail. lie signed Divver's bail bond r e2,000. Subsequently the grand jury sent in a batch tifty-eight indictments to Judge Benedict, warging as many patients of the institution on andall a Island with false registration. al ough they were unable to give any residence gally entitling them to an exercise of the fran Progress in Mexico. The bureau of the American republics has re ived a recent issue of the Mexican Pinancier. aich contains many items of interest concern g the progress of the republic of Mexico, Dm which the following are taken: The itate Morelos has a population of 148,877 souls and iciesse. 257 public elementary schools, with aaverage daily attendance of 8.261 children, d a public library at Cuernavaca containing 167 volumes. In addition to extensive sugar antations (numbering more than thirty) there *e In the state thirty-three aguardiente and urteen meacal dustilleries, with an aggregate ztput of more than 51,000 barrels annually; it mntains 83,796 head of beef stock. 21,578 rses, 8,583 sheep, 4.234 goats and 32,377 vine; the maise crop amounted In 1890 to 7,024 cargps, valued at @1.111,608, and In 1891 bad year to 199,514 cargas, valued at @997, 0; the bean crop In 18'j was 6,070 cargas. almed at 54.630, and In 1891 3.699 cargsvalued 383,291; rice, 166,700 arrobas in 1890 and 9.58 arrobas in 1891, valued at 81 per voba; 4,730 arrobas of coffee were produced '1891. with a value estimated at #28.380, and .2.O51 cargas of tropical fruit, valued at 186.007. Other Mexican advices received by the are of American republics are to the fol wing effect: A cotton seed oil mill and soap factory has ten established at San l'edro, state of Coa mila. Mexico. The present output is atatcd to I 120.000 pounds weekly of common and illet seer. 'ihe cotton seed used is from the aguna d'istrict. The line of the Mlexican Southern railroad ached Oaxaca on the 22d of October, but the tanguration of the road will, on account of eavy recent rains, be postponed some ten aye instead of taking place on the 28th nltimo, I at first arranged. T'he receipts at t wenty-five of the thirty-four astomn houses throughout the republio of [exico duiring the month of August lest nounted to 81.556,111. The highest whole is price at which coffee has been sold In the rpublic of Mexico was recently obtained at ordoba, when 30% cents a pound, Mexican onney, was realized for the berry. A com any has been formed in the City of Mexico, ith a capital of 465.000, for the purpose of Lporting bananas especially to New York. At the Wharves. The schooner George A. McFadden of IBath today the banner craft of Washington har ar. She registers 1,070.43 tons groas, 1,016.91 me net, 19S.6 feet over all, 40.4 feet beam end L8 feet hold. She is e four.master and sets ftsen sheets of canvas. She was launche at sih, Me., In 1688, hails from her birth port ad signals K. 0. C. Q. Her neial number is B,091 She will discharge her lee and coal rehably at Haltimsore for the east.' Two three-masters are up today-the Wee Ine of lialtimore and Causer of Cris6eid. here are two others in port--the Maine and boet.The Conne comes In minus her mai topmast, lest against a brlge In the Na. The tang Thistle, tender to the light house Isamer Jeseemine, is in port td.Progress Ie on the Marriend Peint ih hems. his sih hand yesterday whie werkimg am me w et the steamer Waleld. Male Fester et he Uu.hae s~ Theee-maet seemer 010n faces, hues, that sw eeka wth eal em me', u. a., test A Waggleg hae 2Wn, The summser eeesaasamtcm usgingeehllbsey satee, ETINO IN NEW TORK. D aes ts caarge the se,.basiam WaSh Making "=16Es. The following matter has been Issued from democratic national headquarters in New York: The froth and bubble of the republicans in betting. which was exploited Saturday and asted until last night, was lost sight Of eompetely today. The very shallow design was to have ofered very large bets in central plases, when there would be no proposition to meet them, a bets for amounts up to $5,000 have bean freely offered by democrat. on the general result every day for two weeks without takers, besides countless offers of 2 to I on Now York. The democrats caught on today. This morning Controller Theodore Myers of New York was in a public way offered by a prominent republi san-Mr. Comyna--2,000 on Harris. R promptly responded. producing Ave checks for *5,000 each, when Mr. Comyns said he was only Inking. This evening at the Hoffman Nomie a man from Philadelphia entered the crowd in the lobby and loudly offered from $41,050 to 050,000 on the general result in favor of Har rison. Offers wet at once made to him to di vide his bet into eseprate ones of #5,000 even, but those he refused. Thirty minutes later Edward Murphy, chairman of the New York democratic state committee, appeared hunting for the Philadelphian. offering to take him I without odds for $50.000 on Cleveland. The Philadelphian had disappeared, and Mr. Mur phy registered the offer for takers, to stand till election day. THE W. C. T. U. CONVENTION. Closing Up Business and Adjournment With out Day. At the afternoon session of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union at Denver Mrs. Mary C. Upham of Wiseonsin, superintendent of work among the lumbermen, read a most interesting report of work in that department. Mrs. Winnie F. English, superintendent of I work among the miners, then read her report, after which Mrs. Matilda B. Care., president of the Wouans Temperance Publishing Associa tion, read a report of that corporation. showing that its business amounted to $230,000 last year. The report of the committee on resolutions was presented and adopted. The resolutions declare the moral support of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union to the prohibi tion party. urge Congress to make a full in vestigation of the liquor traffic, and to pubiish d the amount of alcoholic liquors manufactured and consumed, and the relation of such intoxi cants to crime. poverty and death. The action of Congress in ordering the Co lumbian exposition to be closed on Sundiy was appoved. e resolutions close with a vote of thanks to Lady Henry Somersct of London, and Charles N. Crittenden of New York, for their aid bf both money and work in carrying on the tem perance cause. At the night session Mrs. Ellis of New Jersey delivered an address on the subject of physical e culture. After several other addrosnes by different delegates, Lady Ihenry Somerset "boke upon "Libor," with particular reference to the tem perance and suffrage questions. Th naming of the next place for holding the convention nas left to the executive committee. The convention then adjourned sine die. - -+*4+ - --_ IAMS ON THE StrAND. lie Contradicts Several Witnesses for the V Defense. Charles Hatfield, hospital nurse of the tenth regiment. vas-thu first witness In the lami case against the tenth Pennsylvania regiment ofil cers at Pittsburg yeaterday morning. He tes titled that ho raw Private William L. Iams when he waq strung up by the thumbs at Home- r stead in July for cheering for tha man who shot H. C. Frick. The private's arms dlid not appear to be very straight and the cord was not tight. Iamg asked for a chow of to bacco, which he swallowed. About five min utes later he was cut down. When he was cut down Lams said: "D-n the doctors; we will fool them." Witness then poured the medicine out and Isms smid: **0ive me that can teen." le took it and took a drink and handed it to witness. There was beer in the canteeh and lams drank about half of it. Wittiess said to lams: "Why did you take that tobacco?" Iams said: "I did it to fool them: I had a purpose." Monday, after he was tied up, r I naked him how his thumbs were and he said: L "They are all right." Edward Dougherty of company B, tenth regi meat, makl he saw Iams on Bunday morning after his punishment and asked him how he felt and Iama said: "I'm all right. but I will get even with Streator." This was just after he had been drummed out of camp. Brig. Cen. Wiley, Col. N. M. Smith and Maj. c L F. Deemiston testified in the afternoon that they considered the action of nia mutiny and the punishment meted out mild. They be lieved the offleer had the right to indiet sum mary punishment. The prosecution commenced their evidence in rebuttal. Ex-Private Iams, the prosecutor,was reealled. He denied that he assisted in taking the ropea from his thumba when he was cut down. He also denied that he had taken a canteen from his coat after being cut down or that he made any remark about being sorry he had taken the to bacco. He did not swallow the tobacco. The attorneys for the defense then presented 2 rtitions in behalf of their several clients, ask ng that certain instructions be given to the jury, the signicance of which wan that the de fendants were not guilty of the crimes charged against them. These the court took under ad vasecment. Attorney Braddock began his addrees to the, jury on behalf of the defendants. He had not concluded at the cotart's adjournment. ALL RETURENED TO WORK. - End er the strike. at (armaux, France,1 Without Violence. Yesterday wa the datefixed by the miners to brIng to an end the long strike In the mine. at Carmaux, France. At 5 o'clock yesterday morning the strikers assembled in a body and 4 marched pat the gendarmealee in the "Car magnole." Wet weather prevailed and most of the miners carried umbrellas. They marched to the mine., and about one-third of them re sumed work. All the men seemed entisfed with the settlement of the trouble. This ends a strike that arose out of the di* charge by the mining company of a miner whoI had been elected mayor of Carmaux, and which at one time threatened to have grave political consequences. Peterberg's Largest Funeral Proemie. A specIal dispatch to Tuz Erusiwo 8rnn from Petersburg, Va., says: Grace Episcopal Church wa's packed to overflowing this morn ing, when the funeral of the late Rev. Churchill J. Glibson, D.D.. rector of the church, took place. Such floral tributes have never been I seen here before on such an occasion. Bishop Wingleld of California and Bisho Jackson of Alabama were in attendance. The services were conducted by Bishop A. N. Randolph of I Richmond. Rev. WV. H. Platt and Rlew. Thomas I Spencer. The burial services were conducted by Rev. John lildout. The procession was the largest ever seen in Petersburg. During the services at the chureh all business was morn- I pended._______ ___ Whtte Neuse, the Inss' Old Rmse, Enued. White House, the home of the late W. H. F.. Lee, on the Pamunky, where Gen. McClellan had established his base of supplies before he moved across to the James river In 1002, yas burned on Monday. The White House was burned by Glen. McClellan when he aaadaed his base of supis.Af ter th. eloe 01 the war Glen. Iao robust the bhome, and for some timme maade it his homse. 'The plantation up.. which this hem stood eetains several thouaad acnes. It was hero, sa the Alezandria ua, thaUhe widow Cauli lived when she maried Geesge Washington. Collided in.a Tuamel. A collisi= eeuarred Tuesday in the Rie tunnel, flue miles frees Galsa, flineis, em the Gteat Western a eeied between a eestruete ami and. regalar fettrain. Both teans and egies wendyde. mal=hed. Two esrine. were -e maa was ealM hed and n -Psm - IMjmLete enam ese efmeeasehem~bQases e ewindsss heaue an s sne amarasse EDUCATIONAIA 9N WANsM &INTWO. t.WORENC L. Bam rmNORN W a 3 aurla balhutem voeni and i tm mlelm -b..C.m rAd... rX....L.8C 8 FUJI ~ ~ re toNJI pCA G~ uis. iin, raENCu a GERMANN TUR & COMEDtES DATING AND DRAWING TA19tiTNBYAN - Eeeed teacher at rmoerat1 rafts. dys. Weddo and 9a4 IM IBh M a. ____ -__" 8I I C H O O I out I n M-1t SUSAN P. POLecE. Prtael. ods~lgt143d Q aL. U.w. ANI8 COURT MIN T" heonlroreuimuiiet is ta t in hut tin. platte a .ista" "": "Wc t. Departmef f the MARTY' COLLEGE OF ORATORI .sam 614 121h at. @Lw. a :0LUliBIA CONSEtRVAOyY OF df J t. . Piano. violin v ce. t .DWIJ Slat the New .izland Conservatory 0 Ionic. il___. Mass. o_27 81IORTHAND In0 a Quek. Thoerugk 'a. Cuand apsrt our adra metthods. I rehibald SeRael of dusee, .. ' a 'JUC--PIANO. ORIGAN AND COMIPOSITION tamght by J. P. THEO. LANG. m2-3t 133W 14th at. n.w. I)IANO INSTRUCTION-MIxIi MAY 3.MEND. L certift.ated pupil of Herr Raif of the yal Cn.- t eryatory of Berlin. Lessons at pupils' hornes if do. 4 ired. Addares02 2'7dat. n.w. oc1-2n&* ['j4CII fLA&OUVA1E AND LITIERATURK. C A f U ari anto of the rational iethodl. enabling the pupil to make very rad4ee res Inconveration. Addr 91 13hat. w sUDENTS' LEAGUL-EIGHTH SEASON. k3. atructl. s, it drawlngk pairinor~and modollur. t astuct ers: eas. A C. mer Ii Brook. Win. L Blines. Howard Helmick. i. M J. Dunhar. * Kisses B. E. Perrie and F orence L. Pond. Send for ircular or call at the school. M0 17th at. n. w. nl-n S1S FRANCZ8 MARTIN'S ENGI SI AND FRENCH SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES AND LITTLE GIRL. )erding pupils Ntfmited. 1sel-3mJl aQ T. X. W. iHINA ART SCHOOL LESFONS GIVEN IN ALLI J branches of china decorating. Orders taken. Mis L. PEARCE. Mrs. L. S. BRANDEBUtY, Ronm 1. OhIo Bank building. 12th and G taa. n. w. al-*41 TATIONAL GYMNARIUM AND q BANJO AND MANDOLIN 9TUDIO. nl-lm' 1). A. DUFOUrit. lO1' Tat. kXT INSTR UCTION.-THE IONEATESI'OPPOk. tnity ever offored to parents. children, teache ae mn. decorators or artists to learn to draw and mint perfectly; best and cheapest. Crayon. pastel ater colors. china and oil Painting. Sketching ia sinting fron nature can be learned In % few days, all and een the wonderful 1wnreas of students. For aits to order from 10to 5 60(0. The teech-r. 1.11. lorrell has had twelve ma als and studied fteen ears with the most celebrated artists in Europa (W) worth of isintine.. on ezhibition and for e1.. NATIONAL ACADEMY OF FINE ARTS d1 at. U. w. Pet4-L:.e ;T. JOiHNS COLLEOE. Vermont ave. and Thomas Circle. Send or call for catalogue. a au3im B. FABRICIAN. pree. '1tEND'tSF.RELECT .iCHIO'iL. 1811 I M4. N. A thorouyrh ant 7.ro te nehool for both tee a r trade. i prpartor work. oc1-r TIR10S. W. KID)WELL Princip.al. RItVA TE TUITION TO L iArI Fi~ r D eduction. Special attnt'on t, the writing and rnnnciatiort of FEnrlish. Wrictly cntidentia.. All rees biz 114. Star offlee. oeJ3-1m* 4 R. HENRY XANDiiETR Teacher of PIANO AND THEORY OF MUSIC. F tud Io: 0.0 I at. n.w. - Ofce hours. 11 to 12 o'clock. - c29-im )ROF. J. FRANCIS OERMUILLEl. TEACHEIt - of Piano. Organ. Vocal Music and Harmony. Es- - _e dl a tentive to a-nners as well as to li d ancet . 511 1 at. n.w. Ilmad R. OSKAR KlI'TZtCIH WILL. RtESUMN E.-s sons in nianoforte n'ayine Norber 1. Ltrudio. 11.10 F t., Metaerott' but ding. nesidence. 14!1 K st. oc"U-1m* VY INRTITUTE BUStINEls COLLEdlj Business course. typewritne, shorthaid. Terms 4anmonth. S. W. FLYNN. A.M.. Piciptial. oc17-3t' 8.W. cor. Sth and X ts. n. w. HE MISSES KERR'S 14.( OL1.-1, FOR YOUNG LADIES AND LITTLE CUfIREN. b Behool reopena Sept- 21). 14.8 N ST. N. W. oc'.(-lan 1UT A:. BANJO AND MANDOLIN TAUGHT BY I new and easy methoLN. 4 Learn in one term at or2tlu. 1;41 Lot. n. w. ESiONs N CHINA, AILAND TAPESTRY t -A paintingb af ime C. L. NEVINS. 1341 Lat.nI. w. Terms reasonable. 3 Lc:-3In ORWOOD INSTITUTE. DO4RDING AND DAY SELECT )HOOL FOUl YOUNG LADIES. LIGULAND TEILRjCE. MASSACHUETTS AVE. AND 14TH 13T. .1-1 Washington ie a court city. The inauguration will mer this a particularli- desirable year for yonme idies to apend in Washinaton. Without goin-r abroad 1om.r ladies can obtain the moot lib-ral culture. wita nowledre of the manners and customs -,f the beat it.Exceptional adwrintates at Nor-1 u schoulI the United State offers mch reel advantages. Address o Mr. and Mrs. WV. D. CADELL ?W"= - Principuls. - IEUT. ICHULTZ. - -j Fenciar (Ladies and Gentlemen). Swedish Medi- d sl Gyomnastics and Mawage taught. 1411orcoran nt. a.w. oe21 )HYSICAL TRAINING. it Xew York Avenue School fo~ ladies and children. ' AI.IC' GEIRTUDE r TING. Pritsipal. Gymnasium 1: It-1:1: H st., frst tuar. oc18-In.' (.lanes organizing. dR. EMILE HOLER. Teacher of d oe1-1nm* and__n _ ATIMODAUGHSIS CLASSES. b oIMODAUGHBIS BUILDING. 138 I ST. X. W. BEAION IMPS2|L Typewriig tngah.('USrie rnh nn iamntar w a wilraniember 2 at 4:15 p. m. Lelsarte a ened therein charge. Carda for either et te lassee *1.00 per month, each additionascas Students can enter a time. oca-Imo ADA SMITH. Superintendent._ )ROF. J. C. TAPPAN's SELECT ACADEMY o~ L Danciner, cor. 1th and Pa. ave. s.e.. Monday. an hiursdasys. Ii8 per quarter or 63 per mouth in ad- - ance-.ea-m IMM FRANCE I . YER IWll reeume her clauses in neraOCTOBER 0O IIM. at 121312th at. n.y. drsredne, lo l2th at. n. w. ________ol*-1m ~ihonlyaseo t o th. cebrated talian metodin rashlnglas. Pupia thoroughly pered for cos yenae wllt benowned Mriepaeav cetsit ro ekat the private residenosof Mime. De ' UNSTO ISTT 301 ThiN W* For eiclr drs c-eS-ur Mr. and Mrs. BEVXRLEY MASON. LOWCUTION. ORATORY. EXPRtESSO ' x- ' av~ eture.3 rinh literature. eetolas; ass..lo. t oenredaan evem. HORlTHANID AND TTPEWITNG- NTRUN t ion to liie ame; spe pr ~ teems sd7 p mn.. It H ADMAN. i68mt. m~e. ~~iHALN A~ PRIVnESCeHOOL FOR1 Childen an ldri wirll begin OCT. 2. Om and at. aw.. dal'from aL IAIIHINGTON FEMALE SEMINARi 32V 15J lAH U.lWnetMASS. ,i. RH pBAN a ~ IDR~ T~ a1Ot etsom eri Othg!.5.mla. iCAD~RE OF H Apaa.... i~~h T~me.n ."E'4-. - - - 4 "--* a EDUCATIONAL mn~ct "LTALOLLdr. 14 W a . M. Ia membe othe usANT C. LEAVITT OF mso, E- Je a 111n2?Pe. a00. A PAN' AOO OBOTADU L ILWI sfnaio at 4u omemo a' IdI te 3 OUNT ETIRNONTEMILNE. WASHNGTN, . O., POADIN AND D& OOLou FORTOUG LDIE AN LTE IRIA Eheet year mopen OCTORER im 1 mttn. Nae uidng r'perfctlyee mppd term eat an iforairaflar a 14 y to fn r m it. uaJ. DTE Lro.1 LT .OW. Sre t o ppin. I. ahe.mD L etr.ny94:* P[U VROF ESINA. R8AEEINWOTON.CLARVOA..MDU ar bte vee en a 0ti033old lEaat e ln . e31sea 'w a" h e t nean hastro p st.r Wth lAtkVOY h rt al aasr. a mrculM a Nle tn th Sn. ra ATL Elo.naELirI.G1T. S s. L 1e o ri a" see and ae. a" of ~iforato~ at~ e 143C4orat. Dir oaaW~1h NL T F. CLA FVT T 8T.I UM5 S e naor u al i a ned met- S rn b=e y. brFwe e to tome e ON FK AN a1.I ITV aT. X. wt NL E. AP0LL CNNITATI. -LAIYT SInO aD e i . Lt . a R OARD. N FL"EEz DtC WOMin OF DOs0 altiugh. Roo 10 10 Pe.1w. ot th Te st ileos Turfeday anda sd Su eent atn )l. L'llEAIIRRV. TIE O LY C~lr I FBA i. 1 e n. . craer tel 1to. isam c san. taon. Spcl avntag"esi falla:'natm. thloer Lta aee poy. -0Warmd, Nlp. ll. 3an. Jota. em.-lao* A'~LEIOOKE TE ADU)L T* TS AL .t E ly '.to * TRUN. Im t reaerrw of the ym a Ifratot aivn we phe- i m5. 1 a rw.al hidd - . oes e ABRT COaOERVDTOR OFh a k ares fe wmin oAthprighi plaC aat ya# - ya ah"r iother.awe11 f.ies .ovne Daoor~st kp as ette" Oea it bcn4..lbmme.cn or10-c1boW. g.rANteE. Stttiave, S or R ESS D sL. 4( h Tet.tandhthat. *.k av. F6.AW1i. *RD CLAIVYAND TIUC alIT;uisuar given froeni e ftoue. n4St F S WA1 T ' NY AOCWC T IITIE I'Inthp ai en tet, .and. .ud, "Eainetianl r od l queen. pea rvo oant nroe~tlf~o~ -e-. . .t. a. Wa y11.. A PHAEL.ON. RIINTM OFSsT0 P Tran. and e. n a ea d lu cA 'endu hours.1to.AernW erEsM is aiv . Tuwi for a urodam a c n iuLy tonng l l heee.. _ er_ e I 10ikn . )a LORD DRAWIVE. ril mNL- 4.uVEAF te.i . . 6a trolo..t...tmt I IInt ful -... falls . a. t . ... = 0 ra. . to p. o. e LI MLE. ROO. TEL ALLT3 TLS PAL 1.In eI tnI Drlwme a. . to ~.__ aaa a. . w. cl-I* THEhtt TREST ofI~ eor 2 L-it i d on mfrku6 . povr 4to ,&len* rpry Uneoprbltnte.ctw l thedl Ct o le. Pnliee S. Stragr f0rom. otheA Man l 121 roubleg awil, ae t ad oe b toterih laea i o.a A e umopo.s 1 'lial.Wt uaaned.Srofr-W mup9 oil th Opofivdas Now eneea E. FRNCIS.CARDREAV OND PRANCE. Game coauctlif givn rontm eal to gravear =d Ino. DeSAtH 1.COT 151 BOSTO GIE anar 19. 1SoU. av uas 4.K alali6" ad La edttas Apri 15 1~f. (ot f UEL cv. 'HROE TO coxLT I A. E-GI 1. fee. H G-RWA aLOd SLO R4e l. L v. .E a.C iff Of 64OW Trn 6 a nd mavee "am o ls. x.ia a Lav. IMR,. 10a 10t--r~n.m.t os Teoo t cirleTesay andme re eka U md lev~ntoflif. Sun MM.BOK ELLSCALL TVc.B ME PERRIWN. TIM NOW 8 MDCV 500? TU natrefta laaa of th n W4 pbf"riv~e 0 tora ad~ai e'eeiag Jet - OM 0.TLRO TH NHLGST.RL L I.rL elaware &welm. : 9a. ae&. L&DIW GOODfK 7_S" W'9!;A? " . Mass be Grew. m.mvattsaw. - 001 [~3I T.NS pk.*7 -143i ru kqm go a 0 i~t. 33 "ca.mmioKA e 5.4th Brit M"es am F. (to. .W. 814s IL csqlgs.& BaID-on w eluet ae emd qa RA A& A Mew.RMMUJ UT. N. . FORM cmosoy i ao th emn.a bV ok w Hbt oftaww.evaaiiiiii:ot - me to 11411,~o 1110d,11111. fo Twill b~oequr o.ou 11 Pialeg md T ala. Yrt'9.. Pai. ofa. l~iI IL 1%t. -a -.~m fasFthiis No.n ti p s- ow"i e. ... .,n.,n Ike, a n ceo i-P te o .f ri 0-.W b -usa iz Ru-AW um a W Pf ar.... -d D CAIAl 111F.1YR( . 4-w1 T. W. SI.MW4 lot. Pall, tunest. m.kte andl~ln pta... Fsaker.b~ m9.: a ~-u . "IA TT. 11 w.. w'a'nxn mt-S 5% Trin rxt V V Wgam II& Vtam %a g-ac Tw rest r~ I HI 1:11 V SV Iz. "P -lih 2 1)"rt,: Cha ,Wr ta e 1 Lb. f, I , r an 81 ~ ~ P 3VAX PIe lwos ,' I; i.T N u IQALLE III Dhis T.,U.~v H.s~o V Ar~itI I1'QT DE fRt. P T. si lkistdrbItv ta mame aju~ileoiat mils; 4-a-haom n.a Psn. ft~ stm.Iair wt.v~1 arT ui . w.elnt trr and 7p nt,4* Is .01w met1ro & ake .. ae tha. . ..wr Car.& t thmr m e rwn. 4Tsheaq begegi mastis od tn o I ail md~mestal pemeate.* Intew fNWLeK .,otR1,vamelds~jK E' 'S5 Wee ~ ~ ~ oz gels We..Wet e I. F ne . 1ad sa.( Fe a .dm~tsi ay.Fie t up. 014 as e v ae ue R? T prs.it If CO.lt ADK w pl~mg epaetlty A -kiest Wtkinte I ,teqtretb ta, he M wu 4sa..Akel mheb [EQUAED IN . w. ITA lEeth? We gas tet.itt fa youbyea -Wit almost w ory wl ia aid the in sa 53.4. ~ 17c"R Ar L;w ta a Ite Coror.. h ?EE 1417r 3aI fsaft4 ete o Dies EtiNTISTr oRYheleuda bosawpah i thfed wtoetcArmen Sf arstel II 1 pSetm~w.eg _ORW DENTA PALRR S aoUtw aL Old opemfar rupanow om duests.sui Kam4 F. Y poermm- -iterm ,!m. 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