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THE MOBiay&' TIMES, JE&TD'A'Y, SEPTEMBER 20, 1895. "8-V9!ffI-aJJr ? WMQ SEC bms F and Elorenta Streets Storace Warehouses SM scrnearM. All our Croat Sales end this evening. . Out of 36 Folding Beds of the above pattern refceived a few days ago only 5 are left.' The)' are of Solid Oak combining in the piece Folding Bed, "Ward robe, Desk and Chiffonier. $46 wouldn't be too much but we say $23. 1 tract to be the jeweler who comes Into your mind first. The Gems In My Windows are well worth stop ping to look at, but they are only a few samples of what I have in my store. I put them there because I want 3ou to get into the habit of al ways looking into my window as j'ou pass. I would like you to come into the store and look at niy stock, too I'm sure it will please you and I may be able to tell you some interest ing things about pre cious stones. Bring your friends I take delight in showing my stock. C. H. DAVISON, Jeweler, 1 1 05 F ST. N. W. REMEMBER THAT NAME Tolman it is synonimous with perfection in laundry work with Snow-white Shirts and Immaculate Col lars with "anti-swear" buttonholes. Have j-ou a book of our coupons lhe3' save you 10 per cent -T" ! STEAM I OIlM CIM LAUNDRY, 5th and C Sts. Absolute Painless Dsntisfrf, Erlng your child to us at least unce verj six months tob&volrs teeth euro fully exam fned and carod for. We chargo nothloc forox Atniuatfoas. AH our operations are abso lutely painless, aud are skillfully and quickly performed. rainless extraction SO cents. EVANS DENTAL PARLORS, 1217 Penn. Avenue N. W. So many reasons why the $ electric light is superior to $ S gas liglit. Safer, more con- 8 venient, cleaner and easiest artificial light there is on tt the eye-sight. Electricity JJ steam as a motive power. g e furnish the power will $ turn it on when j'OUTreauy. J Culled btntes Electric L!c!it!as Co , 2JJ 14th it, n. w. 'l'hono 77 gvsv -Gooe-(&-aGt f Gas light is a better ! liglit than electricity if it's burned through a 4 4 9 A I Siemens - Lungren Gas .uanip. .ana it sneus a beautiful white, light, making it excellent for show windows and store interiors. Rented for 25c. a month. Gas Appliance Exchange. 147 X. V. Ave. -SD --? &-9 A .H4tl ltL-eriie. A ma 1 viti a j frIarulcxpreteionof coun tenance eat un a dry goods box. "Ar you ill?" tome one asked. "No ' "Ilatc in Son ni:yt!.h:g?" "Never Ifid unyiijine to lose." "What's the matter, then?" "I'm fittin' oa a wasp." "Why dan't yoa get up?" "Wi 11, that wuz in first Impulse, but I fot to thlnfcio that I wuz hurtln' too wasp as !.adly as he. vmx hurtln' me, and coiiclt-dil u tit here awlulj." Spare Mo ment A I'uliiter for Slutctunon. The tcrrM way to keep the rctcrve at tig!- van r mark iitp lay a tax un bicycles and bloomers,. Ne w York Advertise. U0HU raffli 'rcr',i,-'"""W' ' . li STRIKE WAS MOT F9RED MefropWari Railway Men Vote to Have Peace. ELEVEN HOURS A DAY'S WORK Sixty UiiyV Agreement WltU Prosi lci:t Phillips Will llo Adhered to In tlio llopoof Ultimately Securlns n Itediietion of Another Hour ft Day. Coin puny V EurniiigH Increasing. Peace for sixty days between President Phillips and tho eniplojes otthe Metropoli tan lie, was Hie result of the all-day meeting jestcrday of the rrotccthe Street Hallway Union. Tho men will continue to work for eleven hours a day for the same pay Uiey received before, and then wing men reap a corresponding benefit In regard to Uieir "reliefs." It was practically the unanimous opinion of thrnien that the end they hadlti view, ten hours work a day could be accomplished without resorting to a Ktrlke, although a few hotheads -were "anxious to give President Phlllipsatasteofttielrruettle. The hope for the reduction of another hour in the working day Is by no means nbandoned,andthcexecutlvecommilteewas empowered to continue, from ime to time, negotiations looking to that en J. The meeting began at on early hour yes terday and continued Willi late last night. There was au unusually large attendance of the members and much enthusiasm was dUplayed The men were Informed that Preeldent Iiwrcncenf the Union had called ertcrday on.Pxesulent Phillips to deny, withoulquall- i ficatlon, the censatlonal rciorU that had been printed, but not in The Times, that the men proposed to strike. NO TALK' OP C0EHCI0N. II r. Lawrence informed the president that tlie men were auxJoui.to secure a induction of another hour nud that they were satis fied tliat, in uje courseof time, the president wonld accede to tlielr request if peacefully preferred and therefore that all talk of coercion was entirely unfounded. President PhilUiu was lmited to attend last night 'mseeting, but, in reply, he sent a letter to the Uuio'il, stating that other en gagements would preent las atttndance. He ended by t a ing that he had adopted a resolution Sii matters of this sort not to tate,hi3.vjewsierlially and that, therefore, for fear of being mimnderbtooii or misrepre sented he would not appear in person. Anything lie liad to communicate to the union would be sent iu writing. It was llcaly concluded by the members to continue the present arrangement for sixty da js and the executive committee will have charge, as heretofore, of all negotla tlonslietweenthcmen and thecompany. District Master Workman Simmons was present itt last" night's meeting and his re marks were entbustastieallyrrceived by the members It was expected that Mr. A. 1). Uest. of the executive committee, of Dis trict Assembly 75, of Brooklyn, who was one or the active spirits in the recent great strike in that city, would lie present, but he was unavoidably called away. He will re turn here ina few dajs. -Tne'beneflts to the swing men with the schedule which went Into effect Wednesday are that they have nine hours in their first Teiief and three hours in thtir second relief. This the men fcay is very ii'ucli bctur than the old s j stem. The men were congratulating each other last, nfght.upon the cuttlngoff of an hour from their day's work, and it was the universal expression that it would be an easy matqr to get a reduction of the other hour NO:Oi;F LAINT EXISTS. Sir. Dent, rcpresenUug the Ninth street men, stated that since Mr Elliott had been put back on bis car-nnd the present ar rangements entered Into there liad been no cause for complaint and the men w ill rigidly adhere to the sixty days' truce. "The Metropolitan Railway Company," an emploe said last night, "can very well afford to give us ten hours a day, like the Georgetown men arc getting. Since Uie change in the niotle system the receipts have picked up at least one-third, averaging about, $600 a day on the Ninth street line alone," ns compared with about $30Oa day when horse cars were used. "At present we are operating twenty four ears with an average of about two aud a hart minutes between them, and each car ivill earn in a day about S30. Under the old system twenty-two cars were operated, three and a half mlnutcx apart, aud the earnings averaged $10 each. "When tho F street line becomes an 'jidergrouod trolley, in August next, the Joint earnings will more than reach the 51,200, -nnich It -was stated -would b necessary to meet the expenses, dividends, aud fixed charges of the road, as set forth in the Metropolitan Company's financial statement at the. time .of the last bond issue. "We can afford to -wait sixty days for the other hour, unless In the meantime President Phillips resumes his aggressive altltude.toivard us, in which case -we will try to win all points at once " Sever iiilus tho Evenlne Times It you vtuuld Imvv ALL tho Ke! JIOYS, WITH MANY XA5IES. JirreMed While Trying to Sell a Stolen Team and Cow. Two colored boys, fourteen and twelve years of age, respectively, with many aliases, are locked up In No. 8 Elation, house with the serious charge or grand larceny and petit larceny, the stolen arti cles Involved Itelng a horfcc ami wagon and a cow, and the complainants David Simpson and Charles W. Handy. rollceman Yoe, who was In civilian dress about 4 30 o'clock last evening, while on U street above Ninth, opposite the police station, sar two boys In an alley which runs up Ironi II street, who were evidently trying to sell a cow, which one of the boys was leading by a long rope. A bursa and milk wagon were standing not many feet from the boys. Toe, being certain the cow was stolen, took cow, boys, horse and buggy to the station and placed the boys In cells. The horse and wagon were identified as lost by David Simpson, of Hillsdale, cboul 9 o'clock yesterday morning from the B street Bide of Centre Market. The cow was also recognized as that of Charles W. Handy, or.o. G10 Thirteenth street northwest, tt'h'Hl had been left rn a pastnre above Silver Springs. The lioys are registered In the station as William Lee, alias Alfred Countee, alias Joseph Jackson, and Levy Kettle, alias Charles Mason, etc, there being: numerous other aliases the boy gave. Viewed ni n Iluze Joke. Londou.-Sept-SO.. The Chronicle's Rome cotreinndeubjaysthatttieannounceraintof subscriptions for the ransom of Rome and itSj restoration to IbBPoitis received with thCKieateat ridicule, bota byitaliaimfflcUUg and the Vatican- It Is'regarded as a bad ioke, especially so while Uie celebrations are proceeding;. .. . . Never mbw the Evening Time It you would havo ALL the NowI OF We told you last sea son we wanted a larger Children's business. We decided we weren't giving the Children's Department enough room 'so we re modeled the building gave this department twice its former space stocked it with double the quantity we former ly carried and n o w present it for your fav orable consideration. We've got Boys' Hats and Furnishings, too and are special agents for the "Mothers' Friend" Shirt Waists. Don't forget money back or satisfaction. Eiseman Bros Cor. 7Ui andE Sts. N.W. No Branch Store in Washington. NOT THEIR HAN'S FAOLT Metropolitan Officials Blame Belt Line Driver for the Collision. Iaidlra Hurt In tho Accldont Declare They Wero Friuhtened by tho Driver's ReekleKMiiofl. After nn Investigation of Uie collision between the cars of the Metropolitan and Belt line railway companies at the corner of Ninth and P streets northwest, last Tuesday, the Metropolitan road of ficials have come to the conclusion that they are In no way responsible for the accident. They place the blame on Uie driver of the Belt line on account of his alleged reckless driving. Mr. Coleman, assistant secretary and treasurer of the Metropolitan company, stated to a Times reporter yesterday that the passengers of both cars are willing to testify that the cause which led up to the accident was the reckless driving of C. M. Ilammett, the driver of the Belt line car. It was learned yesterday that tho. car struck by the. Metropolitan train was the same one that was run into at Oarflcld monument, not a half hour preWous, by a cable car. The Bell Line officials claim thet the running board of their car via. kn-nUiloff by the Metropolitan car at Ninth and P streets. This was proved, Mr. f rleman said, to be untrue, for the grlpman on the cable train stated that this waa done by his car at Qarficld monument. Mr. Coleman said they had found several people who witnessed the collision at Ninth and P streets northwest and who said that the driver of the Belt Line car -was In fault. Tnoy stated that -when the electric car was neaclng P street the raotorman rang the bell several times, and i.n seeing the driver of the Belt Line car attempt to cross the track he called to him It is stated by one of the witnesses that the driver not ''only failed to heed the"motor man's warning, but hesitated in the center of the Ninth street track, and it una at that Urao the two cars came together. The Metropolitan car, it is claimed, was not running at unusual speed, but was going not more than six miles an hour. Tho two ladies who were on the Belt Line car at the time and were injured in the acci dent, stated, so Mr. Coleman claims, that when they boarded the car they became alarmed at the tlrlter's recklessness at rail way crossings. No conclusion has yet been reached by the Belt Line company fixing the responsi bility for the collision, but it will probably be heard from to-day. TO ICIt.1. DTJRItAXT. Fellow.rrisonors Had Laid Plans to Murder Illm. San Francisco, Sept. 19. The police have discovered and frustrated a plot to assassinate Currant. The plot was con rocled by a well known criminal wbll awalllng sentence in tbe county Jail He expressed bis intention to his fel low prisoners of killing Durrnnt at the first opportunity, and the matter .coming to the ears of the sheriff, an extra precaution was taken not to allow Durrant to exercise Willi the other prisoners nnd to drive him to and from the court either in a buggy or outside of the prison van. On search being made of tbe cell, a broken table knirc whetted to a keen edge was found therein The prisoner has since been sentenced to twenty years in the peni tentiary. Before being taken to the penitentiary he admitted to the police that it was his in tention to kill Durrant, but that he had had no opportunity to use his knife The police refuse to divulge tbe name of the criminal. BTT LAYING OS Or HANDS. Marvelous Caren Effected Hy FronolM Schlatter.tbe Den or Cobbler. Denver, Col., Sept. 19. Francis Schlat ter, the poor cobbler and alleged healer, is giving a marvelous exhibition of human endurance. He closed bis fourth day apparently In good condition, although a bright red spot In the palm of his right band showed how arduous a task it is to grasp with no small muscular effort the hands which are stretched out to hlmat the rate of three a minute for eveD hours dally. He stands in tbeEunlightcovererrnnly by bis long locks of-kair, leaning with a hand upon tbe fence, but often csingr both hands in giving tbe healing touch to the con stantly Increasing people who wait pa tiently for the opportunity. Already people arc sloppily In nc street to tell idle bystanders bow they have been cured within these lour days DEDIUTEDUniTION Concluded from First Puce. the one armed Chrfstkin soldier. He was followed by CoBgrcisman GenV 'Joseph Wheeler, of Alabama, who wasdescribetjby Gcn. Maudcrson lasVuightuV'tha't able and alert nud constantJhaWsing caValry com mander, late of IheCpnrederate, now of the United State;." s"" """ ''--"--Oeu. Willard Warner", otCbattanooga, was the next, .speaker. Speaking o thcforces thatarcnt work"fnproducon'li1gherrcivllfza lion, den. Warner ifald: 'The church not the Episcopal Chuich, not the Roman'CaUiolic CfiurchT not the MetbodUt, or Baptist" or Unitarian, but the great body of the menibers and natron of all Ihectiu relies Jrllf beanlucTea'diig factor iu the upward progress of the race. With scant, or no crecL save the two great com-jnandincnts-oir'whlcll hang airthe-Iawand prophets Love to Ood and man It will vtork with mighty furceforthetruesulvatlou of men, but alone Trofu f uture"hell?but from sin and evil in this life that now Is; from selfishness, cruelty, all forms 7 unclean ness, moral 'and physical, from bad eating, coojtlng, and housekeeping. BETTER TYPE OF MAN. "Thus a better type of physical man will lie evolved, and there will come, forth In man more of the lineaments of him In whose image fie fs made. All hlatory'testlfies that it has been religious Influence, more tbau In tellectual, which has uplifted tho race. "It Is this life with which n'eTiavo to do now, and which we loie, and the man who 'wants but little here below nor wants that little long," is yet to be found. What e er differing opinions men may entertain as to the miracles, resurrection and atonement of Christ, there can be no ground to doubt that tho future progress of the race muse be oiMhe Hues of 11U teachings. "If " His teachings of love to God and man, of the fatherhood of God and the brotherhood or man, and of Immortality, be not true, th en wenreonadarkand bound less sea, without compass or rudder. , Many reunions of regiments of old vet erans were planned for this occasion, and where a sufficient number of comrades hare answered musler happy meetings have taken place on the "battlefield. Favorite spots for these gatherings were positions held during the battle. Such an occasion was the rallying of the Thirty firth Ohio abou I Gen. H. V. Boy nton. who was its first major, while a photographer snapped, bis camera on the scene at the summit of Suodgross Hill EXODUS BEGUN The official and otherwisedlstlnguishcil. visitors who have made Chattanooga tho cynosure of tho whole country for the past few days will soon disappear from the city. First to go were the Wisconsin delegation, who started to night for Atlanta to visit the exposition. The members of the Con gressional delegation, with all.ornearlyall, have gone by to-mprrow night AUorney General narnion and Secretaries Herbert, Wilson, and Smith expect to leave lu the morning for Wathirgtou, reaching there Saturday in time to attend to business. Gov. Greenhnlge, of Mas a-hu-tts; Morion, of New York, and Mc Kiuley.of Ohio, cap h of whom is accomna nied by a large, party traveling by' i'peUal train, are scheduled to depart tomurraw night, returning to their Sev ern' State capitals. There was a reunion to-night of Con federate veteran, In the National Guard armory, at which several of the-morc promi nent ones made speeches. At the evening (meotlng the Inst speaker was Rev. Falbert Thomas Sherman, son of the late Gen. "W. "J". Mierman, wbn rap tured the affection and adiuiratlnn of the audience by a spirited ten minutes' talk. gov. uriiAsrs mishap. Jumplns; from ft GirrinRe Ho Frac tured a Hone. Chattanooga, Tenn., Sept. 19. The only accidentof ibe-week sofartomarthe'pleas lire of the people of Chattanooga andtbclr guets occurred to-day. Gov. W. II. Upham, pf WUconsin.was tbevictlm. With Mrs.nnd MIka Upham and Miss Falrchlld, daughter of ex-Gnv. Fairclilld, he started to drive to Lookout Inn. They were accompanied by Gen. nnd Mrs. Falrchlld and Mr. aud Mrs. Cheek, who occupied a second carriage. At a point In the road where a bluff was upon one side and a palisade upon the other, the team to Gov. "phom's carriage balked, and began backing. The door stuck In the frame and the occupants were compelled to Jump over It to save their lives, as they thought. The ladles alighted safely but Gov. Upham fractured the small bone of the right leg between the knecand ankle. He was conveyed to the Inn after soma delay and the injured member drced'by Dr. Illumer, who was n surgeon with Gen. Sherman In the war. The injury is not atall serious and the governor will be able to travel in a few nays. He will go on crutches, however, for several weeks. More Trouble In French Galium. -Rio Janeiro, Sept 19. Dispatches from Para state that a French force lias landed north of Ampa and has blockaded Counnnl, cloie to where the fighting occurred last May Gov. Cabral, who was prominent in the former fightirg. Is preparing to resist the French. Quarantine On Outgoing Steamer. San Francisco, Sept. 19. The Oceanic steamer Monowal sailed to-day for Aus tralia Ma Honolulu, but she refused to take fnlght or passengers for Honolulu on account of .the cholera. The United Slates mails, however, were taken. Bordeaux Exhibition Suffers. London, Soft, 19. A dispatch to the Dally NewsfroinBordeausaysthatthemachmery In the electricity building at tbe exhibition was destroyed by fire at midnight, nnd other buildings were threatened. Fichtinjr' Spider Crnhn. The blue crab is;a natural born flghte. The probability is' that he would a little rather rightthan not. Tin spider crab Is not so much of a flgJiler as that; still the spider will put his claws'up. There are eight or ten big spidcr-cral5s,lo'ono of the tanks at the New York Aquarium, the bwgestqf them four inches in length of body and measuring eight or ten inches" In spread of legs. Two of these spiders of about equal size met in the tank Ibe othe- day and stood up en. their hind legs and faced each other like two boysmectlng )n the street. Then they threw their "upper legs around each other and grappled and began plugging away at each oilier with their plncer tlaws. A mo 'laler one pushed1 the other over on his back and fell on him, He hit him once after he was down. Then- they went their ways New York Sun. Wall Decorations Most p-opTc'nro nndsr the Im pression that wall decorations are very costly this is not so ot slight expense, with a little knowledge, a house may bo' beautified very much. We havo exporiencod decora-1 tore who aro capable of netting rich and artistic effect) at little cost. LONG Horace U. &.Co. Carpets, Wall Paper; Window bedes,i 524 Thirteenth St -. vc V. Wheelwomen's Physical Culture Corset Waist, $1.00. White or drab. In black $1.25. It's a special gned by us and an especially good value. Without a superior -for wear in bicycling or other out-door exercises, and just the thing to permit proper breathing in singing, v - It's pretty, shapely, and most popular. Sizes to fit anybody. D hirer iia I ""nlhi wvck T 1 11JT--91WUI VtUllUI W t Corset Company i M. C. Whelan, j J 1107 G St. CAItltOI.I. D. WlllGIIT CHOSEN'. Elected PrcMldem of tho Association of Inbor CotnmlMslunerH. Mlnneaiiolls, Minn., Sept. 19. The labor commissioners met at the State University Oils morning. Commissioner Thomas J. Dowling, of New York, invited the conven tion to mcetat Albany next year, and it was chosen by a vote thatlacked butoneof being unanimous. The committee on nominations reported the following list, which received the unani mous vote of the convention: rresider-. Carroll I). Wright, Washington; first vlco president, U. R. Lacey, Raleigh, N. C; second ice president, Lee Mcrriweather, Missouri; secretary-treasurer, L. G. Powers, Minnesota. FLAYED IT LOW. How Two Harlem Toons: Ladlen Got Their Ice Cream. Mr Orlowltz is a Harlem druggist. He is a pretty shrewd business man and seizes upon every occasion to advertise and attract trade, says the 'New York Journal Last Friday was bis birthday he did not ray which one. On Thursday he put up the following alluring little notice in his window: : Tomorrow lielng the proprl- : : ctor's birthday, a glass of lea : : cream soda will be given to : : every lady customer, what- : : ever bo tbe purchase : The pharmacy was crowded all day Friday with ladies and, Mr Orlowltz was delighted with his little scheme Saturday noon two young ladles one n good lok- ing brunette entered tbe store noncha lantly and walking up to Mr. Orlowltz one of them cald- "I understand you gave ice-cream soda free to customers yesterday?" "Tes, we did," was the reply "New embryo pharmacist in the family?" . "No sort of birthday opening like." ""Suppose we are too late?" "Well, yes Ice-cream all gone " Then the young ladles began to ask prices of several articles, some of which wero rather costly. "Haven't you taved any at all for custo mers who did not hear of this till to day?" queried the brunette, as -lie picked up a pint and a half bottle of perfume and nsked the price, while her companion's basilisk eye rested on an elegant manicure set "Well, I'll see Julius, see If there Isn't some more ice cream In the refrigerator." There was. And two glasses were handed to tbe prospective customers. They sipped the soda, ale the cream with a spoon very deliberately and giggled and chatted gayly, while Mr. Orlowltz stood by ex pectantly, seemingly cnJoTlng their en joyment. "That was very good. Indeed," said the young ladles in cbonis "Glad you like it," raid Mr. O. "Now, what can I do for you, ladles?" "A 2-cent stamp, pirate," said tbe bru nette Tbe "opening" closed right there and then 3IADE A HUMAN HARP. How the Kins of n MndnKascnr Tribe Arranged Ills Prisoners. The most cheerful liar la the world lives in Madagascar. The latest story that comes from there tells about Pip, the king of the Lololles, one of lh: local tribes which is not busy fighting the Trench, says nn exchange. This king, the story goes, deviled some time ago a human harp. He had been visiting the place of punishment in but village and had witnessed the bastinadoing of his captives, he was struck by the tonal difference of their groans. At once he, commissioned the royal carpenter to con struct a series of stocks in which he placed eight captives, whose howls of pain when the soles of their feet were struck by .the rod were so carefully ar ranged that they made a perfect octave. This seemed such a success that he had a second frame constructed for the feet of eight more wretches whoso average groans ranged a full octave higher. The harp was now complete. On It be proposed to play melodies and started In to practice the national air. His project was to regulate the length, of the note by the violence of the blow. At first the scheme did not succeed at all, 'for the reason that tbe captives, hitherto need to hard bits alone, howled loudly each time and with little difference in force. At last be arranged it, however, so that tbe groans becameproportioned to the blows. But the Instrument never got quite In tune. Incessant was the cry of some of tbe animated notes, others would not sound at all at the right time. The heathen king had to give It up. The discord was too painful for big musical ear, for al though he tried" fresh sets of' prisoners the human note- would never work Just right. Not Hurt. Magistrate What's the charge against this man? , Officer Beating bis wife, your worship. But here's a statement from his wife that he didn't hurt her. . Magistrate Why Isn't she be: ti. tes tify In person? Officer She doesn't like to come into r-nitrt rtth tvm tilnrtr hm nnd .. limlatn 1 'nose, you r worship. Tid -Bits. imvMiiwm IMF Mm onion oninm Twenty-fifth Anniversary of the Event to Be Celeifrafed. , A PAEADE AND A BANQUET Societa Frntellanza E TTnlone.ltttllangk Will Be I!ecele"..uy JIurjnirvBi JuKt a Quarter of n Century Ago To-dny Victor Emanuel's Troops Entered the 1'iiiml 'Terrlt6iyf The Italian colony of Washington will to-day celebrate the"qtlartercentchnlal of tbe union of Italian states into the king, dom of Italy. Tbe final event In this crowning work of Victor Emanuel nnd his counsellors, aided by Garibaldi? Mazzinl and other patriots, was tbe formal mtry into Rome of the Italian armies on Septem ber 20, 1870. It Is'tbii evVnt that is espe cially commemorated to-day. The celebration will consist of three principal events, a parade in the morn ing "with a reception at the residence of the Italian ambassador. Baron Fava, and a lanquet in tho evening at Freund's. The parade will form at 9 a.m., at Ninth street and Pennsylvania avenue, under Joseph Udtto, chief marshal, with sreral assistants. It will be made up mainly of the Societa Frntellanza Uirione Itallana and the Garibaldi Society. Tbe latter win be especially under its chief marshal, Jo rpb Gatto, Jr., and its president, Joseph Fusca. IN FULL REGALIA, The Frateilauza Union will be in full -egalla of the order, and present a brllll&nt Bpectacte. The Garibaldi Society will also carry banners and decorations. The officers of the Frateilauza, who are all expected to be present, are. President, Augelo Ghiselll; vlc-eprcsldeut, 8. Desio; secretaries, Antonio Pcssagno and Frank P. rtallo At least 200 persons are. ex pected to be in line. If the weather is good and tbe colony turns out, the number will be much larger.. Tbe line of march will be from Ninth street and Pcnnsylvanla'avcnuc'down tb the Peace Mouumect, out First, street to Indiana avenue, up Indiana avenue to Sixth street; thence to F, up F to Four teenth, out Fourteenth to H; thence to Vermont avenue at the Arlington; out Ver mont oVenue to I street; and-trp Pro-Baron Favas' residence, No. 917 Slxteentbstreet. After the reception there the line of march will be resumed along I street to' ElghteenlhandFennsylvanlaavinue, where tbe parade will turn and march down Pennsylvania avenue by way of Fifteenth street to the starting plut, where it wjll disband. " ' Baron Fava has returned from bio sum mer outing in New York State in order to take part in tbe celebration. He will make an address in Italian, with a few words In English also, attherecebtion.. There-spouse will be made by F. S. Guilt, secretary of the committee on arrangement. DISTINGUISHED PEOPLE TUESENT. Tbe banquet will begin at Freund's at 8 p. m. The Commllone-s were invited, but none of them can be present unless Col Ross should return to-day and decide to attend. Commt-sloner Truesdell Is out of the city and Major Powell cannot attend on account of sickness in his family. Hon. Simon Wolf. Major Moore, Capt. Austin and others have been invited and are ex pected. An address will be madeby Prof. Fava, of Columbian University, and papers read and, short speeches made by Secretary Gulli Joseph Arancio, Francesco Burgoni and others. These addrejvs, etc., will be his torical in character, touching upon thecventa leading up to the establishment of the King dom of Italy. The banquet win be especially in charge of the committee of arrangements made dp as follows: Frank Sanfelipo, chairman; F. S. Gulli, secretary; M. Lnurenzl, V. GloanetU and G. Arancio. Their names furnish a guarantee of its excellence. The determination of the Italian govern ment to take possession of the Papal States iml make Rome the capital of nnlted Italy was communicated to Pope Plus IX. on September 10, 1870. POPE PIUS' PROTEST. The answer was an emphatic protest. On September 11 Victor Emanuel's troops rrossed the frontier ot the Papal States. The resistance of the Papal troops was by order of the Pope only sufficient to prove that the territory was not willingly surrendered. Abbott, the historian, says "At 6 30 on Tuesday morning, Septem ber 20, tbe Sardinian troops having ar rived before the walls ot the city, opened fire upon the Porta Pla and upon tho Porta Salavia. At S 30 a breach was effected at the Porta Pla. and at 9 30 II was carried by storm. At 10 o'clock two divisions ot Gen. Cardona's army entired Rome and took potsexsion of the ity and the struggle ceased." Victor Emanuel submitted the ques lou of allegiance to the people of Rome, and the vote was practically unanimous for the kingdom against the Tope. The Clerical party, however, refused to vote, claimirg that a ballot in the presence of 00,000 soldiers could not give a fair de temnination of the question. The Church has never recognized the supremacy of the Italian State. The hour for the banquet to-night is almost exactly the hour ot the entry Into Rome twenty five years ago. . John-ton" lOcllroom Day Stena:e8. fiWIHUU tyCv'v'V Never Miss the Evening Times if you want - ing Times, gives it all t Local and- presents it in readable, attractive form. Times news is always live, fresh and up-to-date. For QNE CENT you get eight pages of real newspaper for if it's news it's in The Times, and often in The Times Utwuuu k Rink This large wood - seat Rocker, well finished and strongly made, strengthened by two Iron Rods, good val ue at $2.50, The Rink's price, two days, or while they last, $1.18. -Julius Lansburgh Furniture and Carpet Co. NEW YORK AVENUE Bet: 13th and 14th Sts. Wm. Swinburn, Constable and Collector, 452 D Street or 456 Louisiana Ave. N. W The paper on whicfi The "Wash ington Times is printed is made bj The Jay Paper Mfg. Co., C.S. FAULKNER. Solo Agent. Times Building. New York City. Select loin. First race Flakewood, Criterion, Court ney. Second race Fred Munch. Mario, Soroso. Third race Tralee, Minnie 8., Columbus, Jr . Fourth race Prosper, Dorcas L., Tangle font. Fifth race Jimmle James, Irish Fat, Dr. Reed. Sixth race narry Kiester, Eonda, Ma llnda. Bullet-Proof Vexts. An excellent bullet proof shield can, it seems, be manipulated by wearing silk floss underneath the uniform. A corres pondent writing from Yokohama says that tbe Japanese, to keep out the cold, wore a quantity of this material under their clothes, with the result tbat In many cases it acted asa bullet-proof vest. Many must have remarked and wondered why It was that, although the fights In Man churia were said to have been so Severe, the Japanese losses were Invariably very few, and those of the Chiress extremely heavy. Much ot the disparity In the losses u the two combatants was due to bad marksmanship on the part ot the Chinese, but a great part of the immunity of the Japanese from the bullets of their antagonists was due to their wearing floss silk. Jfevor nil.-. the Evcnlnc Times If vou would Iinve AI.I., tlio JfevtK' all the news The Even- Foreign, Domestic and only exclusively. rn $1 v$ V x. e: ?;.... e5a-j-n. yj---"J. jjj-ii't. f '