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The morning times. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, November 06, 1895, Image 2

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THE MOHJSriyt TDLJL'S, WvEpyjSSDAY, JtfQVEMBER 6, 1895."
2
BI I &Sosa
F Street
Corner Ele Tenth.
ttorftp Warehouio.
i!d near 1L
Tabourette,
.45.
In quartered
oak and ma
horranv fin
ish, highly
polished,
neat, sub
stantial, well
Price
ought to be
$3, in&tead of
what we ask $1.45. Every
piece of furniture in our es
tablishment has had its price
cut down to its lowest notch
during- our OVERSTOCK
ED SALE. Ends Saturday
night.
'I want to le the J-woIer who
come into jour mlixd flrtt,"
Hoip ipe're
quite rectby
Quite ready to do an mormons trad
from how jmttl Christmas. Ths
stock one of the jinest and best se
tected evtrsocn in thts city is coi
l&te ixnupUte m tiery rpeet
quite.
1U mlid goll and silver articles in
Jtwttryand Gems of every descrtp
tion there is nothing larl ing. Every
dtiiiand that can be made by you has
been pi ovided for in advance.
And then, as to prices t you'll jlnJ,
if you have not discovered alnady,
that I am building up wy business by
selling just a Utile thtapr than any
cthr huse i town.
Ftotii now on until Christmas this
store leittbe open every night until 9
odock to accommodate those who
find it inconvenient to come during
the day.
Just a hint to you come white the
stock is fresh pick oUt your A'mas
jiftspay a little down and the goods
Kill &- latd aside for you.
c.
. 2)aison,
Jeweler,
1105 F Street X. W.
1819.
Some
people
don't wear
any
shirts,
tm U at s no reason you should uot
bare jcur's properly laulide;eJ A
post 1 1 rings our wagoutorourdoor.
TOLMAN STEAM LAUNDRY,
Sixth and C Sts N. W.
OurOvti-lHT eales were larger
than tbuj in anyone mouth tur
the past two years .
We have a few
Secoud hand Pianos that ive are almost "willlne
To give away,
because we must liare rcom for our line stock
of new !ntruuJ0ntsci:nlug iu.
WE KEE11 K EUYTIUNO IN THE UUbIC LKE
Open fiotna. in XoCj iu.
SANDERS & STAYIYIAN,
934- F St. N. W.
PERCYS FOhTEIt. Manager.
Baltimore lcr. 13 N Cliarlfsfctreet.
ns or
men.
Weilon'tcare waat It la jouaend
to us we will launder It welL Me
ha o ttar newest and best machinery
poviiMe, and exercise the greatest
ci re.
pital Steam Laundry,
Do 3-0U know that elec
tricity is acheaper, bet
ter, safer, and more re
liable power than
steam? It makes a bet
terlight, too better for
stores, better for offices.
It is as far ahead of gas as the
mcdim electric locomotive is
ahead of tho old stage coach. We
furnish power only Telephone
us to turn it on.
U.S. Electric Lighting Co..
213 I4th Street. 'Phone 77.
irr -
AUTH'S
SAUSAGE
is altogether different
from the ordinary sau
sage, which gives one
dyspepsia. Auth'ssau
sage is wholesome as
well as delicious
made from freshest
and choicest meats,
seasoned Just right It
is clean.
aUTH
Factory. 621-633 Va. at, aw.
Wtolsale House. 6J5-CJ9 D at nr.1
Mends, 37. 33, 23 Center Market)
erentn Si. winci.
SM-311 Northern Liberty Market
O St Market.
I
$1
vim
ESTABLISHED
llf .
C urtai
in , .
huh Li
i
in I
ua
ki ids 512 8th St. N.W. HI
8
Mill
I
s J1 '
IN IUZIIGJIEI9TS
Women and Children Narrowly
Saved in New York City.
HALF A BLOCK IE RUINS
Stairway Fell In Wlillo tlio Firemen
Were at Work on the Sixth Story.
All E-oiped With Iheir Lives, Hut
tvoiiii- soerc)y Hart I.iis. Three
-MUllou Dollurd.
New York, Nov. C The most serious flro,
mill i liii.ii i hi; fire department of tliU
city Ldt. liad to cvjie for &uerjl ejr, was
UImxim.ti.'U iu Itie uullaing at the corner of
iilreiKor strut ami Iiroadway stiortiy alter
U u'lluck this eveiilns.
Willi In fun-en liuiiuies one half the bloek
betwten iiroaitvu mill Ciubuy btreel "was
utUiiH'.aniJ a m.-cuui1, 1 11 Ira, lourtii, aiiiif 11 tu
alarm were MiuuueU. Aiust ot the oui.un.ga
I1KU berealo leeil We flames Were oiu,
rattle-lrap, and as Uiey tools lue, 0110
arter the other, lue cuuiiagralioa tieetued
10 (jet uejoiicnliecoiiirului ii.nin.-i.tu.no.
At v 10 the roof and bate walls fell la
wila H,craeli. luafewtuuiutesiliefiuiues
lediil across the Ulivl lo lue MauiiaUuu
lUu buiuiuig. Iu leru liuiiutes Uiut ouiiu
lug lias ulilaie from cellar to rool, as was
alto Hie Lunujiig 011 ike corner vt Licouy,
opjiosite the building wlucli first cuugnt
In-, inis jilaeo is oueuiiied by While's
Express.
lien the rear wall of thu building fell
there were lour firt-Uieu in the building
next to it. Tile fclx-atory building lowers
abote tins and iWieu the wall fell Uiey
started to run, but thuy see raid to be 100 late
and were probably taught.
Ity 10 o'clock: llirec-rourtus of the
enure fire department of IheUly uason tho
scene.
Jo. 010 lirouduay was totally wrecked.
.'os, li;j(i and oao were bauly bunitd but
not destrojed. Tliesu stores are occuined
by A. L. Hiinon & Co., Adler, the glove man,
and Goodrich, carriage bullucr.
A pollci'iiiau ivas told or the fire by a
citizen. He immediately sent Iu au alurm.
l'irieeu minutes later a woman run scream
ing out of the back building ul No. lit
UUrcker street. The lMmes were so hot
she could not stay iu her house.
Theru nere a number or others In tho
place who were apparently afraid to come
out, and about fitly liremiu and pollcc
niin ran lu snd brought out eight men and
women. Two of the women had to be
forced to go.
It was then learned that two children
Wert) asleep on un upper floor. A iKihce
muii and a citizen ran in'lmmeuiately
and lound Ida and badie Wolf ou the
upper floor. They were taken out safely.
The flames were Eo fiercely hot that Iho
firemen could not get 'nithliijllty fiet of
the Eniplro bailding. The whole build
ing was a seething mass of flames.
The eight floors of the Manluuiali Hank
Building, on the north sideof Ulectkerslreet,
were ablaze. Nothing could sae thu
Manhattan lluilding, so the firemen slopped
p!aing on it.
hhortly after 9 o'clock there was an ex
plosion in .Idler's glove store, at G38
Broadway, whiih adjoined the corner build
ing. Hot air blew out the front window
and carried it and the framework clear
across llroadway. With the explosion
flames shot up in the rear of the building,
:i nil it then looked as if the structure would
ulj be deotrojed. The flumes were now
blazing skyward from the tall building ou
the northeast corner of Broadway and
lileocker street, where the Manhattan Uauk
is located.
Tight as they could, it looked as if the
firemen would fall to sae the structure,
ho fur as is known, no one was In the build
ing. I2very person in all theTiouies within
a dozen doors of the Umpire Hank UuUdlug
was ordered out of their rooms.
The surrounding streets were entirely
occupied with engines, horses, and people.
The police had no easy matter In keeping
the roH.l 111 order
At 0:30 o'clock the entire structure ex-
tending from Broadway to Croby street on
Iih-ecHcr was a solid mass of flames. The
corner wall at Crosby and liieecker streets
groaned as the flitmes licked through.
There tas a dull, snapping noise, then a
clap like thunder, and tne hole interior of
the building crumbled in.
A cry rent the air as the sound echoul
through the sager crouds watching the
blae Irom a diilanee of two blocks. The
cries were repeated as the corner wall
leaned slowly over.
Ueneath the totUring column stood the
crews or Hook and Ladder No. 18, with
Foreman Ahearn, and Engine Company,
No. 11. They had streams of water plaj
Ingon the building, and did not desert their
postb until a tlnal warn ing crackle loldtucm
it would be foolhardy to remaiu an instant
longer.
The firemen now attacked the oaken doors
of the old ban kbuilding. After twenty
minutes hard work the doors were bat
tered down and the liremen flooded the
Interior with water. Whin the walls of
the Keep building fell In, thcfiremen turned
streams on the other building opposite, at
the northeast corner of Uroadway.
DciHity Chief Iteilly and Battalion Chief
Jally led the crews of several engine com
panies Into the building and up to the
sixth floor. As the bailding was deemed
fireproof the riremcn took unusual hazards
In climbing up to reaih the flames, which
had seized the entire upper portion of the
building.
While 011 the sixth floor the stairway
below them caught fire, and flic minutes
later the stairway leading to the seventh
floor gate way and fell upon tbein. Some
of the firemen were able to climb to the
seventh floor out of danger. Chief Lally
was with them. Deputy Chief Ileilly and
the rct of the firemen were hemmed lu so
that ihey could neither go up nor down.
They shouted to the fircroeu In the streets
to run- up ladders, which was quickly
done, and the Imperiled firemen were soon
clamlxTlug down to safety. Deputy Chief
Iteilly -uns Injured about the head and
shoulders. Firemen Lawlcr and Coleman
also sustained set ere bruises and contusions.
Coleman ias able to continue at work,
however. Deputy Chief Keilly was so
disabled that he had to be taken to St
Vlnccnt's Hospital. Lawler was also
taken there
No fire in this city for years caused so
much excitement.
At this hour, 1 a. m., the fire Is under
control.
The damage caused by the fire Is esti
mated to be $3,000,000. Both the Man
Hank are in ruins,
hattan Savings Bank and the Empire Slate
IMPORTANT LAND DECISION.
Secretary Smith On the Statux of
.Mineral Entries.
The Secretary -of Hie Interior, In deny
ing a protest made by a citizen of Cali
fornia against the patenting of lands In
fcouinern caitrornia to the Southern Pa
ciric ltallroad Company, because the lands
were mineral, says that every effort has
been made lo ascertain the character of
the lauds previous to the time nlien pat
ents were about to Issue. He also says
that tbe country In which the lands are
located is well explored, and It la pre
sumed that It mineral existed it would
have been discovered previous lo the pres
ent time.
As to the mineral lands In Idaho and
Montana to which the protestant refers,
he says that It is to be presumed that If
Congress had thought it necessary to have
the same precautions taken In California,
that Stale would have been Included in
the law providing, for mineral commis
sioners. He sajs that possibly in patenting lands
to the Southern Pacific some tracts may
be included which are mineral, but they
will be so rare as to be of little Im
portance. Bought a Battlefield.
Fredericksburg, Ta., Nov. 5. Judge
Charles E. Phelps, of Baltimore, lias pur
chased the ground occupied by his regi
ment at Its battle of Spoltsjlvanla. Court
Souse and will elect on It a handsome mon
ument to those ot his men who fell In that
right
CHILDHOOD'S OWN POET
Elegant Tribute Paid Late Eugene
Field by Chicago's People.
Iteiireneututlvci of All Classen Joliiod
lu Paying Jloinuge to Ilia Gentle
Nature and l're-cailueut Gltta.
Chicago, Nov. . Noicl writers und
poets, miulslers of the gospel and men
of business, editors and reiKiricrs of Chi
cago's dallies aud otiier Journals and pub
lic officials mingled in the parlors or the
Press Club duriug tho noon hour to-day,
making a reiircsentathegatherliigorii lends
aud admirers of the late poet and Journal
ist, Eugcue Field.
Tney came there with an impulse to
give lolce lo gentle words of praise for
lue departed aud 10 show by their presence
tnal iney were lu luiirtlt.il nicoidwilii
lue seuiiiueuis expressed lu the ioUou,g
triiute, auopicd by a siicut. rising olc.
"The Press Club of Chicago aesires to
cxpicsslts sorrow over Uicdcuiuor cugeuo
.bieiu. Ills Has a uuiure rk.11 In ail loose
attributes which make a mau of mark,
compound uuuersal ioe, respect und ud
iniratlou. "lu me death of Eugene Field the literary
world has lost a mau wuo, lu national and
luten.uiiouul appreciation, had attained
the widest distinction. Possessed of the
highest uieutul gtris, he was iu his iH-rsuual
character thu piuinest of men. His percep
tions were quick to distinguisli between
right uud wrong In individuals and moe
ineuts. ilu was loyal lo his friends und
gentle to bis critics. He was a clean,
buccesful, brilliant mau, a perfect bus
banu and father. He was an Ideal news
paper man.
"Ills death Is, not the luss of his per
sonal friends aiune, but of Chicago and
the world. He taught the good and taught
it fascinatingly. He was as brave ns the
bravest in his opinions and as gentle as a
woman In his allowances toward those
with whom he differed.
"Eugene Field's namo will live In tho
degreu in which the people loved hiin.
His lute was thai which never failed of
reciprocity. His heart went out to that
r.-hich most appeals to humanity child
hood. His name has won a place iu eery
household a piaco which It will keep as
long us children prattle and mothers tell
tales."
OFI'KIIS ilAN'Y ATTHACTIONS.
Circular Letter Sent Out for the Sun-dny-a-'tiool
Com cut Ion.
The following circular letter, signed by
T. II. Eristow, president, and James L.
Ewin, secretary, is being sent to each of
the pastors nhose 114 schools are co
uncil to representation lu next week's
bunday-school convention.
"The .5uiida-bchool Lnlon of the Dis
trict of Columbia Is about to hold Its lbt3
commtion. The first session will be
hod Monuay evening, November 11, com
mencing at T ao o'clock, lu the rirsl Con
gregational Church, Tenth uud U streets
northwest. The first half hour will be
ghen to a praise Eervlce, led by the
Moody Choir, under the direction of Mr.
Foster. "lev Charles W. Dodd, of New
Jersey, will deliier an address, and will be
folio nod by Mr. il. F. Jacobs, who has a
world-wide reputation as a Situda)-school
worker.
"The other sessions of the convention
will be held In Cahary Haptlst Hunday
school House, Eighth aud H streets north
west, the morning, afternoon and evening
of Tuesday and Wednesday, the 12th and
13th. These meetings will be iidlrcsed
by Kev Dr I'cloubct, known to eiery .Sunday-school
teacher in the land, Miss Harlow,
one of The leading primary leailiersor the
country; Mr. Jacobs, ami many well-known
local Sunday-school people.
"l'our school has been invited to send
delegates, and we write lo ask that you
will please call special attention to these
meetings at both your services next Sab
bath. While It Is a delegate convention,
plcabe remind everyone that Hie doors are
open, aud we shall be clad to fee nnv
- and all that may be interfiled In Sundaj-
school work. We beg your valuable as
sistance in arousing Interest and enthusi
asm In your school and church."
SCALDED WITH COFFEE.
Threo-jenr-old Enter Klrliy herloiisly
Hurned ut Tnblo.
Ester B. Kirby, the three -year-old daugh
ter of Frank Kirby, special police-man in
Le Droit Park, was terribly burned about
the face, neck, and arms by the overturning
of a pot of boiling coffee, ut thehomeof her
parents, Seventeenth and Florida avenue
northwest, last evening.
The little child was in a high chair at the
supper table and was prattling merrily,
when the chair In which she sat, tilted,
throwing the child backward against a pot
of hot coffee.
Tbe mother rushed into the room, and
picked up Ester. A physician was sum
moned and the child's injuries found to be
bad scalds of tbe facr, left arm, neck, and
chest. Though badly burned It is not
thought tbe Injuries arc serious.
ANDHEW WALL CONVICTED.
IMtthburj; Jury Thinks lllm Oullry
of Conspiracy to Cheat.
Pittsburg, Pa.. Nov. 6 In criminal court
today, the Jury in tbe case against the of
flcialsof the Fidelity BuiUing and Loan As
sociation, Andrew Wall, It. H. Mitchell, R.
S.Uaigbt.U.B. Prlest.audF J.Ho!den,de
feudants, rendered a verdict, finding Mr.
Wall, vice president of the association,
guilty of conspiracy to defraud and cheat.
The jury found the other defendants not
guilty. Tbe attorneys for Mr. Wall at
once made a motion for a new trial. Tbe
argument will be beard Saturday.
HELD IJI'THETICKET AGENT.
Hold Illgliunviiii'ii Did the Job
In
Hejiular Texas Stj lo.
Dallas, Texas, Nov. 0. Highwaymen en
tered the city ticket office of the Texas
Paciric Railroad last night, and withdrawn
pistols, robbed T. P. Turner, the ticket
agent, of the day's sale of tickets. The
amount taken Is varlouslv stated to be
from $800 to $15,000. The robbers es
caped. Colored llitbe in the Wood.
While gathering hickory nuts 1n the
woods near tbe Qlenwood cemetery about
0 o'clock last evemng Charles Lynch, a
colored boy, living on Fenton street,
found a small mulatto infant lying nearly
naked on the ground. Policemen Evans
and Nicholson were notified and Patrol
man Bremmerman took the infant to the
St. Ann's Infant Asylum.
Flro in a Hesldenco.
Fire In No. 2900 Q street, Georgetown,
tho residence of William B. Orme, as
sistant secretary of the Washington Gas
Light Company, about 6 o'clock last
evening, caused about $200 damage to the
house and between 5200 and $300 damage
to tbe furniture and other personal
property.
Went Away to Vote.
Station-keeper Cook, ot tbe Eighth pre
cluct, will return to this city from Harper's
Ferry to-morrow. He went to West Vir
ginia to cast his vote.
Stitched Dp Tult'u Scalp.
While in a fracas yesterday AValter Talt,
a barber, of No. 409 New Jersey avenue
northwest, had his scalp cut. The wound
was stitched up at the Emergency Hospital.
.
Overcome by the Election.
Carl Reidllngcr fell In an epileptic fit
at Fourteenth street and Pennsylvania
avenae last night and was removed to
Emergency Hospital.
Fell tTndoni Wajron.
Daniel Murphy, of No. 26 New Jersey
-avenue, while drunk last night fell under
a passing vehicle and suffered ajiraslons
of the nose and I;ft cheek.
SURE you
.men won't
object 1 0
savin p- a few dollars
E . c .i : .
H ana we'rtr just as sure
tnat you can save tliem
here. -,.
Making our own cloth!
ing is a gpod thing for
us all and has lots of
other advantages he
sides saving the middle
man s profits.
iin ever' way per
fection" that it's impos
sible to get from a half
dozen indiscriminate
manufacturers is one of
them.
When you're ready for
an overcoat we've got a
whole floor full that
we'd like rfyou to see.
Quality and price consid
ered they're the hand
somest garments 3ou
ever saw and they'll fit
you better than half the
tailors can.
$9 to $35 here $10 to
$45 elsewhere.
Money back without a
murmur.
Eiseman Bros.,
Cor. 7th and E Sts. N. W.
No Branch Store in Washiastoa.
NEW YOIIK FOHCE THE UEST.
Verdict of the French Firemen After
h Tour of America.
New York, Nov. 5. Chief Varigaull,
Coiumaudaiil Krebs, and Cupt. Conner, of
Hie Purls fire dciiartiuent, relun.ud to
New York jeslerduy altera two mouths'
lour of the Uulied Slates and Cauadu, for
the purpose of 'inspecting the firu depart
ments lu the larger cities. Chief Varigault
was bceu last evening by thu press re
porter ut the St. James Hotel, where lb
parting Is stopping'. He said.
"We have visited New York, Boston,
Montreal, Uleieliu'id, Chicago, St. Louis.
New Orleans, Cincinnati, Pllt"b"irg uud
Washington. We have been received every
where with the'grratesl kindness, and our
trip lias been' a complete success. In
every clt that we visited a fire alarm
was sent iu and a portion of the depart
ment turned out ' uud showed us their
methods of work. '
"The New York department Is far ahead
of nuy other that we hae eeu lu this
country, both in equipment aud discipline.
Next I should rianw Boston, although M out
real is uot far" behind. Chicago und San
Francisco are1 also' good,' but I do not see
how the Chicago 'ileiiarttneut could fight
a flreinoim of hernuiuerousblBh buildings."
"How does New York compare with
Pnris In its fire department?" asked the
reiwrter.
"That is difficult to answer," replied M.
Vftrigault- "Our buildings are not so
high, and the city Is, as a whole, more
fireproof. We have not so many euglua
house, or alarm boxes, but considering the
conditions with which we have to cope, I
think the Pnris department is fully equal
to New York. I have under me CI offi
cers and 1,700 firemen. There are twenty,
four engine houses in Paris. I think
that the water tower is the most effective
means of fighting a fire, although I noticed
that some of the cities which weiisitedare
still without it."
All three of tbe French officials spoke
in the highest terms of the treatment that
they had receded upon this their first
visit to the United" States. Comparing tho
East with the West, they all agreed that
the East was far more to their liking. They
expect to remain in the city until Saturday,
when they will sail for Havre.
Ilelielllun In Chliiu Mi rend lug.
St- Petersburg, Nov 0. A dispatch re
ceived here shows that the Duugan re
bellion In Northwestern China Is rapidly
spreading. The whole province of Kan
Su Is uffected. The government has Ap
pointed Viceroy Li Hung Chang an im
perial coniraiSi'ioiH-r extraordinary, with
powers to quell the rebellion.
Disorderly On n. Cur.
William Barry, an inmate of the Soldiers'
Home; boarded a Seventh street car last
night and was so boisterous that conductor
P. Sullivan attempted to put him off.
Barry resisted the conductor's efforts and
became so disorderly that Policeman
Stroman was called upon and locked him
up lu No. 8 station
Itohned In a Dlsreputnblo House.
John Francis Ellis, an engineer in tho
employ of the Metropolitan Railroad Com
pany, entered the house of Rosa Moore,
on Thirteenth and C streets, last night,
and later complained to the police that
Nellie Green, one of the Inmates, had stolen
$20 from him. The woman was locked up.
(Tasted '
fl"W"
in
i.-r
3eirep-
& . fii
mm
can
Si "over-
1 ..
jriveledmas well as over
dresselrtaste is necessary
in ttii selection of jeiuelry,
That is eminently what
7ve strive after; we select
-our slock with as much
regard to taste as to prices.
The result is, ive have the'
most beautiful display of
jewelry -imaginable.
Our statuettes and arti
cles of v'erlu form an art
gallery in 'themselves.
x
(rerett;
Jeveler,
1225-FSt. N.
w.
WEI
Ml V
LOVE LED JEHU DEATH
Jennie Hanck Took Poison to End
.Her Grief.
EEFUSED ALL MEDICINES
Infatuated With Hor Sister's Hiis
hund, She Had Deserted Her Own
SluueumlLIed WllhJlerUrotUor-In-Liiw
us III Wife Hor SWter'n
Letter Drove Ilor to Despulr.
Boston, Nov. G. Mrs. Jennie Hauck, who
had been living here with her brothe:"-n-law,
as Mrs. John McLean, and who took
parts green when her liaison was discovered
by ber sister, tbe jeal Mrs. John McLean, of
Brooklyn, N. Y.,dled In the hospital In-day.
At her bedside, when death came, were
Mr. and Mrs. McLean. Just as the last
sign of life left the body and the hospital
attendant drew a coverlet over the dead
girl's features, John McLean, addressing
his wife, said: "She Is deud and you killed
her."
Later In an Interview McLean said:
"Jennie she that is dead was the best
friend I bad. Thut she fell In love with me
was no fault of mine. I told her It was
wrong. She could not help it, and it Is
true that I loved her better than my wife.
FOLLOWED HIM TO BOSTON.
"She followed me to Boston when I
came here to work two weeks ago, although
wbeu I left her in Brouklyn she promised
me she would not. I saw tbat she could not
live without me and it was then I decided
to care for her as lung as she lived.
"She took my name, poor girl, and to
her grave she will carry It- I did not
desert her; I did not kill ber. A letter
which my wife wrote killed her. In this
letter my wife accused her of being the
cause of the death of our child. When
Jennie got this letter it brpke her heart.
I told ber that my wife knew of our love
affairs- and that our future would be a
gloomy one. It was this letter that killed
her, for bad it not been written Jennie
would be alive to-day and we would be
living together, happy.
COULD LOVE NONE OTHER.
"Jennie was not to blame. She tried
hard not to love me; in fact, married an
other man, that she might learn to love
him and not me, bat It was more than
she could do. Two days after that mar
riage ceremouy she left the homo of her
husband and came to me. I have com
mitted no sin; she has committed no sin
lu the eyes ot our God."
The young woman tossed and talked In
delirium incessantly during the twenty
four hours previous to her death. She
refused all the medicines and food which
the atteudants offered her and prevented
them from being administered to her.
DA UGHTEH AGAINST FATHER.
Testifier How Ho Shot Her Mother
Down In the Street.
Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 0. The Hanvey mur
der case will be concluded tomorrow.
To-day the daughter testified against the
father. She told how her father shot her
mother down in the street. She Is a very
handsome girl. Just sixteen.
The father made his statement, and
upon it the defense rested its case. He
accused ills wife of infidelity and claimed
tbat he was afraid she was working to
have his daughter seduced. He also said
lliat he believed that A. E. Tinkle, with
whom, he said, his wife was Intimate, was
working toward the same end.
The names of a number of prominent
citizens were brought into tbe case, and
it has become highly sensational.
The ease has moved with wonderful
dispatch. The work for the Jury was be
gun on Monday morning. To-day a Jury
wan secured nna the case begun. The
Stale closed before 12.30, and the de
fense occupied bul a .short while. The ver
dict will be murder or murder In the
second degree.
Hanvey shot his wife down in the Mreet
last summer In the presence of hlsda lighter.
WANTED MISSIONARIES TO GO.
Turkish Official Threatened to Mhs-
bucrfAriiicnliiiwIfTlieyltemitliied.
London, Nov. C The Chronicle will to
morrow publish a dispatch irum Cnuslanti
nople, saving that the Amerlcaus at Biths,
alter telegraphing to the American minister
for protection, ayuiu telegraphed that they
were all living together. This Is under
stood to mean that Hie wife and children
or Mr. Cole, who Is disbursing relief In
Sassoun, took refuge in Mr. Kuupp's bouse
during tbe massacres.
Tbe dispatch adds that the Mudir of
Moosh requested Mr. Hampsou, tbe British
consul, to stop Messrs. Cole and Reynolds
from distributing the fund for the relief
or the Armenians. The Mudlr promised Im
mediate refonns If tbe missionaries de
parted, but declared if they did not, he
would destroy the remainder of the Ar
menians in Sassoun.
Mr. Hampson declined to accede to the
request on tbe ground that tbe missionaries
were acting under their embassy's au
thority. Kiamil Pashii, tbe grand vizier,
was warned of tbe mudir's threat by tbe
Hon. M. H. Herbert, the British charge
d-jifalres.aud he telegraphed to tbemudlr
to leave the missionaries alone.
THEY HAVE NO GRIEVANCE.
Great Northern Railroad Men Refuse
to Strike.
Butte, Mont., Nov. 0. Advices from
Kalbpell are to the effect that the strike
ordered ou the Great Northern last night
by Roy M. Goodwin, the A. R. U. director,
is" a Hat failure, as the men refused to quit
work uud Goodwill and three others are
under arrest on the charge of malicious
deslrucuou ot property. Tho men had a
preliminary hearing this afternoon.
The testimony was that Goodwin, with
tbe others, came to tbe loundbouse at mid
night. Goodwin mouuted the engine of
which Reynolds was in charge and said:
"There is a strike on." The engine was
run into tbe house, and the fires of the
engines were then drawn. The snow dozor
was run on the turn table and thrown into
the pit. Tbe men are held In 5500 bonds.
Conductor Hall, ot tbe Montana Central,
departed last e"vcnins for Great Falls and
carries with blmacoramunicatioaslgnedby
all ot the employes ot the road, setting
forth that they have no grievance and
that tLey bad no representative at the St.
Paul meeting of the committee to discuss
the situation.
STOOD IN WITH THE SMUGGLERS.
One ot Nevvfotmdlnnd'B Lejrislntors
Sent to Prison nnd Fined.
8t. Johns, N. F., Nov. 5. J edge Conroy,
a city magistrate, delivered Judgment to
day against five saloon-keepers involved
In smuggling scandals.
He sentenced them to varying terras of
Imprisonment and to pay fines of from 100
to $200 each.
Among tbein is Michael Tobin, senior
government meralter of tbe legislative as
sembly for the Placentla district, and tme of
the governors of the savings bank. p
Mnrqui.-. de Nayve Acquitted.
Bourges, Trance, Nov. 5. The trial of the
Marquis de Nayve on the charge of murder
ing the illegitimate son of bis wife, which
began here on tbe 28th of October, ended
to-day. The Marquis was acquitted ot the
charge.
,
Found n Deud Infant.
rollceman McDonell found. the dead body
of a child on T street, near First, last
evening. Tbe remains were taken to No.
S station and the coroner notified.
Victim of mi Assault.
William Wolf, twenty-five years of age.
living on E street .near Ninth, hid a sev erely
cut scalp dressed by Dr. Furlong at the
Emergency Hospital yesterday. He was
assaulted. Wei mated, iu a theater br
a fellow v jrkmau.
M ' QAN'T g3t
5 u r
JSC? pr,ok,y'
feattgj; "itchy."
I f Irrltatlnar.
fejn "cheap"
f I wool
A f underwear 9
ERE'S another sort the
soft, silky, fleecy sort
won't Itch.
ONE DOLLAR
per carmont shirts and draw
ers. Warranted soft, pure
lamb's wool fleece.
HENRY FRANC & SON,
Corner 7th and D.
READS LIKE A ROMANCE
Marquis de Nayve Aoquitted of
Having Murdered His Stepson.
Accused by ni Wife of Having Killed
tho Hoy, Whone Crushed Uody
Wtta Found un the Itockx.
Paris, Nov. 5. The sensational trial ot
the Marquis de Nayve, who was accused of
having murdered. In 1885, the illegitimate
son of his wife, by throwing him from the
cliffs between Sorrento and Castellamarc,
Italy, was ended to-day lu the acquittal of
the prisoner. Tbe trial lasted six dais.
The trial has excited much interest in
France, owing to the dramatic incidents
connected witn the alltged murder. The
Marquis Baptlstin de Nayve was anillcgttl
mateaoaof ashopgirl, bat waslegitlinatued
by the marriage of his father to the girl.
Tho marquis' wife was the daughter of a
rich landowner, but la hor early youth had
been betrayed by one of her father's ser
vants. A son was born to her, but his
existence was kept a close secret.
Tbe marquis mot ber and married her,
receiving from her parents the sum ot
600,000 francs as atuarrlage portion. He
became aware of bis wife's former frailty
and of the existence of ber son, who bad
been placed in a seminary. This boy, who
was ignorant of bis birth, became possessed
of the idea that he must find his mother, and
sought by every tucans iu bis power to do so.
This fact was known to tbe marquise and
marquis, and caused them both uneasiness,
as, should tbe boy learn that the marquise
was his mother, a scandal was sure to
follow.
The mother, however, loved her boy.
and when the marquis proiwscd that he
be sent to America, she objected strongly.
Tlds led to violent scenes between the
couple, and finally the marquis apparently
abandoned the idea of sending the boy
away. II was charged that he afterward
vveul to the seminary and took tbe boy
away. The next heard of the boy was tbe
finding of the body, with the skull crushed,
on the rocks at the foot of the cliffs.
Time passed and the mystery of bis
death promised never to be cleared up,
when suddenly tbe marquise denounced her
husband as a murderer to tbe authorities.
and he was arrested.
The dead boy was known as Hlppoljte
Menaldo, and was fifteen years old when
he was killed. The marquis claimed that
the boy had run away from him, and that
In his flight he had probably fallen over
the cliff.
POTTING CHEWS ON TURKEY.
I'ortr Prized toliiilnedlato Adoption
of Measures Hestortnjr Order.
London, Nov. 5. The papers here in their
issues to-morrow wuTglve prominence to
a dispatch from Rome giving tbe context
of a dispatch received therefrom Constanti
nople. The dispatch, which Is dated November
5, says tbat owing to news regarding con
stantly recurring disturbances to the detri
ment of Christians of all nationalities in
various jiarts of the Turkish empire, the
ambassadors of the great iwwers went sep
arately to the Porte to-day to urge the Im
mediate adoption of adequate measures to
bring about the restoration of order, and
to declare that if such measures were uot
adopted, the powers would decide in con
cert upon the steps to be taken.
Theambassadors Inquired of Said Pasha,
the foreign minister of state, what the
government Intended to do to terminate
the state of anarchy at present prevail
ing. London, Nov. B The Times -will to
morrow publish a dispatch from its Con
stantinople correspondent saying that the
diplomatic and private versions of the
troubles in Diarbekir widely differ from
the official accounts.
Nobody knowing the country would
for a moment believe that the Armenians
attacked the Mosques. One embassy learns
that the Kurds were the unprovoked ag
gressors. The massacre began on Friday
and continued Saturday and Sunday with
insatiable and sanguinary ferocity.
FIFTEEN PROBABLY DEAD.
TrlKhtfnl Cnstropho in One
ot
Munich'.- Fiimoiiw vrti.mntL
Afllnli.!! VflV t An -in..!..... .,...
w., ...... w. ..i, W.UUCUI UUll le
sulted in the loss of a number of lives
occurred to-day at the" Schwanthaler Mu
seum, which contains models of almost
an tne worcs or me sculptor Ludwig vnn
Schwanthaler. bequeathed by him to the
Academy of Arts.
A number of workmen were employed
In constructing a new passage to the
museum, when a portion of the passage
collapsed with a dreadrul crash, burying
fifteen of the workmen under the .ruins.
As soon as the excitement had some
what subsided efforts were made to ex
tncate the men. The debris was removed
as quickly as possible, nnd soon the bodies
of five victims were taken out.
Bit other men were removed in a dying
condition. The other four men nre still
under the ruins, and it is believed that
they are dead.
CRUSHED ON THE CEILING.
Horrible Dentil of n Younn Mnn in
a rnctory.
Charleston, S. C, Nov. 5. A young man
named Joseph Bruden.. who works lu the
bagging factory of Charleston, was caught
by the pulley of the loom at which he
worked, at 5 o'clock this afternoon, and
killed.
The belt wrapped about his legs and,
carrying him up to the celling, crushed him
to death. His body was badly mangled.
Bruden was disobeying orders In taking
hold ot the pulley with his hands. He
was eighteen yearsof age and his home was
in Philadelphia.
-T"H
is little enough to
pay for a pair of
Ladies' shoes that
have all the fit and
style of a custom pair
Thev have th a
wear in them, too made of the
Vici Kid button or lace You
f not find their equal iu this town
tuc same price.
HAVENNER & DAVIS.nn
928 F Street N. W
Ill mm
m
$4.00 SKIRT
1.
An extremely handsome Skirt,
velvet bound four trodets lined
throughout. You seldom have
an opportunity to get such a bar
gain as this.
CLARK'S,
734-736 Seventh St. N. W.
Our Superb Game Lunch To
from 12 to 2 p. m., 15c.
25C BILL OF FARE. 25C
THE
EVANS DINING ROOM,
822 and 824- F St- N. W.
Wednesday, Nov. 6, 1895..
250 BiNNER "a
From 12 to 7 K M.
SOUP.
Chicken. Ttrmlotlll.
FISH.
Bollsd Bins Fish HoUsnilslss Sane.
MEATS.
Prime Rib ot Zncliili Beer.
Short Rib cfBeef.
Roost Will Turkey with Cranberry
iiauce.
Lamb Coquettes.
Rout Mallard Duck with Celery Sauce
Saddle of Ylrclnla Venleou with
Currant Jelly.
ENTREES.
Potato Salad. Cold Slaw.
VEGETABLES.
White Potatoes. French String Beans
SuEarCorn. Sweet Potatoes
BREADS.
White Bread. Crackers.
Graham Bread
Dessert and Pastry.
Apple Pie. Huckleberry Pie. Ulnce Plr
Pumpkin Pie. Rhubarb Pie.
Strawberry Tre-erres. Concord Grapes.
Cottage and Tapioca Puddlnff, Brandy
Sauce.
Tea. Coffee. JHli- Chocolate.
25c
25c
:Mt"!rt&Mn
tS iH l LOOKIHG-GUSS
Continued From First Page.
enabled it to disseminate in advance ot
all others.
The crowd was one of the kind that
never tires. And It was one of the bestr
natured that has gathered in many a
long year. When H became evident, which
was very soon in the game, that the
Republicans, in the picturesque languaga
ot Henry Walterson, had carried tho
country "from Kalamazoo to Cape Cod
and from h to breakfast," It didn't
phase the Democrats even a llttla bit.
They staid It out and stood tbe guying of
the victors with a good grace, evidently
with tbe hope that it would be their turn
next, and that "really, after all, this wo
an off year," and it didn't amount to much
anyway lo anybody in particular lu Wash
ington. WAS A HUNGRY CROWD.
One ot the substantial results of the land
slide was in favor of tbe hot peanut and
chesluut men, who made the safe sides
ot the street picturesque with their smok
ing pushcarts. Another substantial re
sult will be the general demand fur bore
hound drops as a .specific for the more or
less out of repair larynxes tbat shouted
themselves Into a collapse for favorites
that did or did not win in the rough and
lumble at the polls.
After midnight the great majority of
the crowd consisted of Republicans,
Judging from the shouts that went up as lh
telegrams kept on increasing tho ma
jority for the New York Republicans and
giving favorable news to them from Mary
land, Ohio and Kentucky. Every now
and then there was balm for everbody
lu the flying cartoons of The Times
telling a little story of the hour and tho
changes of the situation. These topical
telegrams even sent the Democrats to
bed with a smile.
When sufficiently accurate news had
been gathered The Times Issued an extra,
which went oft like hot dumplings and
were all over the city long before 1 o'clock
this morning. The rest of the story will
be found Bi the dispatches themselves.
ST. LOUIS WANTS IT.
Steps Taken to Secure the National
Itepubllouii Convention.
St. Louis, Nov. 5. The movement to se
cure the Republican national convention for
this city took" definite shape to-day. At a
meetlngoftbe Business Men's League a com
mittee of twentj-ive was appointed to go
to Washington to urge tbe claim of this
city befqre the national committee.
Tbe committee is empowered to guarantee
the payment of all expenses of the conven
tion. Including railroad and hotel bills of
the delegates and incidental expenses. No
flved amount of money Is placed at the
committee's disposal, but during the dis
cussion sums ranging fmm-$75,000 to $100,
000 were namedasnecessary.andnoanxlety
wascxpresseda3 to raising tbenceded funds.
The committee includes Gov. Stone, ex
Gov.Francis.MayorWalbrldge.Hon.Nathau Frank, and other prominent ciUzcns.
best
can -
at
98
x-
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