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The morning times. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, October 04, 1895, Image 2

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F and 2 tore-nth Streets.
roge Warehouses 22d at, near SI
We promise that eTery prlcowo
quote shall be-, lower than that
nuotM for the same articles In any
legitimate furniture store or any
department slote.
No such stock of OF
FICE DESKS hereabouts
as ours. We have the local
exclusive sale of the best
desks in the world desks
that are known and used in
even' corner of civilization
the Standard Desk Com
pairy's productions.
Three grades we al
ways sell both flat and roll
top cheap, medium, and
fine and three sizes of each.
A Specl-vl i-olld CJatltolI
Top Best, double pedes
tal, 53 Incurs niao; pol
ished; value &-, lor.
1 1 05 F ST. N. W.
SEitltmi SONY
His Remark to a Durrani Juror
Cost Him $250.
Attempt of tlie Defeno to Trove nn
Alllil fur the l'rKoner on the Day
of tin" Murder 'ot Very Success
ful Fellow -student Memories
1'rovc- Altogether Treuclierou!..
San Traucieco, Oct. 3. A monotonous
morning cession In the Durrant trial to-day
was relieves! by the contempt of court
proceedlnsa in the case of Secretary IL
J. McCoj .. of the Y. M. C. A., TvIiolaBtTliurs
day remarked to n juror in the case that
be would be hanged if he did not vote to
convict Durrant.
McCoy admitted 1 tie conversation, butsaid
ll bad been nude in jest and to a juryman
who was an old friend of his. -He re
gretted the remark tbe moment it -was ut
lered and had regretted it ever cince. He
said he had nothing against Durrant and his
remark had no significance.
overheard the remark and reported it to
Judge Mur;!ij, caul that McCoy did not
deliver the utterance in the manner of a
man who really contemplated violence to
& juryman.
The court taid he Tvas satisfied tnat
McCoy rueaut nothing by his remark else
be would imprison bun for the limit allowed
by law. Ac it was he fined him with $230,
or an alternative of me clavs in jail, but
suspended judgment until Saturday.
The attempt of the defense to snstalB
tbe rollciill lr Dr. Cheuey'h lecture on the
afternoon of April :i, ou which Durrant's
name appeared, fulled in an important par
ticular to-day ' The roll bhowed that
Student C. 1.. bun in was absent from the
lecture. Garvin testified that he was
lJurrani's counsel sought to show tnat
Garvin had been absent from a clinic the
da before, the roll call of which was on a
page opposite to that containing the roll
call ot the third, and that this caused con
fusion and a transposition of the absence
mark In this they faded, as Mr. Garvin
bald he did not know whither he attended
tbe clinic or nut.
Durrani's counsel claimed tbat on April
3 Durrant, accompanied by F. K. Jtoss,
another (.tudent, left the college at 12.30
o'clock and "look a walk, from which tr-ey
did not return until 1.30, when DurrarJ
went to the college and remained until
the clone of the leuure, at 4'30.
Koss was put on tbe stand this afternoon,
but he could not positively say on what
day tbe walk was taken. He was not
certain that it was In April.
K II Cat ter, another student, who met
Durrant and Uoss while no the walk, could
not ilv tbe date.
hvier.il moreof tbe students of Durrant's
clans were called to-day.but none could say
whether he was at tbe lecture on the af
temoonof Aprils or not
Tbe proceedings of the day closed with
contempt proceedings against Miss Carrie
Cunningham, a reporter, who refused to
divulge the name or the person from whom
she got tbe Information tbat Mrs. Leak
saw Durrant enter the Emmanuel Church
with a young lady when he was.tbought
to have gone thither with Blanche Lamont.
Mis' Cunningham was given until to
morrow morning to answer, with an alter
native of Imprisonment.
Imposing and Brilliant Ceremony
at Cailiolic University.
Adoption ol Iti-sol.ntlons Toueblns
Sublutti OtteiTWinco nnd Clirhtt inn
Unity ot the Divided llretbren.
Title Coufcned on IUnuon ilHea.
lUi-eutlon Ht Carroll Institute.
The first Euchansttc Congress of Amer
ica was doted jesterday alttruoon at
the Catholic University grounds with one
ot the most sacred, brilliant, and iuspir
lug ceicinoniais ol the Catholic Church,
the procession ol the Wesst'd Sacrament.
Que public ultualicesoi the coUErcuS by
resolution which will tpecinlly interest
tbe public are the following:
"Tbe I'riests ot tne Lueuanstlc Congress
pledge themselves to secure the saucutica
Uou ol bunday by every means in their
power. Tcej veuerat.; It as the JJuchar
Islic cay ot the Lord, and they purpose to
carry out In letter and spirit the admon
ition ot the Third l'leuary Council of
baillinore comeruiug tbe ousc-rvuuee ol
tbe Saboatli."
Tne conrets hails with Joy the exhorta
tion ol Urn llohnciu, Leo A. Ill, that tuis
congrLfi :i.ay ajiaadetoaiaiatiuuic restora
tion to CLriiUaii unit) of our seiuruieu
1 uk tcrics of fin.il resolutions were offered
by rnu-er Llllutt, ot New York, for the
committee, and were all auopted.
Oilier tugteoiio'is ol tue resolutions were
lUt lu ariou papers rend be pril.tcu,
Uinta cup of tae ruicaof tile priests league
be teut to eve-ry prieM in tue Lulled faimca,
are c-Jtpr.ted to the Holy Father lor his
interest iiittnifreUsi in too eongre-ss. that Hie
jiairB read coiuiuena uieine 1 1 e not only to
liie cougretJ but to tne public ai large, that
an nuihoriztu list of toe l'neots" League be
All ot the reOlutioi;s were unanimously
Tlie proctfL-diaa ot .the congress were
opened m clue lurm and wmi prajer, ot
tered uj oy I'teciueiie uijnop Maes.
Anoti-er liuporiautineiueiitol the congress
-s lu.. coerr.iig ot iiio title of -rio-tectoraio
ol me teeirxSiic Ltugue ot the
1'rii.tU ol Aiueiiea," ou Uisnop iiaes.
i.ieJcJiuuj.ioi tfiiiiuliiuwasio"eras
ofleuu by the Itev. i-aluer llusli, it pre
be-iitnu iatae-r btue Maier, tne lounuer oi
the league.
A cuuic,;rani of greeting was received
from luii.op Wililaiuson, tne rector of the
anc.cnt uiuerslty at Loavaln.
Tho papers read in tue morning were.
"Uuv to i-roiuete uevouou to ti.u olesscd
sacranijiil among the people," by the
Rev. J. r". Foley, of dt. Kenu's Church,
bt. LouiJ. Mo.
The manner of preparing children
and adalla Tor their first noly commuiilou,
to tho most blessed bacramein," bj the
Ilcv. II. 1. Hetiser, I), v., eilllor of the
Anieneau Ecclesiastical Iteview .
"lne iiK---.lt. .aeuanstie Ltapue, by
Iter. II. Lrlnl-meyiT, president ot St Greg
orj's Preparatory berainary, Cincinnati,
Ohio. This was a particularly J'dercsline
address. It dealt with the ttutistlcs of
the league, the membership now beingalwut
l.TOO. to which number it had attained la
three years The paper nlo dealt with
tte mannr of fonniug tljesuUasMcsation&,
or circles, fifteen lelng the miuhiium in
each tllocce. The strength of the league
appears to be in the West, but the member
ship from the East U steadily and largely
The feature of tLe afternoon session was
the address of the Ktv. Joccph Vazbetk,
who w-s on U.e prograiume as the Ar
menian Missionary, but wlw requested
Toe Times to say lliat he is a Maronite.
His sutett was llie Holy EuUiarait in
the Eaem CalhoL'c Church"- Uls ad
dress iiielutTed a dcaCTiplion of the various
seels, schismatics and orthodox, of the
Lasttrn Church, including the Ntslorians,
the Copts, the hjrians, the Maronites, the
Jacobites, Monuphjsites, the Egyptians,
and all the earlier churches widen marked
the schisms ot the early Christian Church,
llecontendedlhat the Eastern Church was
conservative and preserved the tradition
and law as to the real presence in the host
as It was laid down by the fathers.
The eastern church held to the teaching
of the real presence In tbe sacrament just
as it was held belore the separation of the
eastern and tw-stcra churches. This was
proved, be said, bj rclerence to the litur
gies of each f the churches named.
An exceedingly Interesting part of this
address was the speaker's description of
the various manners In whith tbe members
or tbe churches received communion. The
Greeks received It standing: the Copts
retire backwards from the communion
because they say Judas vv ent out the other
way from the Lord's supper; anu in Con
stantinople the minister transmits the
euchanst through the deacons.
The Maronite liturgy contains In seventy-two
places reSer-oce to ihe real
prc-senc, and It is a custom that cbi'dren,
alter the injunction of the Savior, shall
be brought t the altar, where their heads
are touched with the chalice.
He said that if obedience to the supreme
authority and a few minor points were
eliminated it would be difficult to discover
anj difference In tweet the Eastern Church
and tbe Roman Church. The Christians
of the East, he stated, liked the Roman
Church, and would join It if certain dif
ferences were reconciled."
"Let the sheph-rds agree and we will
follow," was tbclr position, said Father
Yaibeck. and the sentiment was greeted
with applause.
The speaker asked the question, what Is
the prospect of union between the Eastern
and Western churches? and proceeded to
answer it by saying that with kindness and
patience re" would not be surprised If great
number of Eastern Christians would come
Into tbe Roman Church .
Father Yazteck ceded his discourse with
prayers for tLe 1'ope ard a hope that Leo
XIII might live lo wilres Ihe union be
tween the Eastern and We stern churches.
Prolonged applause followed this scntl-
By permission of the president several
reports were made of societies whose work
is in line with Uial of the Eucharistfc Con
gress. Father Timothy, O, S. IS., sroke on
the institution and Ttorfc of the Confra-ttTiiliyorPerpelual.-'.dvoratiouandaltoibe
Arch-confraternity of fat. Paul's, Minne
sota. He csiilained the method bj wb.ch
membership could fce obtained inlhis ira-.
lernlty, and invited membership. "
Bishop Horstmau pretcnltd" Ihe report
ot the Ladies" Society of the Tabernacle,
of Philadelphia, which provtd to be an in-
terestiug japer. Bishop Lxane presented
tbe report of the Ladies Tabernacle, 01
thfs city, w hich was louuded in 1870, iv ilh
only twenty-five members. This report
was printed and a copy given to each of the
Bishop Keanc, however, made a short
synopsis ot the work of this organization
which showed that they had disbursed the
Tcrylargc sum or JGO.OOO.hadaided 1,269
churches ard missions and bad distributed
29,005 articles of use in churches.
They had given largely to the colored and
Indian mission? and particularly to the
Alaskan mission stations, each of which
was fully equipped rrora this source. This
ttatement was greeted wit hgreat applause.
Theji had also sent assistance to lourteen
foreign missions. Among the articles dis
tributed were 2,410 complete suits ot Test
menu, 21,527 altar linens, C2S vestments
and 0,272 miscellaneous articles.
Bishop Keane invited tbe members ot the
congress to visit tlie headquarters of the
society and told them tbat if they needed
anything for any mission to ask for It and
they would get It
At this point In tbe proceedings Father
Bush offfered tbe resolution conferring the
title ot "Protector of thePriests'Eucaarlitio
UiKr 5" nw stssfiH
bssQsssi HflU
Our S2 Derbvs are
for you men who want
to economize witnout
sacrificing fashion.
Thev last, too al
most as well as those
you've been used to pay
ing a dollar more tor.
Uousrht your lall
Hat yet?
We are showing al
most fifty different
stylish kinds at all
nnoc httflirAATl .VI . M I
uiieej ,w.v.n .. y.w -
nnd 65. bi
Our S7.50 MciTs
Suits are $10 elsewheic.
Every one who has
seen them says so and
so will you.
A halt dozen Uitter-
ent stylish patterns to
choose from.
Cor. 7th and E Sts. N.W.
No Branch Store in Washington.
. ?3SgS2S2gSS
uisnop of Covington and president of the
congress, to whicn, being passed, the presi
dent made a brief and eloquent address of
recognition of the honor.
On motion of Father Elliot, of New York,
a tole of thanks was passed to tie Unl
ersity ofticials for their manifold couresles
to the eorsreffi. alter, which that body ad
journed sine die.
The numbers ot tLe coigress about ball
past 5 o'clock assembled in the chapel of
divinity hall preparatory to tLe procestou
of me bletsed tacrameut. The chapel w as
radiant with l.ght and flowers. In the
eanciuar) were Cardinal Gibbons, Mou
ngiuir BatollI and eleven t)l3hops and arch
Dirnops. Here was sung the hnm -Pange
Lingua" by the whole congregation.
The procession then iilttl out in tbe
lollowing urncn lather Ljncb. holding
ahiit tbe crueifK, vvlih an atuudant en
either side, twenty one acolytes iu red
cassocks and white surplices, 300 priests
In black cassocks and white surplices, then
the archbishops and bishops In purple
vestments, then the cardiual In red robis;
then two censor bearer3.
Alter these a canopy of gold embrold
er lined with red silk, under which walked
the paial ablegate. Mgr. batulll was ar
rajed In a go'd embroidered cope. On his
right was thtf Rev. John Murraj, and ou
bis left Father Do!e. the deacon and sub
deacon, respectively, of tbe ceremony of
the benediction of the IJIesMd Sacrament.
The line was closed with a division tif
priests, fifty in number.
All of the members of the line except
Mgr. Satolli and his attendants carried
lighted candles. The censor bearers swung
their censors berore the host as It pro
ceeded , w bile all the pnpsts chanted a hj inn.
When the procession reached the south
front ot McMabon Hall trx- acolytes and
the cross bearer paused at the Mips while
Mgr. Satolli and his assistants ascended the
steps, where he deposited the host on an
altar prepired there for Its reception. On
this altar was exposed tee sacml heart.
The altar was beautifully decorated with
flowers, while the portico was adorned
with palms and potted pLints.
The benediction took place berore this
altar, and the host was exposed, at which
incident the whole line knelt, and con
tinued the chanting ot the service. Tlie
host was then taken to a position in front
of the Fteps around which the line passed
on the return to the thapcl.
The delegates returned to the chapel in
the same order as they had left it at the
cntraute, making way for the Cardinal
and the apostolic delegate and his as
sistants. Tbe acolytes paused on the outer edge
of the stairway while the procession passed
through into the chapel. There the cere
mony of blessing and exposition as at
vc-per services was held. Alter th
exposition the tandies were extinguished.
The service was marked especially by
the ihanting by Uie pricets and bishops
of tho Te Deuni Laudamus.
The procession was an extremely beau
tiral and impressive feature. The sun,
iv bleb was i.car setting, lighted up the
line with a flood of roseate glory and
brought out in bold relief the varied hues
of the moving mass.
The air was filled with the odor from
the ccuers and with the solemn strains
of the hymn The weather was as charm
ing as could be desired. This and the
publication of the connug eent attracted
a very large crowd to the grounds, many
of which knelt as the host passed by.
The solemnity, splendor, and significance
of the seen" will long be reniemliered by
the thousands who witresscd the singu
larly suggestive and impressive pageant.
It was stated by one of the officers of
the congress yesterday that one of the mat
ters ot business before the archbishops and
bifhops was the nomination of a president
ot the American College at Rome. The
president ot this college must, from the
nature of the institution, be an American.
It was stated that the probable selection
would be Rev. Dr. Kennedy. ofNew York.
embolic Xotnbles Entertnlned nt Car
roll lm.tltntc
Carroll Institute was crowded last night
with prominent Catholics in attendance
upon tbe reception given there to the
members of the Eucharistic Congress by the
officers and members of the Institute.
The notable guests of the occasion were
Cardinal Gibbons, lit Rev. Bishop Maes,
of Covington, Ky , President of tbe Con
gress; Archbi6hop Ryan, of Philadelphia, Rt.
Rev. Bishop Keatie, rector of the Catholic
University, and Monsignnr Schroder.
On tbe stage with them were about a
dozen of the delegates to the Congress,
President Bogus, of the Institute, and cx
Presidcnt D. I. Murpby.
The Carroll Iistitutc Orchestra furnished
tbe music, -which was patriotic in char
acter. The hall was decorated with the
national nag and the papal flag and
President Bogus opened the proceedings
of the reception with a short address in
which he expressed the honor felt by the
membership at Ihe presence of their dis
tinguished guests and then presented Mr.
Murphy, who welcomed the guests and
spoke of the entire sympathy of the Cath
olics of the city in the purposes ot tbe
Congress .
He also touched Interestingly on the
part that Catholics bad played In ;hc first
settlement of the country and their de--votion
to the American republic
President Macs responded briefly bnt
with evident feeling on the courtesy ot
the association, and spoke some words
relating -to the duty of all Catholics to
Therfcki is wool
t h a ff'4 .only half
wool-rhd mighty
poor wpol in the
wool half of it. Most
all other stores sell
that kind for wool.
Our $1.00 Underwear
Cor. 7th and D.
tlie priesthood and the government. '
Curiiiuai titbbous said: "berore adjourn
ing 1 desire In thenainu of llie-Lucharisllc
League to thank the president of this as
situation and Mr. Murphy for the kind
words they have sjiokcu of the president
and members of the congress Just ud
jou rued.
"1 thank them in the name of the clergy
of Baltimore and of the jitople also that
they hav e been pleased to select tlie aty
of Washington for the first session of tho
Euch-irislic League, and tbat they have
chosen the Catholic University as the
placo where JU deliberations weru con
ducted. I do not think that Ihe exer
cises of this very pleasant occasion cculd
be properly closed without hearinga word
from the golden-mouthed archbishop ot
The cardinal's invitation and tbe arch
archbishop's rising to speak were made
the subject of a long demonstration of
.-vrctiuibliop Ryan responded In a partic
ularly happy fashion. Ho began by sajlug
that the Intention of holding a cler
ical utidla) congress at some time was really
realized lu-uight, judging from the number
of lay delegates already present.
He then weul on and spoke ot the
character of the priesthood and the rea
tous'whicb entitled it to tbe respect of all
men and all nations. Tbe point of hij
speech, which was delivered with intense
c-uihU'-laEni, was that It became the catho
lics of tbe city and of the nation to take
to heart the losoiw taught by the recent
congress andicrcnvrlsli that love for Jesus
Christ which enables the priest to aban
don all the nm'(iIUt us anil emoluments of
private life fortLej hope of the more sub
stantial and lasting reward! of the life
to come.
At the conclusion of the addresses Mrs.
Maina sang, in her usual effective style,
the ballad. "'Some Day."
Tbcexecutlver committee for the recep
tion was comipSed of President George
llcgus, Messrs. Lawrence Gardner, J. A.
Batman, Willlam.II. DeLacey, William 8.
McCarthy. FrafirlJiMillcr, Major JE. Mallei
and D. I. Murphy.
The rcccptloij: uiannlttce tvas connmsed
nt William H- DeLacey. chairman, and
fifty members and officials of the insti
tule. After ib"c;t!iitrenient of the rever
end guests the itupg people concluded
tbe occasion wilha dance.
Boundary l'o-t'lleniovod to Esndotlio
Kifise Iavvv.
An extraordinary -ase of "removing a
neighbor's landmarks'" has li"cn brought
to the attention of Attorney General Har
mon The Lindmark In question is in fact
tbe bound iry line between tbe United States
and Canada atMaione. New York Stale.
The facts as repotted to the At'orney
General by F. G. i'addock, district at
torney for Franklin county. New Yor, .are
these. He stales that a man owning a
saloon near the! !oundary line in Malono
has taken up mid removed ten feet Irto
Ihe United Matts an Iron pot which has
heretofore designated tl-e tmundary line
between uanaiui anu me e nn ti oiuie-..
The object sought to be gained by this
move Is to bring a building ovvred 1 r the
offender tmrtly within the Lourtlaries of
Camilla and partly in the United States.
The ulterior purpose, 'Mr. Paddock sug
gests, was to tnable the trespasser to
escape the penalties of the custom laws,
ami nlso othir restrictions on the sale of
Iiuuors In his saloon byl making it doubtful
whether this offense whs committed In the
Unlt-sl States or Canada.
Attorney Gener.il Harmon has called the
attention of the State Department to the
matter, and has also directed United States
District Attorney Poucher for the Northern
district of New York Stale to investigate
the nrfalr.
Executive Conimltlct! of Anierlrun
Soclctyof itellclouHEducutioiiMeet.
Tbe executive committee ot tbe American
Pmiety ot Religious Education held its
regulnr quarterly session In this city
T(tJeii. John Eaton, president, occupied the
chair. The sceretarj. Rev. J. L. Glinert.
JJ.-Ii.. reporreo iuu numvi mvow.,..., .-.
the l3t quarter.
.? ..-.-.. ....- momhAra were pleelod.
most ot them being presidents or professors
The Sonthern Biblical Assembly held
during the summer nt Ashevllle, N. c.,
under the soiicty's ausplc-ra, revived much
attention, and it was resolved to hold a
similar assembly in the same place nXt
ca (:
-Cach year brines mo-o perf ectljmado T
cos heiters ami ranees. Many now
BK.n.a ihU serpen nnd niaar littlf 1m- T
proioments that make t burnln: ot Q
ms for lioatlncaud wok'UB more dtsh-
abla JIostcompletB line In town.
1428 N. "& Ave.
A Modern Fire-Proof Hotel containing 30j
rooms, 200 vtith-fcath and toilet attached
Good rooms, SI.50: Large Rooms, S2.ond
with private bath, S2.o0 nnd upward pe-
In close proximity to the principal theaters
and the shopping district
rive miuntes from Grand Central and
West Shore Depots.
Owner. Manager.
17.1ortr"ritT- is nn onlv a 5?
better light thargas, "but it
$ is a safer, heimr and more
reliable po
khan steam.
Is of print-
There are di
a ing houses
yt mer concer
toym who
use electric i
Is ready phone
When the 1
us and well I
i tne current.
United States Hi
n; iiusi. n.ir.
Red Ticket Day.
T ,"4t.
with its at
tending; Red Ticket Sale at
Baum's. The grand buying;
opportunities that this week
ly event presents makes it a
da' looked forward to by
shoppers with keenest inter
est. Silks and Dress Goods.
100 SILK REMNANTS-1 1-2 to
C jards every sort Included, at
2 pieces OUC. ALL-WOOL Fig
ured LESLIE CLOTH, to go at 3Gc.
I piece 39C. BLACK MOHAIR.
38 In., 2 St. yard.
1GU remu nits WOOL DRESS
GOODS 2 to 8 yards each. Fri
day at ONE HALF REG CL All
I2f. Hair Cloth. 27 In. wide.
gray only. I riday's Red Ticket
Price. 7 1-2C. vard.
BLANKET. D St. Annex.
10 pairs 51.75 White Blankets,
slightly coiled. Red Ticket Day,
$1.19 pair.
7 pairs $1.25 White Blankets,
$10-4, feilc. pair.
White Goods.
for double bed, slightly soiled. Reg
ularly 79c. Friday, 00c. each.
8 pieces $l.2G Hilver Bleach TA
BLEDAMAsK.ulllincn,2 l-2varel3
long, 85c. each.
Odd lot IIUCK aud DAMASK
TOWELS, all Ilntn. For Friday,
Ge. each.
SOOK. Ui-ual price, 10c Triday,
4 l-2c yard.
9 Ladles Gossamers, ordinarily
selling at $1.GU. Red Ticket Day,
GOc. each.
4 Children's $1.25 Reefers.odd
sizes, high colors. To go at 09c.
3 Ladles' 51.7G Flannel Waists,
in dark green. Red Ticket Price,
13 75c Children's
School Umbrellas,
Natural Wood Handles,
Red Ticliet Day
S1.25 Fancy Handle Um
brellas, 89c.
C8c Half-wool Underwear,
natural color. Red Ticket Day,
98c. Fleece lined Underwear, 7Gc
Handsome Chenille Table Covers,
4-4. Friday will sell at 28c.
1 10-4 Tapestry Table Cover, the
last of tho lot we sold for S2 48
fnt.li. Friday this will go for
1 pair Blue Tapetry Portlc-res,
Were previously $4X0. To-day
s-3 ".
3 pairs Chenille Portieres, full
length and width. Were 54.7G.
To-day, $3.48.
Hosiery and Underwear
G dozen Ladies ISc.FancyCoIored
Hose. To-day at 10c. a pair.
33 piir Ladies' 22c Extra. Heavy
Black Hose. Trlday at 10c. pair.
44 pair Children's nose, fast
black, double knee, heel and tne,
sizes, G, G 1-2, G, G 1-2 and 7, 14c.
75c. Union Suits for Children.
Red Ticket Day, GOc. tbe suit.
Children's 30c. Pants nt I8c.
1 lot of P8c. Gowns, Skirts and
Corfet Covers, slightly soiled, 49c
3 Infants" $4 98 Long Cashmere
Coats Red Ticket Day. S1.75.
12 59c Corsets. oddsire. 29c.
Lot ot Children's 35c Skirts and
Drawers, embroidery trimmed, 18c.
25c Needle Cases 9c.
Ge iPititls. 3 dozen for 3c.
8c Belling, per yard lc.
18c Working Cotton, per doz...3c.
tie. Tracing Wheels 3c
8c. Chenille Furniture Cord, yd. lc.
6c Buttermilk Soap, 3c a
ISc Whisk Brooms, 10c
Where Shopping's Most Profitable.
Seventh St.
Senor Eomero Says There Is No
Law to Prevent It
Tretddent Diaz's. Interdict Only Re
fer to tho Ciipltnl o Tlgbttng
In tlio ludiuu Territory.
Minister Romero, of Mexico, speaking
without official Information on tliesubject
inclined to the belief Jeslerday altemoon
that the Corbett-Fitzsinuiious fight might
be brought oft within the Mexican borders,
It all parties so agreed. The place said
lo have been selected Is in ibe stale ot
Taniaulipas, which touches tbe southern
border of Texas, ou the Kin Grande, and
Is convenient to the radroads.
There appears to be no existing law that
will prevent the ng.it there. Speaking of
IhU ossJbilIly, Mr. Romero said that as
a general proposition the various states of
Mexico were independent and supreme over
their own territory iu regard to police regu
lations, the federal government exercising
control only at the scat ot government,
tbe city ot Mexico. Altnough he couid not
say so with positlveness, Mr. Romero was
inclined to believe that the state of Ta
niaulipas bad no law against prize-fighllcg.
President Diaz had been quoted as being
opposed to the fLrht taking plai-e in Mexico,
but this opposition, as Minister Romero
understands it, was restricted to the City
of Mexico itself. Although the President
had no authority over the btate ot Tamaul
ipas, any suggestion from him to the gov
ernor of that State, Mr. Romero thought,
would have much weight. As to the main
question, whether or not the fight would
take place on Mexican solL, Mr. Romero
had no opinion to express.
Attorney General Harmon says there is
no probability that the Corbett-Fltzsum-mons
prize fight will occur in the Indian
Territory. The government will not sanc
tion It for a moment, and Ehould the at
tempt be made troops, If necessary, will
be called oat to preserve order.
Thirty ThonMind Dollars to Get the
SlUKCers to Junreas.
El Paso, Tex., Oct. 3. The city Is ex
cited over the good prospects of the prize
fight being held at Juarez, over the river.
In Mexico. A citizens committee is try
ing to raise the gaarantee, $30,000 in Mexi
can money, required by the Juarez author
ities. Stewart has wired here for Informa
tion. The Texas and Pacif lo road is tt
ported to be ready to pat up $5,000 to bring
the fight to Juarez. . , , , .
Perry, O. T., Oct. 3. Dick Plunket, one
ot the best-known sporU In the West, tele
graphed Dan Stewart this afjsrnoon that
Perry would give $25,000 for the Coructt
Fitzsimmons mill. The Irtw against prize
fighting In Oklahoma mtes It a misde
meanor, pumsnaoie Dy a eater uuv wc"t
tEAn ..."..i. ... fH .... .tnnlv fall Thla
town offered $50,000 f n
0UUU , Ulia C11 1U ,U3 .WM-.J .... .-.w
be Corbett-
Mitchell tight-
War Department Takes Action
linst Mai. Amies.
The Specifications Allege Conduct
Prejudicial to Dlclpllno and Un
becoming nn Officer and a Gentle
man No Interference" With tho
Civil Case Court Hearing.
The War Department proposes ; follow
up the aggressive action of Lieutenant Gen
eral Sctioficld, now retired, against Major
O. A. Amies for his alleged offensive con
duct In having written a "tbreav-'ning"
letter to the former when acting, .'.out viek,
as Secretary of War."
Ma jor Armes will be court martialed with-
"t any reference to what the decision
the courts may be In the pending habeas
jius proceedings, which will be deter-
-iiiicd lo morrow.
The charges and specifications have been
prepared by Gen. Lieber, Judge advocate
general ot the army, and areas follows:
""Charge 1 Coiduct to tbe prejudice of
good order and military discipline.
Specification In that George A. Armes,
captain United States Army, retired, did
make a written communication, addressed
to andlnteudeJforLieut.-Gen. John M. Sch o
ficlJ, commanding the United States Army,
and caused the same to budelircred to bhn
said communication being as follows:
(Here the letter is set out in full.)
Tbeecoudcharsels'couduct unbecoming
an officer and a gentleman," the specifi
cation being the same as under the first
Following each specification is the Iet
fcr written by Capt. Armes to Gta. Scbo
field, and the papers accompanying the
charges contain the order for the nrrcMt of
Armes, a statement -frotn Col. Closson,
giving a detailed account of the arrest and
the order of the supreme court of the Dis
trict directing Col. Closcon to release Capt.
Armes, to appear before the court on
The announcement In The Evening
Times yesterday that Major G. A. Armes
would lw tried by court martial naturally
caused much speculation as to what cf
ftct this action would have on the habeas
corpLS proceedings now pending In civil
It was learned on inquiry that the pro
ceedings in one court could In no way
whatsoever affect the action of tlie other.
These two courts, it was stated, are en
tirely different In their functions and
rucde of procedure, and as a consequence
could not conflict in the results reached.
Immediately after receiving notice of
the proposed organization of a court-martial
and the charges to be preferred
against him Major Armcst called uion his
attorneys. Ralston S. Slddons, to consult
with them concerning this new phase of
the case. Of course it was not much of a
surprise to cither Major Armes or his
attorneys, who are prepared to fight the
case In any form it may assume.
The case yesterday, however, took an
other exceedingly Interesting turn. l"arly
in tlie day Messrs. Ralston & Siddons were
si rved with notice by Mr. J. M. Morrison,
attorney for Col. II. W. Closson. that to
morrow, or as soon as possible thereafter,
he- would move the court for permission
to substitute an amended or supplemen
tary proceeding in place of the original
n turn, now on file. In the habeas corpus
The original return was a simple state
ment of the arrest and the cause. Tbe
amended return which Mr. Morrison nsts
to have substituted is quite voluminous,
and. besides citing the charges of arrest,
specifically contains copies of all the
papers and correspondence in the case,
all or which nas appeared in The Times
from day to day.
The motion for the substitution or the
amended return will in all probability be
made to morrow, as there Is no reason
why it should be postponed to 3 later
Matty Happy Heturns ot the Day.
Dr ard Mrs. L. Clay Woodson gave a
verv enjoyable reception at their resi
dence. No. 204 G street northwest. last
evening, in honor of the first ai niversaryof
their marriage A rew intimate friends
were preseut and the occasion proved
a delightful social event.
e Merciful
to your pocketbook why pay
high prices when you can get the best
goods from us at prices like these
GingerSnaps, perlb 5o
Oyster Crackers, perlb
Mocha and Java Coffee, perlb 20c
GunpowderTea, perlb 30c
Best Mixed Tea, perlb 50c
Corn Starch, per lb "c
Best Butterine, perlb 15c
Granulated Sugar, per lb , 4jc
Cream Cheese, perlb 12c
Carolina Head Rice, perlb 5c
Macaroni, per lb 7c
Lard, 4 lbs. for 25c
Irish Potatoes, per bushel 55c
30 1b. Bucket-Jelly .' "75c
Pure Cod Fish 5c
Sardines in Oil, per doz 50c
lO Cakes Laundry Soap 25c
Bell Brand Condensed Milk, per can... Sc
Peaches, per can 1 lc
Blue Hen Matches 14c
Large Pickles 60c
Mason's Blacking 10c size 5c
" " 5c.size 3c
Sugar Cured Hams 12c
Hillside Whisky, 6yrs. old, per gal $3.50
Old Family Whisky, per gal 2.50
Good Rye, pergal 1.50
Very Choice Gin, pergal 1.50
Catawba Wine, pergal 75c
Old Dock Port, per gal 1.00
Very Old Sherry, per gal 1.20
Fresh Vegetables and Fruits of all kinds.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
Fine Family Groceries, Wines, Liquors and Cigars,
924- Louisiana Avenue.
Embraces the I a tost noreltles modLih c&zw
merits for znon of all sizes. Worlua.insl.lpt
stylo and fit guaranteed.
Wholesale and Retail Manufacturing
405 7th Street N- W.
Factory and salesroom, 402 and 404 Penn 8t
Head inc. Ia,
The nearest sutxilTbloa to Washington,
reached in 15 minutes from ("xth Street bepoU
25 dally trains each tray. Uy December 1st
next It will be reached by Trolley Cars cf Jit
Vemoi Electric Railroad In IU minutes froor
Treasury Building.
Prices ot let Ircra S50 to S250. Slirf
from 25 feet front by 120 feet deep to CO feet'
front by a feet deep. On small weekly Pay
ments. Five Lots Will Be Given Away to
Parties Who Will Commence tr
Build By October IS. 1895.
We also offer some S3
1 to 5 acres, tho irost Leantlfnl In tneTlclnll1
of Washington, and comman-ilng tho grandest
views In America. ""
For farther information and prospectus cU
James E. Clements, or
A. T. HoTt7mnr
2321 F Street nw.
Or see C T. HEXItT, at the effle on subdlTlslotj
Will probably want cleaning be
fore ycu put them op U e make
a specialty of Lace curtaits and
fine worst of all desert tlons. All
oar wort U first class,
rrices right.
Capital Stearn Laundry,
The Strongest
WATER in the
Bottled luit as It gnshes from the
sprnr, and NOT AKTIFICIALI.y ,
CI! AKLJED. Pure and UmpIJ pccu'Iarly
delicious tasting and simply remarka-
bio In its curative etlects.
Our testlmontsls are not from people IItId
in otnerstateiand in far-otf localities but i.-ht
herein Wasldncton. perhaps layourneiKbbT
Locd. titlzens cured of the m.st obstinate.
rasei of Kliney, Blood and Khematic ailmeuLr
Circular ties.
J IL COLUNS. Proprietor.
itequlre careful handling. We hare
aimired a reputation for the care
ful way In which vte do alt worr, ana r
you may trust your curtains to us
irltcout hesitation .
A postal card will bring a vrason to
your door.
Tolman laundry. -
' Sth and C St3. N. W. t
There's nothing too lirge-nothins too
small for ruto irint Oareipodal specialty
;107 E Street N. W.
Phone 13 ti
I Tc.0.8. 512 8th St. S
- S..
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