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The morning times. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, September 20, 1895, Image 1

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THE EVENING TIMES has later
no ats, gives fuller accounts, has
more local news. Is more up-to-date
than any other evening newspaper
published In Washington.
be
i mcs
SUBSCRIBERS to THE TIMES go:
all the news of the world and all
Washington happenings for fifty
cents a month. This Includes Morn
ing. Evening, and theSundayEdltlon.
VOL. 2. 2JO. 552.
TTASnES-GTOlSr, D. C, TKIDAY MOTSNTNG, SEPTEMBERS, 1895. EIGHT PAGES.
ONE CENT.
Telegraphic News Supplied by the Exclusive Service of the. United Press and Bennett Cables, Supplemented by the
Associated Press and Special Correspondents More than twice what other local newspapers have.
DEDIG&TEDTOTHENATfOH
EXHIBIT NOT ON THE BILLS
WILL THE OLD "EMERGENCY" PLEA
NO BOSSES FOR PARKHURST
LAST TO LEAVE HIS SHIP
a
Ciiickamauga's. Battle-field Now
a National-Park.
AN IMPOSING CEREMONIAL
lien DI-.tlngulhed In Official, -Military
and CI 11 Life Gathered There
With Thonwuids of the Survivors
of the Tremendous Struggle Union
and Confederate Commingling.
Chattanooga, Tenn , Sept. 19. To night
the government ,,t the United State is in
fullpossessionof tbeChickamaugaandChjt
tanonga field. The nation has a nother pub
lic park, which, -whilelt may not beasgrand
from a scientific point of view as that of
the Yellowstone, yet It will be far dearer to
the hearts of the people.
Tbeparkdcdicaledtothenationto-daywab
consecrated with the blood of 35,000 heroes
in 1803. Itwat.consecratedbyabattlewhlch
for desperate fighting and carnage has
few. If any, equals In the 'world's history.
But the unique feature of this dedication
to-day is the fact that men whostruggledand
fought against each other at Chickamauga
Jiis day thirty twojearsagometbereagain
to-day as brothers and each did his share
toward making thededicationa success.
SEALED A HOLT COMPACT.
They sealed a compact by which every
vestige of venom caused by the chii war
-was blotted out. Within the limits of this
grand historic place of pleasure for the
nation to-da v Lre upward of 5,000 people.
Among the throng were some of the
nation's heroes, and there were also
some of her highest officials Of Presi
dent Cleveland's Cabinet there were At
torney General Harmon, Secretary of the
Navj Herbert, Secretary of the Interior
Smith, and Postmaster General 'Wilson.
There were a baker's dozen of Governors
and hundreds of men of renown who took
part in the conflict between the North
and South.
The gathering on the stage as the cannon
began its booming the announcement of
the beginning of the exercises was one
that was probably never equaled in the
country, and the gathering of eicctalors
was worthy of it. They numbered thou
sands, who applauded their favorites as
they appeared. The most notable ar
rhal and reception was that which brought
together Gov. McKluley and Gen. James
Lougstreet, the Confederate general
A unique picture was the greeting be
tween Gov. Morton ,of New York, and his
successor Ju the Vice President's chair,
Sir Stevenson. There was a congestion
of greatness on the platform which almost
baffled the best efforts of Gens Fullerlon
and Bojuton to re ve, but flnnllj they
were all duly set in order and a semblance
of quiet secured.
In the absence of Secretary Lamont,
Yice-Frcsidcnt Stevouson presided. The
addresses of Gen. John M. Palmer, of
llliols, and Gen. John B. Gordon, of
Georgia, were preceded by the singing
of "America" and followed by "Auld
Lang Syne."
A THRILLING EPISODE.
Gen. Gordon's thrilling close was the
signal for an outburst of applause last
ing several minutes, during which there
were calls from the spectators for Mc
Kinley and Morton, the programme hav
ing speeches from the visiting Governors
as the next in order. These were mingled
witli cries for Lungstrect, and that old
veteran, still erect and vigorous despite
his seventy-eight years, was Introduced
by Vice-President Steveuson. Before he
began, how e cr. Gen. Gordonagain claimed
the attention of the crowd. Holding aloft
his hand he said.
"I have lit re abutlon drenched withblood
taken from the coat of the poet toldicr.
Gen Lytic, author of the well known lines
beginning "I am dying, Lgjpt, dving,' who
fell on this immortal field It was cut from
his coat by G C. Lindt ay, color bearer of
the Tenth "Mississippi Regiment, who
authorizes me to present it to any friend of
that hero who will accept and cherish It
and band it dow&to posterity."
Turning to Attorney General Harmon, a
resident of Cincinnati, which was also
Gen. Lytle's home, Gen G ordorf presented
It to him Subsequently Capt. SilasMofort,
of Cincinnati, informed Gen. Harmon that
Gen Lytle's nephew, the son of his sister,
was present on the ground and Mr. Harmon
sent the precious relic to him Another rel
ative of Gen Lytle's, who was a soldier
also, was found to be present.
L0NGSTHEET8P0KE.
This incident having been closed. Gen
Longstreet made a short address, which, un
fortunately , was delivered In so low a tone
as to be inaudible, after the first few sen
tences, more than a dozen feet away.
Cries w ere renewed for favorite go ernors,
but Vlce-rresident Stevenson presented
Lieut. Gen. Schofield, who said:
"Our forefathers who framed tlieconstltu
Uon left on record the fact that by so doing
they sought to establish a more perfect
union of the States. They laid a broad
foundation but the union remained Imper
fect. It vi as left for you to debate for four
years the questions unsettled by the fathers,
andafteraterribkenrnestargunienttusettle
them. Forthe first timeinthehistorvof the
continent there now exists a united, happy
and harmonious people. The perfect union
has now been established by the services
wl tcli you laid at the feet of our common
country."
At this point, the heat being intense.
Gov Morton felt compelled to retire, and
bis departure accompanied by his imposing
and numerous staff, was taken by many
of the audience to mean the completion of
the programme. Theconsequence was that
the exercises wereabruptiy and somewhat
unexpectedly brought to a close. The oc
casion despite the Intense beat and the
Immense crowd In attendance, passed off
without a single unpleasant feature or in
cident. REUNION OF SURVIVORS.
Gen Granville M. Dodge, president of the
Society or the Army, of the Tennessee,
presided over the reunion of the survivors of
thearmyof that name who served In either
the Union or Confederate ranks, which
closed the proceedings of the first day of
taededJcatlonoftbeCnicLamauga and Chat
tanooga National Park.
The first speaker was Gen. O. O. Howard,
Continued on Second Pugo.
Soda Fountains Exploded in Atlanta
and One Man Made Deaf.
Georgia Editor' Ddy at Exposition.
Remarkable Display of Mechanical
Work of Colored Students.
Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 19. There was wild
excitement fornfewminutes this mo rning.it
thocorner of Decaturand Pea chtrec streets.
There was an explosion as If a cannon
had I ee t fired; arattle of glassas or windows
broken and then the crowd surged uptothc
sfdd entrance of Beerman's building, only
an instant later to-fight madly with each,'
other it. their efforts to get away.
Tiieexcitementwasowingtotheexplosion
of a soda fount that had been placed: in the
sun on the Decatur sidewalk. There were
two founts then and 'after the expkwion
every man within a block rushed up to see
what had caused it.
Just us the crowd had collected thesecond
fountain gae a premonitory sizzle through
the valve at the top and a wild struggle
ensued
Those nearest the fount sprang fiercely
back into the arms of those behind them;
tiles- followed suit and hats were mashed
and clothing torn as the circle about the
deadly fountain widened.
lmmediatcl) after the explosion two men
were found lyiug on the sidewalk stunned.
One of them was J. A. Alriaod, who lives
at Ingleside, and the other W. C. Douglass,
a tmellug reprccntathe of N. K. Fair
banks, of St. Louis. Almand was deaf
ened In his left car and Douglass laid
out senseless In the broiling sun.
Undermedlcal treatment Douglass shortly
recovered, but Almand may be seriously
injured, as It Is possible 'that the shock
of the explo-ion permanently destroyed
his hearing In the left car.
This was Georgia editors day at the
Cotton States and International. Exposi
tion. President Cabaniss bad called a
meeting of the editors at the Hotel Orien
tal, and the party proceeded from there
to the exposition, where they spent two
hours seting the sights in the midway.
To morrow at 7:45 a special excursion
of Florida editors will arrive.
The address r Booker T. Washington, the
rer'esentatlvcof the negro race, jesterday
has attracted the attention of all the
coui try Telegrams were pouring in from
everywhere, and special correspondents
have orders for full details as to Mr Wjsh
lngton's history nnd life work In education.
Tlu Incident has called particular atten
tion to the display which is now being in
stalled In the negro building. Euough of
it is Jr. place to show In a very attract he
way what the race can do In the higbcr
class of handiwork.
The technical and normal schools of
Virginia, Alabama, and Georgia make re
markable displays of mechanical work,
the product of negro students. The Lest
of these is the Hampton Normal and Agri
cultural School, of Hampton, Vn
BURN ROCKEFELLER'S BARNS.
Anotlier of tlio Millionaire's Fine-Out-
liou-cs Destroyed by Incendiaries.
Tafrytown,N.Y.,8ept. 10. This morning
a fire, which was of Incendiary origin, de
stroyed the large red barn of John D.
Rockefeller, which is situated on the
Bedford road, near the Berkeley Inn, the
summer home of many piomlncntNe w York
people..
The conclusion that the barn was fired
is readied from the fact that oil cans,
dynamlteandbagspartlyfillcd with powder
were found In the woods near by.
It is understood that Mr. Rockefeller
has authorized Superintendent Bolze to
Increase the reward for the capture of the
culprllsfrom $1,000 to 5000.
TO THE BItO-WNIE MAX.
Uartford Children Do Honor to rai
nier Cox.
New Haven, Corih , Sept. 19 Palmer
Cox ,the author of the famous "Brown
ies," was tendered an immense reception
on the Ofd Green in the1 center of the city
this afternoon.
Certainly not lees than 20,000 children
todk part in tbe'uniquc gathering, waich
was held at the (mint indicated by express
permission of Mayor Hendricks.
The mayor and several prominent gen
tlemen took- part In the affair. A feature
of the occasion was the liberation of twenty
big balloons.
CHINESE SLAVE DEALERS.
Brought 250 ChlneneLnborcrsIntoth
Country Ostensibly nf. Acton.
San Francisco, Sept. ID. The local Fed
eral officers are Instigating an alleged
transaction by which two notorious Chi
nese slave dealers brought 250 Chinese
laborers Into the country, ostensibly as
actors for' the Atlanta -fair.
It is believed by the officers here that
the real actors fur the exposition were
procured in New York, 'and that of the
men and women brought into the country
as actors, the women are purchased slaves
and the men laborers.
Iron Ore Strike Off.
Marquette, Mich , Sept. 19. The strike
of iron ore miners is ended Instead of
meeting as usual in the morning the strikers
assembled to day early inthcafternoonand
remained in continuousscssion until 8 p m.,
when the returning procession bore to tho
cities, of Jfcbpcmlng and Ncgaunee the wel
come news that the strike bad been for
mally declared off.
Wn.lilngtonlnus In Xen York.
New' "York, Sept.'ia. The following
Washingtonlans are registered here to
night: Col. A. W. Evans, U. S. A., Park
Avenue; Commander John J. Brlce, U. S.
N., Windsor; J. P. Clark, H. Gore. H. B.
Martin, M. T. Davis, R. K. Pierce, Broad
way Central; 0. S. Galntor, J. L. O'Brien,"
N. Paige, W. 8. Proctor, H. H. Hobbs, C.
Hedges, AstorS J. 0. Coffer, C. J. Jewell,
Grand; Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Piatt, Impe
rial; Rev. P. J. Reane, St. Nicholas; J.
K. Peddlngton, E. CTLewls, W. T. Marsh,
C. W. Bland, Continental; Mrs. M. B,
Waite, Murray Hill; Dr. C. V. Boureno,
A. Wymington. Union Bquare; E. Maurc,
J. Hartman, Morton; G. iL" Gorman, St.
Denis; Dr. W. W. Johnston, W. B. John
ston, the Misses Johnston, Everett; Mrs.
Dr. .Magruder, St. Cloud; J. M. Rogers,
St. James; C. J. McCubbin, Marlborough;
T. A. B. Wild, Barrett.
City of Richmond for Fortress Monroe and
Norfolk Saturday night at C p. m. See ad.
Again Defeat the Vindication of Law and the
GOES HOME IN DISGRACE
Venezuelan Attache Will Depart
To-day for South America
ADVISED BY THE MINISTER
Senor Fombona Palncio, Who Insulted
Women On the-Street in Now York,
"Was Told That Dls Career In
America Is Ended No Official
Action Is Likely Now.
SenorAIbertoFombonaPalacio.oneofthe
secretaries of tho Venezuelan legation,
who was recently fined In New York for
insulting women, will gtie up his place
here and return lu disgrace to his own
country.
lie returned from Ne w Tork soon after the
disgraceful Incident In which he was
involved and at once began preparations
for his departure.
He reported to the Venezuelan minister
atN'o. 2, Iowaclrcle.andupona hearing was.
advised that the best thing to do was to
return Iiome.
NO FURTHER ACTION'.
It is now considered not probable that
any complaint of bis treatment In New
Tork will be made at the Stale Depart
ment. It is expected that Senor Fombona will
go to New York to day and take the
first ship for South America.
Uc formerly lived at No. 1023 Connecti
cut avenue, bJt has not been there for
several months.
His reputation In money matters is
considered good. He is a handsome fel
low, swarthy, with black hair ami dark
eyes, regular features and a bright, pleas
ing expression.
HIS FINE MANNERS.
While be cannot talk English even pas
sably well he dressed in excellent facte and
bis fine manners, coupled with the fact that
be was a foreigner and attache of a legation
gained him a good deal of attention and
made hfrri quite a ladles" man.
But, while there nre'ebrae hints at Im
proprieties here similar to that charged
against blm in New York, nothing definite
could be learned.
By many he Is regarded as In every way
a gentleman, and tbecbargeagalnetbim was
to these a great surprise.
Downfall of the BIytne Claimant.
San Francisco, Sept- 19. Alice Edith
Blythe, who proclaimed herself the common
law wife of the late Thomas H. Blythe, and
figured o prominently in the bitter contest
for the millionaire's estate, was arrested for
drunkenness to-day.
DEATHS OF A DAY.
Wllkesbarre, Pa, Sept. 19. Rev. Joel
Jewel, an aged Presbyterian clergjman,
died yesterday at Trov, Pa , after over
fifty years continuous service as an active
minister. He was ninety two years of
age, and was the originator of the expres
sion "teetotaller."
Carlisle, Pa., Sept. 19. Col. C. B.
Penrose, of Baltimore, died at the home of
Mrs. V. M. Penrose in this city last night.
He was fifty-seven years old and was a son
of Hon.C.B Penrose, wbowasamemberot
President W. H. Harrison's cabinet.
Columbus, O., Sept. 19. Geo. M. Parsons,
a multi millionaire, died at bis residence
here to-day, aged 77. One of his daughters
is the Princess De Lynar, of Dresden, Ger
many. Darmstadt, Sept 19 The dowager prin
cess o f Baltenberg, died this cvenln g at the.
Helllgenberb Castle, from the effects of an
apoplectic stroke. She was the mother of
Piinc Henry of Batten berr, the husband of,.
Princess Beatrice, youngest daughter of
Queen Victoria. r
Now York, Sept. 19. Charles Lc CIcrcq,
the actor, died to-night In the New York
Hospital, where he has been since the 10th
ofthUnionth.sufferlDgfrom iyphoidfevcr.
HOW THEY ROBBEITjrBAUR;
Eeceiving and Paying Tellers Sim
ply Doctored Their Books.
When Onoot Them Wiint.Oi) Vacation
The Crookedness Wan Discovered.
Both Broke Dow mind Confessed.
Chicago, Sept. 19. Joseph H. Wilson, re
ceiving teller of the National Bank of Illi
nois, has confessed to taking 57,000 of the-
bank's money. Benjamin B. Jones, paying
teller of tho came institution, Is charged with
stealing $12,800. "
Theirplanot working the thing watslra pie.
Money passed from one to the other and
their accounts always were expected to
balance. WbenceronewasBhort,theother
simply made a "dummy" entry, and the
Uiing was fixed.
But Jones and Wlllsoa made one mistake.
Jones went a way about three weeks ago.
ne bad hardly Iclt town"before exptrts
began peering over bis accounts and In a
few dajs Wllon-wae confronted "with the
j.epidcnce taken from the books. Wilson
broke down and detailed to the banU offic
ials all the plans of himself and Jones.
Jones was allowed to finish Ills vacation.
Wbct? hecamebackvtie wasconfniuted w Kb
the evidence and was told that his accom
plice had "given up." He, too, broke down
and madeacleanbreastoflt.
GOV. EVANS VINDICATED.
He-solutions Passed By the South Caro-
Una Convention.
Columbian's. C, BepU IB. The consti
tutlonalcouvention to-day devoted prac-tically-ilswholc
day's session to tho dis
cussion cff lue"FalteHon resolution to
denounce the editorial statcment-in the
State newspaper and vindicate Gov. Evans,
president of the convention, from the
diarge of haying willfully mlt6ta-d the
Lvote on n resolution nn Monday last, and
there was another sensational session In
consequence.
Things were lively from start to finish
-and particularly when SenatorTillmanmade
one, of his hottest speeches, pointing his
finger at Editor V'onzale, who was on the
i floor of the hall, until tho vote bad been
taken and the a mended ratterson resolution
bad been passed by a rote of 123 to 23.
It was a matter of great public Interest
and the galleries were tilled with spectators
from the time the day's proceedings were
opened until the final vote was taken about
3 o'clock In the afternoon.
Aside from this matter there was an other
feature of. the day's session, though a great
many ordinances and resolutions of more
or less Importance were presented near the
close of the da-, 's session ..
T
MINISTER TEHltEt ACTIVE.
.4
Eleven Mussulmans Arrested for At
tack On American! College.
Constantinople, Sept. 10. Eleven Mus
sulmans have been arrested for being con
cerned in the attack upon the American St.
r Paul's College, at Tarsust which occurred
eariy in August, when students were mal
treated and missionaries threatened.
' l a . ., '
$4,000 MOHE BA1SED.
"Sutc&4 of Bishop Hurst's Efforts in
the Michigan Conference.
Albion, Mich., Sept. 19. Bishop' Hurst
addressed "too Michigan Conference on the
American UnUerslty to-day.
Chap-ain McCaba assisted and nearly
$4,000 was promptly subscribed by the con-
.ferencej 4
"fci"7fyiiu6td'Mn--rtVest Virginia.
-. Huntington, W, Va.,8cptl9 'Lastnlgbt
Circuit Clerk iL J. Mills died from typhoid
'fevcf.atWa'fneCd'uf bHouse.'a small town
rtwentyjUe3RQuth Of this city. Typhoid
fever has broken ouj there lit an epidemic
form, and fwcntylgbt cases were reported
to-dayjjnany of them "being serious.
Never miss theE-renlng Times if
yon would hare-ALlj n News!
Rights of Workingmen?
GRIGGS WIIUE&D THEM
New Jersey Republicans Named
Kim On the Third Ballet.
HALF DOZEN IN THE EACE
Tie 1 r Prominent Lawyer and Kx-State-
Senator l'latform Declares
General Tarty Principles, llili
Tariff and Solid Financial System.
Dope for Success in Full Elections.
Trenton, N. J., Sept. 19. The Repub
lican State convention met here to-day and
nominated John W. G riggs, of Union county,
ex State M-iiator, and a prominent lawyer,
for governor.
Because of the fact that the Republicans
are very hopeful of success this fall, the
convention attracted to the city more of
the rank and file of the party than has
been seen nt a sinillar gathering for over
twenty years, and there was a genuine
tffort on the part of half a dozen gentle
men to secure the coveted nomination,
which finally fell to Mr. Griggs on the
third ballot.
Ills chief competitor was ex Congress
man John Kcan.Jr , who was the candidate
agaiu-.t Gov. Werts thre-e years ago.
MEN WHO WANTED IT.
The others in the race were Ellas D.
Ward, president of the Prudoilal Insur
ance Company; State Senator loiter W.
Voorhees, of Union; State Senator Maurice
M. Rogers, of Camden, and Congressman
John J. Gardner, of Atlantic, all of them
having almost equal strength, with the
exception of Gardner, who polled only
twenty three votes on the first ballot, and
was then dropped.
Sheriff Toffcy, of Hudson, although not
a candidate, receded the vote of one Bur-,
Jington county delegate on each of the
three ballots. On the first ballot Griggs
was the leader with 294 votes to 207 for
Kean. There were 847 delegates and 424
votes were therefore required for a choice.
On the second ballot Griggs vote jumped to
33S, Kean getting 248.
PLATFORM DECLARATIONS.
During the progress of the third ballot
Griggs gained steadily and finally there
was a stampede, which resulted In his nomi
nation by acclamation.
Upon questions of national import, the
platform says:
"Wereaffirm our devrtlou to the national
policy of our party; our opposition to any
attempt to Iniposo upon ibis country a de
based or depreciated currency, and our firm
belief In the wisdom and beneficence of a
tax upon Imports which will afford pro
tection to American industry and adequate
revenue."
All ot the speakers dilated upon the brlg't
prospects in storo for the Republican ticket
ih New Jersey this fall and urged the party
representatives present to work bard for
success.
Hun Over by Two Wagons.
JustlnMcCarthy,acolorcd contractor, was
locked up in the Seventh precinct police sta
tion about C.30 o'clock last ecning on the
charges of rccklc-s driving and assault, pre
ferred by A. G.Barghausen. Thejatterwas
crossing M street at Thirtieth when Mc
Carthy's vehicle ran against him, throwing
him to the ground, after which a fruit
wagongoingintheoppositcdlrectlonranover
Barghauscn's legs, badly cutting and bruis
ing them. Barghausen was conveyed to
bis home in upper Georgetown and Police
man Hess arrested McCarthy.
To Lexow PittsTiurK.
Philadelphia, Sept. 19. Philadelphia will
not bavo the exclusive attention of Senator
Penrose's investigating committee? for from
tho present aspect of affairs the "Lexowlug"
process wiilbecarriedouttoPlltsburg.where
Strong pressure is being brought to bear on
the committee to pay the Smoky City a
visit
Plattism Jnst as Bad as Grokerism,
Says the Great Eeformer.
Tiimmuny and Everything Aktn to
Its Methods Must Be Kept Down.
High Prulso for Itooseelt.
New York, Sept. 19. Rev. Dr. Park
hurst, who spent tlie'summer In Switzer
land, was one of the passengers on the
steamer Germanic-, which arrived to-day.
He spoke emphatically to the Interviewers
on local politics.
"Plait and the spirit of Plattism," he
said, "is worse than Croker and the spirit
of Crokerlsm, and the manhood and intel
ligence of the city must and will combine
to crush it out from the very root "
"I have regretted exceedingly thr ict
that the excise question has been Included
In the present situation, conducing, as I
fear 11 will, to that mixture of issues
which will make the campaign a more
difficult one.
"Roosevelt would not only hae been
dWojal to the reform party he represents,
but to the entire spirit and genius or the
law If he had not bent every energy toward
the doing of Just what he has done.
"We all worked together last year to
destroy Tammany, and now, fortie Lord's
sake, let us sink all tide issues, bury all
oilr fads, continue our alliance of offense
and defence, and make the destruction of
Tammany a permaueney.
"While we are fighting Tammany, we
must not forget that the enemy who is
an essential ally of Tammany is the tplrlt
of btslani familiarly known as Plattism.
"It li immaterial whether our officials
are Tammany or antl Tammany. The
entire RJ stem of boss rule must be torn up,
root and branch."
TRAIN HEIO UP.
Dynamite Was Used, but Bobbers
Got Nothing.
Waupaca, Wis , Sept. 19. ras-nger
train No. 2 on the Wisconsin Central
road. Conductor Wuilne and Engineer
Blaine, was held up by armed men at 9'1&
to-nigbt in a fcwamp three miles west of
the city.
The engine and baggage car were ditched
by pulling spikes' The ties were piled on
the track.
The passengers were not molested, only
terrified by bullets which were fired
through the coaches.
Twelve sticks ot dynamite were ex
ploded on the safe without avail, and
the robbers fled without getting any
booty.
PHOGHESS OF THE WAR.
Cubans Continue the Destruction of
Spantxti Property.
Havana, Sept. 19. Dipatehes received
by the government report that Gen Na
varro had a skirmish with the Insurgents
near Songo, ia which two Cubans were
killed and one taken prioncr.
A baud of 300 Insurgents are reported
to have burned the Sau Jo'e plantation in
the district of Sagua La Grande. Jose
Lacret, who was one of the leaders in
a previous war on the Inland, lias Joined
the insurgents in the province of Santa
Clara. '
A band of 200 Insurgents have taken
Jumeuto, in the district of Trinidad, making
prisoners of one corporal, two volunteers,
and eight citizens
The railroad station at Maccas, district
of Sagua Ia Grande, has been burned by
insurgents. The loss of propcrty'amounts
to $10,000.
Gen. De Campos has left Santiago de
Cuba for Mtna in the northern part of
the province
HOME GAT WITH FEASTING.
Banquet of tho Syndic in Honor of the
Great Anniersary.
Ttomc, Sept. 19. The syndic of Rome
gave a banquet at the capltol this evenirg
in honor of the viitln,r syndics from the
various provinces, who hae come to at
tend the fetes in celebration of the occu
pation of Rome 1J the Italian troops
twenty five years ago.
Patriotic toasts were offered and drunk,
and much enthusiasm was manifested.
After the banquet the syndic gave a recep
tion, which was attended by many Ameri
cans The new American Methodist church will
be Inaugurated to morrow in the presence
of the bishop, clergymen, and members
of the American colony. After the cere
mony the bishop will hold a reception.
DELEGATES GOT EXCITED.
A General Scrimmage in the Henrico
County Democrat ie Convention.
(Special to The Times.)
Richmond, Va., Sept. 19 Tho Henrico
county convention nominated AtfdKon
Maupin as Democratic candldato for the
house of delegates toslay. There were
stormy scenes and W. A. Smith called cx-
Chalrman of the Democratic Committee
Mitchell a d liar, whereupon a fight en
sued.
W. H. Sands tried to part the men. His
moth es were misrepresented nnd Sheriff
Solomon got into the scrimmage.
A general f Ighlln the coin cntion was nar
rowly avoided.
Maupin succeed.-, Binford, who Is under
stood to hae been a member of the ring.
FHOM CARDINAL G11IBONS.
An Alleged Pyotest to the Pope
Against the Fetes.
London,Sept.l9 ATkome dispatch to the
Standard 6aj s that the Oseerv a tore Ronnno
announces that the Tope has received from
Cardinal Gibbons an address of protest
against the Roman fetes.
Answered tho Last Roll Call.
Fort Worth, Texas, Sept. 19. Robert
Whitloek, aged eighty four, H veteran of
the war ot 183G, which resulted In the
Independence ot Texas, and a Lero of the
battle of San Jacinto, died at the home of
his niece, at Sinton to-day. This leaves
eighteen survivors of that battle.
Bravery of Admiral Parejo in the
Disaster off Havana.
WAS AMONG THE DROWNED
Forty-six Men Known to naveBeea
Lost Accident Due.to Stoppage o(
Engines nnd Consequent Darknes
On Bdiird City of Havana Substi
tutes Mourning for Gny Streamersr
Havana, Sept. 19. Divers arc examin
ing the hull of the Barcestegul.
Cap. Vinal, of the steamer Mortora,
In the course of an Interview to-day said
that at 11.15 o'clock last night, when
he was within two miles of the entrance
ot the harbor and going at a moderate rate
of speed, he saw ahead on. his, starboard
a green light, which he presumed was
that otka steamer leaving port.
"I ordered tin engine to slow dowii"
said Capt. vinal, "and proceeded on our
course, hearing two whistles from the
cruiser, to which we replied. Turning
Into the harbor and keeping In sight on
lir starboard the green light of the cruiser,
we whistled twice again, thus Indicating
that we were turning into the harbor,
when suddenly all the lights ot the
cruiser were put out.
DRAWN DOWN BY SUCTION.
"I Immediately ordered the engineer to
steam backward, but it was of no avail, ,
for the steamers collided. I ordered boats
to be lowered and life preservers to be
thrown overboard.
"After the collision we were entangled
with the Barcaetegul for a time, but this
situation endangered the Mortora as well
as the cruiser and I ordered the engines to
go ahead, ray intention being to try to run
the Barcastegul ashore.
"I soon found, however, that this could
not be done with safety to the Mortora.
Backing off from the cruirer the Barcastegul
Eank almost instantly."
Admiral Lielgado Parejo wasthelast man
to leave the cruiser, being taken off in a
row boat, which was about to start for
shore when the suction occasioned by tho
sinking of the Barcastegul carried the boat
down andallon board wcreilrowned. The
total I0S3 of life is no w set at forty-six.
MOURNING A BRAVE MAN.
The archbishop of Santiago de Cuba and
the bishop of Hatana have sent wreaths to
be placed on the coffin of Admiral Parejo.
The gay streamers and flags that have
decorated the city In welcomeof thesoidiers
wbohavearrhedfromSpaliibavebeentaken
down and replaced by draperies of black.
The city Is in mourning throughout fo- the
admiral and the officers and crew of the
Barcastegul.
The cause ot the extinguishment of the
lights o nboard the cruiser, which was de
scribed by Capt. Vinal, of the Mortora, and
undoubtedly was the cause of the col
lision, was occasioned by ihe stopping ot
theengines to save thelifeof a sailer whose
arm bad been caught in the dynamo.
HIS BODY IN STATE.
The body of Admiral Delgado Parejo
lies in state in the chapel in the Marine
Ilo'pital upon an imposing catafalque,
watched by a guard of niarir.es Several
ma"e-5 weie said in the chapel during the
day.
1 he dead admiral's funeral chamber was
visited by thousands of allgrades of society,
the stream of the mourning popu'ation
being uninterrupted throughout the day.
Eighty magnificent floral wreaths from
the municipal authorities, public Institu
tions, clubs, and particular friends of the
deeeaed were laid upon the bier.
This afternoon Capt. Francis C. Yabenez,
the comauder of the ill fated crul-er, was
buried with the honors due his rank.
Duriiigthepassageofthefurcralpro'-ession
the streets were filled with vast throngs
of people, and the funeral carriage was
heaped with wreaths from the auth irlties
and friends of tbedeceased.
A battalion of volunteers with a lind
icted as an escort, ard a long line of car
riages, filled with mourners, followed
the body to the grave.
CHURCH IN AIR.
Thirty Buildings Dot roved by a Cy
clone in Wis.cons.ln.
Green Bay.Vis , Sept. 19. Thirty build
ings weredestroyedhya eye lonew hi chswept
over Door co-ntj peninsula last night.
Farnurs were the principal losers.
The large ShiioV Church at Clay Banks
was torn from its foundation and borne
through the air several rods and dumped
bottom up a macs ot debris.
The cyclone fl wept a pa til for twenty miles
through forest and farms, leveling all in its
way. Only two pereons are reported tr
have been hurt.
OFF FISHING AGAIN.
Secretary Latnont and Joe Jeffer&ou
Go With the President.
Buzzard's Bay, Mass., Sept. 19. The
President made a second trip to-day to
Great Sandy Pond, some sit miles from
here by carriage, where he previously had
such splendid luck bass fishing.
Secretary Lamont and Mr. Jefferson ac
companied him. They made their head-
-quarters at Camp Comfort, which Is pre
sided over by Capt. Godfrey.
Croker to Be n Delegate.
New York, Sept. 19. It has been decided
that Richard Crokerlslotcelccfedadelcgate
to the Democratic State convention. Ho
will be chosen to represent the Twentieth
Assembly.
rrlncess of RiUtenbnrg Dead.
Darmstadt. Sept. 19. TheDowager Prin
cessot Battenburg, whose son. Prince Henry
ot Eattenburg, Is the besband ot Queen
Victoria's youngest daughter. Princes
Beatrice, is dead.
THE WEATHEU TO-DAY.
The District of Columbia and Marjlanil;
generally fair; hut conditions are favorable
for local thunderstorms? continued warm
southerly winds Fndayrprobably cooler on
Saturday.
Virginia; fair; prcceeded by local thun
derstorms in eastern portions; southerly
winds.
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