OCR Interpretation


The morning times. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, November 06, 1895, Image 4

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024442/1895-11-06/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

r-""e- ' ' iSBfflJ ".jj.Jpaf JSW -JK a- CU -e"4.Ct V -v
-t- VV"J. "-. -S-"fflr--
THE MOKNTtfG TIMES, WEDNESDAY, X OV EMBER 6, 1895.
ThBWashingtonTimBS
tllOBh'LS-O, ETXSTKa, AS SUKD1T.)
OWNED AND .ISSUED BT
The Washington Times Company,
TIMES BUILDKO,
EernnrsCT Coiurra piitkstltakii. atixui ahd
TeiTUStBEEZ.
Telephone Editorial Rooms, 1?1
Business OHc' SS7.
Trice Mornlnc or ETenlai Edition. .One Cent
Sunday Edition. . ....Three Cent.
Monthly by Carrier
Homing and Sunday. Thirty-Are Cents.
Erenlne .Thirty Cents.
JJoralnr, )
Evening and V FirTT Cents.
Sunday, J
WASHINGTON, D. a. NOYEMBEK C. 1893
SntMcrlbcrA to "Tho Times" will
collier u favor by promptly reporting
any dlncourtewy of collectors or not
lect of duty oil tlio inirt of curriers.
Conipliilnts either by mall or Id per
son will receive prompt attention.
The Mornlni; Kdltlon should bo de
livered to nil part of the ctty by 0:30
o'clock n. m.. including Sunday. Tlio
Evenlnj; Kdltlon should bo in tlio
hands ot ntfccrlbcra not later than
5:30 p. in.
Ilejecleil munuscrlrttn nro usually
returned when iiccom panted by
rtnmps, but any obligation to do so
Is expressly disavowed.
Manuscripts unaccompanied by
uoslugu will not bo returnea.
A JOU11NAI.ISTIC 1IAHVEL.
No llluff and llluntt'r About the
Wonderful Growth of Tho Times.
Notwithstanding the desperate efrrU
of n. etintemporary to stem the Ude ot
succcsslnto which It has been launched. The
TIMES CONTINUES TO GROW.
The Tiraea' circulation and The Times'
advertising are marvels of the newspaper
world. Many f our wide-awake merchants
have placed their whole dependence upon
The Times", and in no iiutance have' they
been disappointed.
No daily newspaper ever published In
the District of Columbia so thoroughly
covered Its territory as does The Times
with its morning and evening editions. It
Is acompleteand interesting n-curd of each
day, with more than 33,000 living testi
monials to its merit as a newspaper and Its
efficacy as an advertising medium.
The circulation of The Times for the
week endinjr November 3 was as follows:
Muiidnr.Oet.UH :M,luO
Tuesday, Oct. S!) :14,)51
IVtslneMlur.Oi't.tiO :M.1.15
Thursday, Oct. at 33,757
i'rldiiv.Jtuv. t 34,4 111
Saturday. Nov.:: 3.V-15
Sunday. Nov.3 1:3,770
Total 220,517
I solemnly svr.car that tie above is a cor
rect statement of the dally circulation of
Till'. WASHINGTON T1AIS ior the mrt
ending November 3, l&yr., and that nil
the copies were actually sold or mailed
for a valuable consideration and delivered
to bona llde purchasers or sub.M.ril'ers;
also, that none of ilitm Mere returned or
remain In the office undelivered.
J. MILTON rOUNO, Cashier.
Sulnctllnil and sworn to before me this
4th day of November. A. D. 1395.
EIINEST G. THOMPSON,
Notary Public.
nESULTS OF THE ELECTIONS.
In n general way the result of yesterday's
elections Indicates that the Republicans
not only have held their own, but In several
Instances have made Important gains.
The only notable exception to this Is
New York city, where Tammany lias re
gained its control. Its victory is In the
nature of a protest by the voters of the
great city against excesses, even In reform
movements.
The other and even greater and more sur
prising revolution was the Democratic rout
In Maryland, with Its smashing of the
Gorman ring. It is the most crushing de
feat ever sustained by this calculating
politician, and will go far to end hl8
supremacy In the party, both in his State
and in the general councils. It probably
does not indicate that Maryland has be
come a genuinely Republican State, but
rather that a large contingent of Demo
crats have become disgusted with ring
methods.
1'ITV THE S17LTA.VS SORROWS.
Perhaps no other event could convey so
vivid an Impression of the critical condi
tion of affairs In Turkey as the sadden
derarturc of the Turkish ambassador from
Berlin, because he failed to obtain from
Trince Hohcnlohe the desired assurance
of an effort to lessen Great Britain's pressure
upon the Porte in respect to the sltuution
of the Armenians. Tewfik Pasha left, say
ing he would not return for a long time.
lie had represented to the chancellor the
Imminent danger of a duincstle revolution
la the event tils requests were not acceded
to, and having met with no encouragement
ho hastened to Constantinople to take
counsel with his imperial master.
It Is altogether probable that Tewfik
Pasha's apprehensions are not exagger
ated. Religious and political fanaticism
among the Moslems the world over has
been extremely acute for some time, and
It Is accentuated in Turkey, and especially
In Constantinople by the Armenian question.
TheMussulman hates the native Christian as
heartily as his satanic majesty is currently
believed to detest holy water, and vigorous
measures on the part of the government,
In obedlcm-e to "force majeure," to pat a
top to the massacres, pillaging and other
diversion', with accounts ot wldcli tho
world has been surfeited of late, would no
doubt turn the fury ot tho fanatics, stirred
uii by tho priesthood, against the reigulug
monarch who has none too strong a hold
npon his people's regard as It stands.
What with Internal dissensions and ex
ternal complications, the Sublime Porte Is
In a very Miaky condition, and a collapse at
any moment would surprise no one.
STREET HAIL.WAY MAILS.
Thcstrcet railway mall service has passed
the experimental stage, according to Second
Assistant Postmaster General Ncilson, who
states in his report that It hat proved Its
usefulness and economy and ought to bo
extended and perfected as rapidly as pos
sible. He recommends an appropriation of
$200,000 for the service, authority for
tho Postmaster General to adjust the com
pensation ot the lines, the construction of
street railway mail cars, and a plan for
operating them.
If the innovation has been attended -with
uch excellent result in other large cities,
there Is no reason why it would not work
equally as well in Washington, whoserapidly
Increasing and expanding suburbs demand
something more expeditious and frequent
than that which can be supplied in wagons
or on bicycles. There Is all the more reason
for Introducing It here because of the large
area tributary to the main poslotf Ice, and
the ground to bo covered In getting the mall
matter to its proper destination.
Amplication has already been made by
the residents ot Mount Pleasant for the In
auguration of the strcei railway mail
service, and It Is understood that Post
master Wlllett Is In favor ot granting Uie
request. There should be no need, how
ever, for special application by tho resi
dents of any particular locality. Just as
the Postoffice Department Is kept advised
by postmasters and other officials ot the
needs of the service and when and where
It ought to be expanded, so In the cities
the postmasters should be the Judges of
the advisability of Introducing a street
railway distribution. The Inauguration of
the system -should depend solely upon the
necessities of tho case, and of these the
postmaster can Inform himself without nny
solicitation or petition from the residents
of any particular section.
Mount Pleasant, Brookland, Takoma
Park, Tcnleytown and olhcr Washington
suburbs nre proper candidates for this
street railway mall service, and can get It
none too soon.
THE CLASSIFIED SERVICE.
The solicitude or the Civil Service Com
mission to still further expand the classi
fied service has struck a responsive chord
in' the breast ot Secretary Hoke Smith,
who la most anxious to. apply Its rule to
the General Land Office and the Bureau
of Indian Affairs. In fact, the disposition
not only in the Department ot the Interior,
but In the other executive departments,
seems to be In favor of the widest possi
ble scoiu for the classification, so that
finally nearly all appointments may be
determined under and by its provisions
and limitations.
Few reforms have been Instituted the
Inauguration or which met with such vio
lent opposition as did the reform or the
civil service. It was to be expected that
the politicians would object to It, for If
11 attained full control their trude and
irarric in ofTices would be a thing ot the
past, and ante-election promises of this
postmoslcrship or that clerkship would
be at a very large discount. But even
those to whoso benefit lis operation would
finally work opposed it and denounced
11 as unrepubllcan and tending to create
a bureaucratic form or government.
Now all is changed. People have come
to realize that what goes by the name of
civil service reform Is really the fairest
and most democratic of all methods of
appointment to ofrice, for It gives a fair
field and no favor. A man's intelligence
is his best and most powerful influence
In securing an appointment, and his tenure
ot office Is dependent upon no man's
fuvor, bu4 upon his own Integrity, dili
gence aiHl good conduct generally. Under
monarchical governments the man having
the biggest "pull" stands the best showing
for an appointment, but under a repub
lican form or government such favoritism
is an anomaly.
The Roosevelt theory, that It New Tork
did not want a dry Sunday It should
protest against tho law and not against
Its enforcement, appears to have been re
sponded to with enthusiastic alacrity.
Senator Hill narrowly escaiied aa agree
ment with ex-Senator Warner Miller on
the excise question, but Talumany's ma
jority can hardly lw said to be aa arrirma
tion to that view of affairs.
The tardiness with which returns came
In from Maryland, suggested that the count
might 'bo prolonged until "Ihe boys" dis
covered tile number of votes necessary to
make a clear majority.
What Senator Joe Blackburn now knows
of electioneering would make a very largo
and salable volume.
The real old-fashioned electlouday seems
to have found Its idenl atmosphere In our
delightful suburb or Baltimore.
nas nny one heard or a bet In regard
to the result in Pennsylvania?
Senator Gorman will now be able to
compare noles with Senator Quay In re
gard to some pleasant little experiences
in bucking against a combine.
Queen Marghcrlla or Italy la about to
publish a book. The last one she sent to
'the publishers under a noru tic plume, end
It was rejected. She knows better now.
Salt Elver was crowded last night with
all sorts of craft.
Maryland, my Maryland! Who would
have thought ltl
. .
Testerday's election results cannot be
regarded as an ultimatum so far as 1S06
Is concerned.
Perhaps It wasos well that Thanksgiving
proclamation was Issued before election re
sults were known.
Cboms of would-be presidents: How will
It be a year hence?
ThisJs the I-told-you-so's own day.
Peculiar and Personal.
Designer Nat Herrcshoft Is at present at
work upon a small racer about twenty-five
feet over all. It is said that shelsanexperi
ment, and will embodysome new and novel
ideas.
Henri Rochcfort Is working away from"
till 1 1 every morning on his memoirs, and
after lunch he goes out In search of "game,"
which he hunts lu the preserves of the auc
tion rooms. Since he returned to Paris he
lias changed many of his old habits. He
especially avoids the boulevards, where
In former years before. Ids exile he was al
wajs to be seen.
Lieut. Peary has learned to speak the
Eskimo language with all the ease of a na
tive. It Is almost as easy to reach theNorth
Pole as to acquire that tongue.
Countess Fritz Ilolicnau. cousin to Em
peror William of Germany, has this year
introduced the custom of riding astride,
and organized a club of aristocratic women
to lend their countenance In thcnewstyle.
Throughout his entire life Victor Hugo
endeavored to hare the name of ills
father. General Hugo, who led a charge
against the English at Waterloo, and was
never heard of afterward, added to the
list of Napoleonic heroes on the Arc do
Triomphe. It has been placed there at
last, and Its addition to the list leaves
room ror only two more. It is probable
that these will never be added.
John Ruskin has so far regained his phy
sical strength that he frequently walks eight
miles a day without serious fatigue. His
mind Is clearer than It was, but he says he
can never do any more writing.
President Diaz, of Mexico, Is a man of
tremendous energy. At sixty-five he pos
sesses the bodily and mental activity of a
man Iwcnty years younger. He attributes
his health to the fact that hchasbcenagreat
cater and a good sleeper:
The cousin of the young Duke of Marl
borough, who is In this country with him,
tells an American friend that "you seem to
think a good deal more of titles in America
than we do."
Her Chest Badly Bruised.
Annie Klnscy, colored, was brought to
the Emergency Bospital In a hack last
evening, suffering from contused wounds
of the chest, received, she said, by a fall.
CARNEGIE'S GREAT . GIFT
Frea Library and Musio Hall Dedi
cated to Pittsburg's Citizens.
lie Promises to Establish Freo Li
braries nt Homestead, Duquesno
und Caruegto ut an Early Hay.
Pittsburg, Nov. D. The dedication of
the Pittsburg Carnegie Free Library, Music
Hull und Science and Art llullding at ihe
entrance to Hcucnley Burt this evening
marks the completion of the first stage oca
work sot in active operation five years
since.
Aluch remains to be accomplished before
the lull system outlined by Mr. Carnegie in
bis proposition to the city of Pittsburg mil
be created in brick and mortar, aud when
all the buildings and details coutcmpUtcd
in that notable gilt are completed, liie en
terprise will still be nt the threshold of the
period of management and development
needed to bring to greatest good the -.tores
or art, literature, and scientific lutorn-.tion
that are to be brought together wltliui the
walls of these buildings and made th- prop
erty of the people.
The doors ot the north entrance to the
building were opened to the public Tor the
first time at 7 o'clock this evening. The
audience was representative ot every walk
ol life and limited only by the capacity of
the hall. Shortly liefore 8 o'clock, the
specially invited gueits tvho accompanied
Mr. Carnegie from New York, together
with his business associates and other per
sonal Pittsburg friends, occupied the boxes
on either side of the stage, and the scats
Tescrved for them.
The appcaranceof Andrew Carnegie upon
the stage, arm in arm with W. N. Frew,
president of the board of library trustees,
was the occasion ot on outburst of en
thusiasm, which was Iongcontinued and only
silenced when the first sort tones of the
magnificently appointed organ under the
masterful guidance of Frederick Archer,
broke upon the air. The following Is Ihe
programme of exercises:
Tne speakers were warmly received and
the addresses frequently punctuated with
respectful applause. Pltuburgers have got
beyond being surprised nt any dL-play
of generosity on the part of Mr. Carnegie,
but the appreciation ot the announcement
by that gentleman that at'an early day he
would establish libraries free to the people
at Homestead, at Duquesneandnt Carnegie
was none the less enthusiastically acknowl
edged. Immediately following the exercises Mr.
and Mrs. Carneglie held an Informal re
ception In the main room of the art gallery
and were personally Introduced to every
Individual in the hall.
Bits About Scribblers.
'-rnoniai Hnr.v, . . .i, was onceaskfu
by an enterprising editor to glvo his opin
ion on the desirability ot rounding an
academy of literature. Ho answered that
literature was mainly tho expression ot
souls in revolt, and that souls In revolt were
not likely to meet with governmental recog
nition. ' PaulBourgctlsabouttowrltcabooknbout
Scotland and Irelnud, In which countries
he has lately been spending much time, it
will resemble In method his recent book on
the United States.
W. E. Norrls, novelist, musician, flori
culturist golfer and linguist, was. like many
another popular author, lutended for the
law. But although he wascalled to the bar
he has uever practiced. The literary call
lug had claimed him for Its own even In-fore
he t)ecamc a law student on his return from
a tour in Europe, In the course ot which he
perfected his acquaintance with the French
aud Ucrman languages, and acquireda good
deal of knowledge of lire, which has been
useful to him as a novelist.
Galdos, the Spanish novelist, who is
called great, even by his contemporaries.
Is a bachelor of fifty, who leads a very
simple and retiring life. Ho has written
twenty volumes of "National Episodes,"
historical romance, and they have been uni
formly popular Blnce the first of them,
"Trafalgar," was published In 1873.
r.ossettl Is sketched In Shirley's "Table
Talk" as "short, squat, bull-doggish, with
a face sallow but massive and powerful."
The poet liked to play wldstand to finish
the evening with whisky and soda and
poetry over tho fire.
Count Tolstorrefused a large sum offered
to him by an American puWIsber for his
latest story. The News, a Russian Illus
trated weekly, then ofrered him ?500 a
page for the exclusive right to publish it
as a serial. This, too, ho refused, and
made a rree girt or the manuscript to the
Scvemey Vestnik, a Russian monthly.
George Glsslng, a novelist now much
praised in England, Is a young and very
accomplished man. He has traveled much,
and speaks several languages. He lives at
Epsom, and tcldom vSlts London. He is
described as nn extremely handsome man,
with auburn hair and mustache, and largo.
Intelligent eyes.
Really Interesting.
Lake Baikal, In Sltierla. according to re
cent Russian surveys, covers 15,300 square
miles, is 5.G21 feel deep In some parts, and
Is 380 miles from one end ot Its crescent to
theother. It Is the sixth largestlakein.the
world, and the deepest ot all. Its level Is
1,501 feet above that ot the sea.
A good-sUed bear was killed In the city
limits ot Mcmtesano, Wah.. last week. The
animal strayed In trom the nearby Torest,
and got within four blocks or the court
house berore anyone appeared with a gun.
Then a fourteen-year-old boy killed It.
A cap or the style uow known as the
"liberty cap" wss worn rrom the earliest
times, among both Greeksand Romans.
A party of hunters returned last week to
Ashland, Ore., from a six weeks' bunt In lite
mountains of Curry county, bringing with
them the spoils or three ball elk, four liears
and sixty-five bucks. There Is a wonderful
abundance ot game in that region.
Another of Dickens' famous London tav
erns Is threatened with extinction. The
Old Ship which IS the Old Sol's Arms men
tioned in "Bleak House" as the scene ot the
Inquest, has been boarded up prior to be
ing pulled down.
At the slegeof Jerusalem by Titus the cap
tive Jews were crucified by the Romans In
such numbcrsthat.JosephussayR. there was
no longer wood nf which to make the crosses
nor space for them to stand.
The report of the inspectors of lunatics
in Ireland shows that the total numlicr of
persons confined as Insane at thu 1st of
January, la6t was 17,055, as compared
17,270 n year previous.
Colossal Stupidity.
An amazing story of continued stupidity,
resulting in a man's dea tn, comes from Eng
land. In the storm In the Bristol Channel
at the beginning of October, a coasting ves
sel went ashore at 1 o'clock In the morning
on the rocks, a mile and a half from Ilfra
corubc. Only oncmnn, thecaptain, reached
shore. Two men gathering sea weed at 9 :30
saw him on a rock, where he was Jammed,
and drew him above high watermark under
the clofr. He told them his name and how
his ship was lost; they filled a pipe with to
bacco, which he-smoked, and went to the
town for help. By noon the police, with a
doctor and a cab, went to his assistance;
they had neither dry clothes nor food for
him, but tookorrhls wet clothes, leaving him
naked with a fresh gale blowing and fre
quent gusts of hall and rain. Later a man
went down the cliff, took off his own coat
and trousersandput them onhlm. Hecould
easily have been drawn up to the top of the
cliff with a rope. The Ilfracombe life
boat was launched, but stayed in tho liarlmr
oil day. At 5 In the afternoon it set out
in tow of a tug; a couple of men pulled
ashore In the tug's punt and wished to put
him nboard and warm him In the engine
room;thclire-boatmcnlnslstedthatheshould
be carried In their boat. He was finally
brought Into Rfrncombe, taken Into a warm
room In a hotel, and within five minutes
was pronounced dead by three doctors.
The corpse was taken out In a violent rain
storm to the dead bouse, a cold corrugated
iron hut: there it began to sigh and move Its
legs. The doctora then in the cold room
tried to bring it back to life, but by that
time It was too late. He left a widow and
ten children.
DIVORCES AMONG R07ALTT
Women So Separated from Tbeir Husbands
AfsBarrea trom Society.
1 X
Stranco Stories, But the Strangest
of All the Pathetic One of Queen
Victoria's! Mother-ln-Law.
Although 'divorce Is Just as much a
recognized lygni. institution as marriage
in all countries of Europe save Italy, yet
divorced women, even when the decree
nas been granted lu their favor, are piti
lessly excluded from every royal and im
perial court of the old world.
I know of only three exceptions to this
rule namely, that of the Marchioness or
lllandfonl. In Euglaud; the Countess Tas
sllo Festetlcs, In Austria, and the lovely
Uuchcss Rlgnano, at Rome. And of these
three only the Marchioness of lllandfonl Is,
strictly spcakiug, a divorcee, her mar
riage to the late Duke of Marlborough
having been dissolved In consequence ot
his flagrant immoralities and well-nigh In
credible cruelties.
Of the other two, the Countess Festetlcs,
sister or the Duke of Hamilton, had her
first union with the uow reigning Brince
of Monaco annulled by the Vatican on the
ground that she bad been wedded under
compulsion, while the Uuchess Ulgnano.
sister of Trince Doria. and favorite lady
In waiting of Queen. Marguerite, Is merely
Judicially scparated'lrom her Ignoble hus
band, who has been cast off even by his
own relatives.
One can understand the objection man
ifested at court to divorcees who have
been stigmatized by the Judges as the
culpable party and who have had the decree
pronounced In favor of their husbands, but
It is decidedly unreasonable to bar out
ladies such as for Instance the unfortunute
Lndyf Conneinara.'whose conduct was Ju
dicially declared as absolutely aliove re
proach, and who only applied for a di
vorce when no other coune was left open
to her.
This attitude on the part of royalty
seems all the more illogical when it Is
borne la mind that there Is not a single
reigning house In Europe which has not
Itself, within the memory of the preent
generation, been forced to nir in public
marital misfortunes of its own, therrotrat
nnt families securing divorces, while those
professing the Catholic and Greek ortho
dox rnlth contenting themselves as a rule
with Judicial separations.
Thus Queen Victoria, who Is the most un
compromising of all monarchs in modem
times In her Intolerance toward divorcees.
Is herself the daughter-in-law of a princess
who was divorced by her husband under
singularly sensational circumstances.
The mother of the prince consort was a
lovely woman It was from her that he in
herited his good looks and was the last
descendant of the Dukes of Gotha, whose
dominions may be said to have constituted
her marriage portion, slues- they were In
corporated with. those or Saxe-Coburg at
the time or her union to the duke or that
petty sovereignty.
A drunkard and a profligate of the
coarsest character, the duke treated his
young and b.caijtlrul wile with difprucc
ful brutality; to much so, inc'ted, that the
Impcrinl Diet felt constrained to Interfere
In her behalf, while Ihe pood people of
Coburg showed their sjinpathy with their
blond and bluc-cycd duchess by smashing
every window of her husband's palace
nnd by almost lynching his Polish favorite.
Count Schimbovfskl.
At length the duchess could no longer
bear her treatment and eloped frcra Ccburg
with a young cavalry lieutenant named
Baron von naucteiu. The duke at ence
sued for a divorce, which was granted,
and the young mother was never permitted
to see her children again until Just before
the Prince Confort's marriage, they being
brought up', altogether by their grand
mother. - '"
Soon arter recovering from her liberty
the duchess married the companion of
her flight and spent the rest of her days
partly in B-n Itzerland and partly In Paris,
where she died. She bequeathed to her
husband, for whom she had previously
obtained the title or Count of Poeliig. u
considerable yearly income from the rev
enues ot the Duchy of Gotha, on the one
condition that he v. ould never part with
tier corpse, not even for a single night,
nnd stipulated that If I.e spent f enty-iour
under any roof than that where her em
balmed remains happened to be the pen
sion should crae at once.
Ko tho unfortunate count carried the
mummy of Queen Victoria's mother-in-law
around with himfor many years, long after
his marriage toauother lady.unlllonemorn
log at Tarts he was horrified by the dis
covery that the casket had disappeared.
After much Investigation he found that it
had been stolen by emissaries from the
court ot Saxe-Coburg -Gotha, with a view of
having it decently laid to rest, and as the
peusion was continued he had uo reason
whatsoever to regret the thef t-
Another royal divorcee, and one with
whom the writer was personally acquainted,
was the charming old Duchess Wllhclmine
ot Schteswlg-Holsteln, grand-aunt of the
present Empress of Germany and divorced
wife or King Frederick VII or Denmark.
The duchess, who subsequently married
the younger brother of the present King,
had no alternative left to her than to de
mand and obtain a dissolution of her union
with Frederick, for her place in hlsafrec
llons and at the head or her household had
been usurped by her French modiste, who
was subsequently Invested by the late King
with the title or Countess Danner. Many
years later he yielded to her Importunities
and legalized his relations with her, after
a fashion, by a morganatic marriage.
Notwithstanding her antecedents, she
was treated with the utmoit consideration
by the present King and Queen of Den
mark when they were eking out a scanty
subslstencc In Copenhagen previous to
their succession to the throne, and it was
from her that the Princess of Wales, the
present Czarina of Russia, and the Duchess
of Cumberland acquired not only their un
rivalled taste tor dress, but also the knowl
edge which they possess of how to make
dresses and hats.
The reigning house of Prussia has no
less than three divorces to Its credit. Prin
cess Marianne, the mother of Prince Al
bert, now Regent ot the Duchy of Bruns
wick, was divorced from her husband, and
It was hard to. say on which side the fault
lay, the tribunal' observing a discreet si
lence upon the subject, for if Prince Al
bert, the elder.' was drunken nnd dissi
pated as his brother Charles, tils conduct
presenting a' striking contrast to that of
his elder two Ifrothcrs, King Frederick
William IV, and.the late Emperor WirJuia,
yet it must bo confessed that the Frincess
Marianne njas eccentric almost to the
verge of insanity,, which was not altogether
astonishing tv.heri It Is borne in mind that
she was n sjster of the late King of the
Netherlands, nnd.that her mother was the
crazy daughter ot the madman. Czar Paul
ot Russia.
Princess Marianne died only a few years
ago at the Hague, bequeathing her vast
fortune to her f cri. Her husband mean wldle
had contracted a Bccond and morganatic
marriage, his clrildren by that union lear
Ing the title of Counts and Countesses Von
Hohenau.
Clinrced with IlousiobrealilnK.
Edward Howard and his wife, Pndie,
Howard, were arrested last night on the
charge of having broken Into the house of
Daniel Coughlin on G street, between Third
and Four-and-a-half si nets southwest, a
few nights ago'. They secured a quantity
of clothing. Housebreaking is tho charge
entered opposite their names.
Wrist Instend of the- Meat.
William Ualloran, nineteen years of
age, and a resident at No. .120 K street
northeast, while cutting meat yesterday
afternoon, badly, gashed his wrist. The
injury was dressed at the Emergency.
Stole n Fair ot Shoes.
Mollle Estus, colored, will face Judge
Miller this morning on the charge of steal
ing a pair of shoes from Mary Parker.
Jump at this chance
a hundred of you!
'em
S) ! You may want a new pair of Pants
to wear with this Coat and Vest.
We'll sell a hundredpairof regular S5 and $6 Wors
tedsthis season's patterns for
And that'll give you a whole Suit for what the Coat
and Vest alone are worth 8IO.
C AKS &
w
MOUST1SG PHOTOGHAI'IIS. -;
Economical Way of lreervlni; Sum
mer Sout)nlrs.
Among the treasures which the summer
girl brings home with her non give her
more pleasure than the photographs she has
accumulated; nor do any souvenirs cause
a greater amount of worry, that is, If tLey
are unmounted, and "what shall I Co with
them" becomes a perplexing question.
Of course, they can be taken to a pro-
Lfcsblonal, who does mounting for a
consideration, but the sum or the bin IS
not a pleasing sequel and more often than
not the pictures, though dear to memory
are lost to right in the dim obscurity of
a table draw er.
There is away, afccn:e-made way, to
mount photographs, which proves so sat
isfactory If carefully undertaken, with due
amount of time and patience thrown in,
that It seems worth while to suggest It.
Cut some moderately stout cardboard
in the sizes you require, place your pjf
ture on the card where you wish It to
be when mounted, and put a pencil dot
where each corner comes. A large table
and plenty of ncwipaiers are needed nnd
a pot ot gelatine. This Is much better
than mucilage or paste. It should be
melted and the pot. In which It stands,
placed In another one of hot wnter, which
should be renewed from time to time.
A small sponge tied to the ecd of a
stick. Is. used U apply the gelatine. One
advantage of gelatine Is that If an al
bum becomes worn out, the photographs
can cosily b removed by soaking the
pages In hot wnter; it also does not leave
dirty stains if a little gets over the edges
of the pictures.
A second basin of hot water is also re
quired with a small sponge floating In It.
Now take the first photograph, and
spread It as well as you can, face upwards,
on your newspaper. Damp the face thor
oughly with hot water, rubbing It gently
with the sponge. The photograph will
soon He flat Instead ot rolled up; then
turn It over, back upwards, and apply
the gelatine with a sponge brush, taking
care that the whole is covered. The
picture must now be taken and placed
boldly In position in the album, the pen
cil marks made before being used as guides.
In order that the mounting may be done
in first-rate style, this placing In position
should lie done at one motion and the
photograph should not bo moved atterward.
To fix the photograph in its place, dab It
with a soft towel or large cloth, beginning
at tho .cntcr and working outward. Do
not rub it with a cloth. The dampening ot
the photograph frith water and gelatine
will bo found to have expanded It sorne
ivhat. so that the pencil marks made before
must be used as guides to Its position rather
than as indications of the exact positions
of the turners. Unless the gelatine is quite
hot. It tvlll lie lumpy.
However well the photograph Is mounted,
it Is almost certain at first to be covered
with small blisters, and you will think
that It is spoiled. In the process ot drying,
hotvever, all these disappear, and the sur
race Iwcomcs perfectly smooth and even and
you begin to wonder why you have never
tried your hand before at this work. In
deed, such a pleasing and satisfactory em
ployment is It, that you wonder why you
ever do anything else but mount photo-
grapas.
.
An Offspring of Xeeesslty.
"A wedding present, cli?" asked the
dealer. "Is your friend a club man?"
"Yes; lie's a member of two clubs
"Are you a married man, sir?"
"Yes."
"Well, I'd like to show you a clock
Invented by a friend ot mine. It Is par
ticularly suited for a married man who be
longs to a club. But, first, you must give me
your word of honor that you will never re
veal the secret to anyone except a married
man whom you know has not reached home
earlier than i a. m. twice a week for threo
consecutive weeks. If any woman discovers
the secret of the Invention Its prospects are
ruined."
"I am afraid It is doomed. However, I
promise."
"Well, tills is the Idea: When a man
Intends to stay out late he presses this
little spring so Innocent-looking, you see,
that it will escape the sharpest feminine
observation. The. clock at once begins to
lose time. The hands move with Just half
their usual rapidity until 3 o'clock in the
morning.
Thus, If the spring Is pressed nt 9 p. ra
the hands will 6how 12 o'clock when the
correct time is 3 a. m. Alter 3 o'clock
the hands will move with twice their
usual rapidity until the time lost has been
regained, and no longer. At C a. re., there
fore, the clock w ill be right; and thereafter
it will Jog along sedately, sixty minutes
to the hour, Just as If It never had been
engaged In a conspiracy to deceive a
trusting wire."
"Suppose a man gets home at 4 or S7"
"It will be of less service to him, of
course. However, we have 4 a. ru- and 5
a. m. clocks constructed on similar prin
ciples, though I think the 3 a. m. deck
is best suited for average requirements.
My friend is striving to invent a clock
which will stop running slowly and begin
to regain time, automatically, the mo
ment man begins to Icok for the key
hole, but at present the project is little
more than nn Iridescent dream."
It Is perhaps unnecessary to say that lie
iecured my order. W. M., in Truth.
Threatened to Hip IHm.
Abe Lousen and Albert Holland were
brought In last night by rollceroan Owens
of the Fourth charged with disorderly
conduct. rollccman Owens stated that
Lousen had also threatened to "rip him
open."
It's the biggest offering we've ever
been able to make. We've got a hun
dred Genuine Imported
Clay Fabric
Conservative Cutaway
. COATS AND VESTS
that are actual $10 values; but the
circumstances under which we got
them make it possible for us to mark
$6
.50
They go on sale this morning,
for Lot 7327.
Ask
It's easy to m 110 worth tn 'em. Thoy're llnoa
with ftorge, satlno sleero liahies silk stitched
edge fashionable In cut and fast color well-made
perfect Jlttlag. All sizes XI to 13.
COMPANY,
Pa. Ave. and 7th St. "Saks" Corner."
A.MCSBMK.VXTS.
ACADEMY. Trices, 5, 50. 3.11.00.
llau To-day 3 and SO.
KATE
CLAXTON
And ller Company ia tn
TWO ORPHANS.
SEST WEEK
A WEEK OF MYSTERY
First and Greatest of Amerlcea Magicians
Magic
up to
Date.
"New Queen of Roses,"
"New Shrine," "New Magic,"
"New Illusions. "
SEATS OS SALE TI1UHSDAT.
ALLEN'S GRAND ffik
Weak of Nov. 4.
rie Wainwright,
Matinee at 5. rn(n;at3. Last perform
ance of Florence ishoeflf I a
Tour- act riij
HIS PURITAN WIFE.
THUIiSDAV MOHT-ONLY TIME
AN UNEQUAL MATCH.
FK1DAY and SATCltDAY NIOIITS and SAT
URDAY MATINEE,
THE LOVE CHASE.
Gorgeously costumed In style of Cbarles H.
NEXT WEEK-JAMES A HEK.NE la "SIIORE
ACKE&"
Lalayeite Sqpare iS (pK.)
JOI1S W. AX.BAUOH, Managor.
Prices. 25c. 50a, 75c. Sl.UU. 51.50.
MATINEE TO-DAY AT S. 25a., Mc, 75c
A I'roblom In Laughter-
rHOS. Q. SEABROOKE, -
In the Boiling Farcical Comedy,
A WORLD OF TROUBLE
Last Matinee FrUay.
Next TTeet Palmer Cox's "BKOTVNIEiV
Overlook Inn.
Beautifully Situated on East Wash
ington Heights.
Coaehe? connect at 500, 4:0), 5.-OJ, 5:.r3, 6.-00,
6:5). 7.1W. 7-SO. 8:00, SSti, ., 10:CU. 11:00 anil ISO)
ix m. with V at. cars at elh ouu B. Cap. ats. aad
-ntth cablo cars at bth 9L and 1'cima. are. Fare
round trip, 3 cents.
VIRGINIA
Jockey Club,
ST. ASAPH. VA.
Commencing- on Nov. 6 the
first race will be called at 2 p. m.
sharp. Special train will leave
Penn. Depot at 1 p. m. This
will be the only special Race
Train until further notice.
E. E. DOWSHAM.
HCNKY SCHUI.TZn. rn-slclcnt.
Eccrctary.
CHOSSED THE DEAD LINE.
A Tennessee Seiintor'N Aclventttro la
u AIoouhIi Iiil District.
An unusual story oroutlawryci.mcs rrom
the Red Sulphur Springs district or Har
din county, says a Xa&lirilte dispatch to
the Courier-Journal. This is a notorious
resort ror moonshiners, and they have made
a creek there the dead line for revenue of
ficers. Some two vrccks ago a raiding
party slipped Into the district a nd destroyed
u still, capturing three men. Including one
named Davis, wanted at Memphis for
murdering a deputy marshal ui.d wound
ing United States Marshal llrown.
A Tew days ago State Senator Sims or
Lawrence county, und a man named J. II.
Parker went to Hardin county on legal
business. They unwillingly entered tho
licit Sulphur district, aud were near where
the still was destroyed, when they were
suddenly confronted by six men, armed
Willi guns, who, taking them prisoners,
marched Ihem to a cacehrakc, where they
began preparations to hang them.
Senator Sims pleaded with them that
they were not revenue officers. The men
finally consented to delay the execution a
few hoars to give Sims an opportunity to
establish his Identity. -He gave one or the
men $10 lu ride to town and bring a mer
chant whom he knew. After five hours the
man came and identified Sims.
The outlaws then took the two men to
the Tennessee River, nnd, placing them on
a barge, -started them across It, telling
them that iriheycvcrcamcbackthey would
hang them without any questions, and any
revenue men invading the district would
meet the same late.
4
J
M- G0LDENBERG,
928 7th Street,
ormerly Carhart & Leldy'a.
A SILKS AT A
A SACRIFICE.
!
.
I
I
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
Tjiat Wednesday weattenrted
the 1'ercmptory- Trade Sale
or the entire Kali production of
the l'hoenlx Silk Manufactur
ing Company ot
6,175 Pisses oi Dress Silks
by Field, Chapman and Fcn
ner. SO and a" Leonard street.
New York City.
We were heavy buyers
secured hundreds of yards or
It at runch Ix-low what It cost
this famous sllkmanuractiiring
company to produce It. To
day It vtlll be ready for your
inspection and'buying.
PLAIN CHANGEABLE
SILKS . combinations of red and
black, blucand brown, green and
red, gray anil black, brown and
black, etc. Regular price, 40c
yard.
ouu mien, 1BC YD.
HLACK ALL-SILK RIIA
DA1IK. fteeularly SOc. a yard. .
OUlt l'HICE, 31C YD.
20 and 24-Inch CIIRVSANTH
EMUM CREPES. variety orplalo
colors, very pretty material.
Regular price, 50c. yard.
OUU 1MMCU, 3Gc YD.
JriniTrtr.n CHANGEABLE
SILKS, beautiful for waists, la
a variety or shades. Regular
price, 45c. yard.
OUlt l'HIOE, SSc YD.
21-ioch BLACK SATIN BRO
CADES, heantlful and new de
signs. Regular price. 51.23
yard.
OUU l'HICE. 7BC YD.
19-Inch ULACK ALI.-SILK
GR0S GRAIN, line quality. Kee
ular price, 70c-. yard.
OUU l'HICE, 43c YD.
21-lnrh ULACK. ALL-SILK
GROS GRAIN, very line quality.
Regular price, $1 yard.
OUU I'ltlCU, 63C YD.
A
A
A
A
Superior Quality 21-lnch
I'.LACK RUSTLING TAPPETA
SILKS. Regular price, $1.
OUU 1'ItlCE, 69C YD.
A
A
27-Inch BLACK RUSTLING
TAFFETA SILKS.su pcriorqual
Itv. Regular price, $1.23 yard.
O'Ull l'HICE, 80c YD.
20-Inch BLACK ARML'RE
MOURNING SILK. Regular
nrlceor these was SI yard.
OUU l'HICE, GSc YD.
A
A
20-Inch ULACK SATIN
DUCHESSE. Regular price, $1
yard.
OUU l'HICE, 69c YD.
21-Inch BLACK SATIN
DUCHESS. Regular price of
these goods was 1.2.
OUU ,1'UlCi;, 73c YD.
21-lnch BEAUTIFUL FAILLB
FRANCAISE, the regular prlca
or which U $1.23 yard.
OUU l'HICE, TOc YD.
BEAUTIFUL FAILLE FRAN
CAISE. which sold regularly at
SI. 54) yard.
OUH l'HICE, 9Qc YD.
Superior Quality BLACK
SATIN BROCADES, which sell
regularly at S1.25.
OUH l'HICE, S3C YD.
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
Beautirul BLACK GP.03
GRAIN SILKS, which sell regu
larly at SI. 23.
OUU l'HICE 89c YD.
22-Inrh" BLACK SATIN
LUXOR, beautirul goods, and
the finest eilk? rt'itnuractured,
which sell regularly at S1.50
yard.
OUH PRICE, 98c YD.
23-Inch BLACK SATIN
LUXOR, same splendid quality
as above, only little wider. Reg
ular price. 1.T3 yard.
OUH l'HICE, $1.10 YD.
24-Inch BLACK SATIN
LUXOR, the rinest grade manu
factured. Regular price, $2
yard. "
OUH PKICE, S1.SS YD.
24-lnch BLACK SATIN
DUCHESSE. Regular price,
S1.50 yard.
OUU VH1CK, 38c YD.
M. GOLDENBERG.
G2S SeventhSt.
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
J
AM CSEMEXNTS.
N
JEW NATIONAL THEATER
MATINEE
To-day I 2B
at BO
Two. 78
DIGBY BELL
Opera Company,
In Fred Miller's Nautical Opera
NANCY LEE.
NEXT WEEK-SEAT SALE TO-MORROW.
MISS OLCA
NETHERSOLE.
Monday and Slatlnea Saturaay. "CAJHLLE;'
TuejJar ana Saturday. "DENISE;" Wednesday
and Friday, "FKOU FllOU;" Thuraday.-ROMEO
AND JULIET.
jERNAN'S LYCEUM THEATER.
Matinee to-morrow at i The New
Gus Hill's Novelties.
Introducing the rhonomer.al JILLE. EUOENIH
rETRESCU, the sensation ot London and Paris
vncT
7K I FIp&SliBflila's Big Sensation
WEEK
PIANO. Orcan, Vocal Music and theory
taught by J. F. GEIUlUILLEIt, 611 1 St mr.
Term3 mod ernte.
rcxcrrnsicMfs.
Norfolk and Washing
ton Steamboat Co.
Evory day in iho.roar Tor Fortress Mo
roc. Norfolt, rortsmnuth, aad all paints
fc"oi:th and MuthwMt by the powerful
now Iron palaco Biearaors "Newport
News,"- -Norton a:id -Washington,"
leafing dally on tho Icllowlng Bchodul
Fen inbound. Northbou-H.
Lv.Wasirton 7;ii; pm Lv.rortsiuo'ur,.SO pn
LvAlex"d'ia "MO ihu Lv.Norrolt . 0:10 inn
Al.Ft.ilour'oO:30 an:
Ar.Ncrrolfc . 7:H0 am
LV.Ft.Monroe 7:20 urn
Ar.AI'J.x'rtrla 5:00 am
Ax tVash,-tnnfi:30 am
Ar.rortsm'h 6:00 am
VIHITORS TO THE ATLANTA EX
POSITION and the resorts nt 1'ortres
Monroe, Virginia ltcncti and Florida will
rind this a very attractive route, as It
breaks the monotony otan all-rail ride.
Tickets on sale at 013, Gl'J, 1421
Pennsylvania avenue. 1J. & O. ticket
olllce. co rue r Firtrenth ttrcct and New
York avenue, and on board tteamers:
Kbcro time-table, map, etc, can also
be had.
JNU OALLAH VN. CEX ilANAGEK.
TIIONE 750
OCEA STEA31EHS.
FOR EtlTlOPE nnd the Orient this
winter. Mrs.- M. A. CUOSSLEr tvlll
conduct her tenth select European party
through spaln. Greece. Turkey. Islands of
the Mediterranean. Asia Minor. Syria. Pal
estine, the Nile to the Ilrst cataract. Italy.
Switzerland. France, and England, leav
ing Neve York JANUAKZ 8. 18W6. b7 ex
press steamer NORMANN'IA. First class
througtiunt- For Itineraries, address Mrs.
M. A. CItOSLEY. 78G rutnam aw., Brook
lyn. N. Y.
tetiK
i
V,
T
rsicfsUiSSF
,.2. .m..?
X-
? K-ar -jjyfea&fr,, 7--,ti--rv,-,t- . 5.w
Vj Vlrfe, J "

xml | txt