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j- frj9pttxVf &' & - .-n. - 'As r : The Weather Today. "") Fair, slightly .warmer ; Southwesterly winds. i TIM:S' clrou QTBC fariasl W23y :!i.3: flW Ecirnljfm i VOL. DX IfO. 9G5. WASBLtfGrTOj. D. C, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1896 EIGHT PAGES. OXE CENT- THE DEADLOCK jtlTE. LIKELY. One Silver Solon Frpm Norih Dakota Is Threatenedf WORK FOR THE IDLE M Atatenisnt in tie Business Eevival Imnlm. 'r PRESIDENT f? 1 . uf oocmn.wwJi n i t . i . y i 2T x . i- j "" III IHil I llii Mil1 -ieCiaJLwM'il jflTV isX?sw Vr j 1 lTTfc -. gfuUji 5 $60,000 ui is- TO SUCCEED HANSBRODGII li UL in UJ6' In Philadelph:a. This enormous stock repre senting $60,000 worth of the finest qualities of Men's, Boys' and Children's Clothinsr, will be almost given away in the large three-story building 211 Fa. Vie. S. E., Between 2d and Sd Sta.., To Get the Cash. To Unload the Stock F.U-ry garment will be sacrificed. In many Instances, for lets tlian the cost of doth. Sale Begins This Morning, Satuiday. Nov. 7. at 9 o'clock Don't wait You -want good clothing nnd vou can now secuie ll at "little or liOlt.IIlg " IS All along the line Everything must bo fold at nee lo satisfy 11 e creditors Don't forget the place 211 I'c-nnsvlvanio avenue boulheast Green cable cars will carry ju tliere Don't forget tilt time !i o'clock tins morning. Here are a few examples if what juu may expect. Rlen's Pants That wholesaled for S3. 50 S4. S5, S6 and 7, go at S2.87. Men's Fine Satin Lined Coats That sold for SI 5, SIS. S20 and S25 go at 9.25. IVlen's Fancy Wor sted Suits That sold for SIO. SI 2. S15 and SIS. go for 87.25. lien's Fine Suits. $1 -50 told forS12.50. Children's Suits, elegant stvles 9Sc. Bloasp Suits, 70c f Knee Pants. 18c , worth 50c Men's rice Cassimere Pants, 92c., worth 2-,0 lien's Fine Dress I'ants. $1 10; worth $3 75 Men's Overcoats, dark blue. S3.03. Men's Extra Tine Overcoats, black, blue end grav. in Kersey, Melton and Heater, $0, worth wholesale, $15 00. 211 PA. AVE, S. E., Between 2d and 3d Streets. William T. Brown, M'g'r lor Assignee. BOYS' CLOTHING-- good Clothing, we mean never could be bought for so little as now. This DISSOLUTION SALE takes an even THIRD off the price of even garment in the store. Two-Piece Suits Three-Piece Suits Over coats Reefers Boys' Furnishings Hats and Shoc3 all of the newest styles and best grades.' Men's Garments, too, are included at ONE-THIRD off regular prices. It's a chance of a lifetime. The richest the choicest .the newest the best of this season's garments at A THIRD LESS 'than their real worth. Better come in at once and fit yourself out with Clothes for present and future use. 'Twil pay you better than any investment you ever made. RofoinsoH9-Chery &Co., ' 12th and F Streets N. W. CRIME'S BREEDING PLACES. District Alleys which wickedncs3 has marked for its own jrapliicaMy described. Notorious characters and dark deeds, which male their niuic famous in police anna's Illustrated. TWO WOMAN'S PAGES, Devittod to gossip of the fashions, feminine sports and pastimes, and faints for tbe house, hold superb); illustrated. . r THE FAMOUS SEVENTEENTH PAGE. Which this week hows what tl.c city, ths parties and the people arc doing to got ready for the Winter. - GENERAL FEATURES, v Bplcndid'y lllustra-ed and prepared Tor The Sunday Times on topics of Interest. LOCAL FEATURES, "Which marl. Tiir. Sunday Times as the leading Washington paper, will he well repre sented. Tluj icll of tho odd and Interesting about Washington, and are illustrated by "JIIE lIMi-s Art Stan". IN ADDITION TO THESE, Will bo found the rcgulir departments uf Children's U?ad'u Llteriture, Sport. Amateur Athletics, and ' ALL THE BRYAN DECLINES IT. The Offer of a Department House Does Not Tempt Him. New York, Nov. C A big department store here lias received the following re ply lo their message recently sent to Wil liam .1. Brjau offering lnui $25,000 Ier annum to take charge of their law depart ment: "Ucntlcmcn: During Uiencst fourycarsl expect to devote as much time as possiblo to the advocacy of bimetallism, and, there lore cannot consider the proposiUon made by you. I appreciate the confidence which your otfer Implies. w. J. BBTAN." ELECTED. The minds of the people are made up. Their choice is law. Every man is satisfied with the verdict of thepeople. Commecncin TODAY (Sat urday) we start the greatest sale" of custom-made clothing' ever held in the city of 'Washington. We are vastly overstocked, and we have been 'able to buy very cheaply on account of the hard times, tailors being badly left. We offer the finest grades of cusfom-madc clothing, in suits, H -s .. , A trousers, overcoats, at about one-third of the madc-to-order price. The millionaire and the work ingman alike should take advan tage of this opportunity to se cure genuine custom-made cloth ing at a mere fraction of the original cost. Suits originally made for 535 at $15. Bulls prlginally made for $30 at $12. Suits originally made for $25 at S10. Suits originally nrade for $20 at $8. We guarantee every garment we sell as to fit, slvle, and wear, and will keen In order one jear free of charge. In overcoats we offer Overcoats originally made for $35 at $15 Ov ercoats originally made for $30 at $1 2. Overcoats originally made for $25 at $10. Overcoats originally made for $20 at $8. In separate trousers the prices will be Trousers originally made for $10 at $4. Trousers originally made for $G at $3. Trousers originally made for $5 at $2.50. All in the most fashiorable cloths and ab solutely correct cut. Never before lias clothing been sold at such prices Rcmember,wcarcnot strang ers to you, for we have built up a success ful business by giving satisfaction and living up to our advertisements. Merchant Tailors' Misfit Clothing Parlors, 40? Seventh Street. SUHDIW TVNIES. PRICE, THREE CENTS. Art, Music, Dramatic, NEWS. WYOMINGREPUBLICAN. AlcKinley Will Get the Electors by a Small Plurality. Chejenne, Wyo., Nov. C At noon todar returns in this State give Bryan, 0,316; AlcKinley, 11,205: Osborne, Don., for Con gress, 11,364; Aloudell, Itep , 9.10G; Corn Don., fpfcchief justice,'' U.172; Qrocsbeck," Itep., a,06G. . v l'irtycven precincts casting 1,400 votes remain to hear from. Twelve of these pre cincts are normally Democratic and forty tive Republican. EsUmatd complete vote .will give entire Republican ticket small plurality. Ileiircticiitutlve Plcklci V Withdrawal from the beuutoriul llrtbu .LcimIi Color to TIiIh Probability Thin Means That Currency Ll-kIhIu-tion Muy Have to Walt TwoTeurs. New York, Nov. 6. The derlopments f the past twelvehoJrslu the contented Con gressional fieldi have been few, but In olio respect important. XI ey practically di-inuu-strate that the sId loices, will fall u control the Senate in the Jbilty-liftli Con gress, which control j eiterdny wits deemed probable. Ac this tune the jppdieut diw blon of the rorces is as follows: Gold iteiiubllcuUM, it i hOni Di'llio erutK, 8. Total, 45. biier lt('iitbliL'ttiiN, 10; silver Dem oerath, 2((; l'opollslH, (I. Totul, 45. One of the gold votes in jestenl.iy's utile was ciediled to .North Dakota, but it now appears mat the legislature or that state will elect a iroe sll er advoiulo to succeed Seu.Uor llanslirougli. 'lo einphal7e the trulli of this i.ict, Iteprcseniuiite 1'icU.t, who made the ciiniiaign as it (iindld.ituiu Senator, lias aiuiuunied his withdrawal from the contest. This will m.iKe the Senate a tie betwien the gold and siller lorees, and Miould Senator Dubois' asserliou of last spring that no fin metal ortarirf legislation siuiutd be accomplished that did not proWde for the Irte coinage or sIIvit, reiiLiin in lorce in the next Congress and there be no iudlUddal thanges of attitude on the sub ject by Senators, there is hut little like lihood that nil thing mil be dune in that direction for another two jears. CONGRESSIONAL CHANGES. A taw Individual changes are to Le made in the list of members t the laxt House of lteiire-,emnl!ves sent out jestirday bv the united Associated Tresses, but the total representation of the-scleral arties is not materially affected C. II. Ljmlls, Kepu niican. Is elected from the Ninth Indiana district instead of J. 11. Cheadle, fusion; K. Z l.lnney, Hepubll .Alx. iroiu the Klglitli ortn tirollua ols trlU instead of It A. Houghton, Democrat; J. L. Drenuer, Democrat, from the 'lliird Ohio district invteador H M. Nelu, ltepub lluau; D. K. Watson, Hrpubllcan, Iroiu the Twelrtti Ohio district instead of J. J. Lent7, Democrat; ltnlwrl tiamble, Kepubll cau, from Soutli Dakota lusleatl of Free man Knowles, Democrat; W.H. King, Demo cr.it, from Utah Instead or I.arajette Hoi brook, slier Ilupbllctii; I". W. llomlell, Republican, from Wyoming lr.tc.nl of J. E. Osborne, Democrat; U. H Cistle, Demo crat, from the Seventh dlirurula dlstrlrt insteatl of V,'. W Djtmts, Hepubliran. Ihv totals uimii the nasis ot tuese changes are TWDNT1" SOLID DELEGATIONS. Republicans, 211; sound mone Demo crats, 2. iJeiiiocrnts, ll"; silier Republi wni, l'opulists and fusiomsts, 2.1. The delegations of the following Slates, consisting of more than one member, will be solid in the next l!oue: Democratic Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, Soutli Carolina, Washington. Republican Connecticut, Iowa, ilalne, Marjl.ind, Minnesota, New Hampshire, New Jerfy. Oregon, Rhode island, Ver mont, Wisconsin. Fusion Colorado LEADS BY 4,000. ncKinley's Present Plurality in the Wilmington County Count. Wilmington, Dei , Nov. 6. The counting up or the returns Jor this county w.isrm islml lij the men on the adding machines at 7 o'clock this eienlng No disorder oc curred alter 3 o'clock this morning. The sheriff had a big force ot deputlescn hand all day to keep the crowds out of the courthouse. The result or thecount showed that I'linn, Republican, lor sheriff had his vote much reduced asconip.mil with the figures gUen out by the election otricers alter the polls dosed The las, count snowed he had but 1S2 plurality against 1,021 returned by the t'lec.ion itncers The result in the State on 1'rcMdciit now stands JIcKlulev, 20, 452. llrjan. 10,015, r.-ilmpr, XOfi. Ltni ring, 002 ileKinlev's plurality, 337. The volef orCongresswas Haiulv, Demo crat, 10,512, Willis, Union Republican, 12.S.28, Houston, Republican, 7,186; Da yard. sound money, 133. Hnml s plural ity, 3,;;4. The vote for ;nernof resulted Tunnell, Democrat, 16,601; Horrccker, Union Republican, 12,669: Hlpglns, ltepnb lir.iu, C,97; Tuunell's plurality, 3,935. In the legislature the latest returns ghe the Demo nits a majority of twenty on joint ballot, thus Insuring the election of a Drnioer.it to succeed ex-United States Senator Higgins. PENNSYLVANIA COMPLETE. McKinley's Plurality 2P7,oos and Republican Assembly Majority 174. Philadelphia, Nov. 6 Complete returns rron- every county in1 rcnnsjDanla show the total ote to be as follows: For President Mckinley. Republican, JT20.971: Dryan. Democrat. 423.9G6; Leer Ing. Prohibitionist, lst.263; Palmer, Jef rersoniau, 10,921. McKlnlej's plurality, 297,005. l'or Congressmen at-large- Grow, Repub lican, 70.1,433; Davenport, Republican. 700,810: DeWitt, Democrat. 410,071; All man, Democrat and People's isirty, 412 209. The Republicans elect twenfv-seven Con gressmen, miiuding Congressmen at-large, aniiii.M-'.."erats ih..-e. Tin-tnreelieim.-rrats are William MeAleer. sr-ild linniVr.it Third district; Daniel Krmentroiit, Ninth' insulin., aim creorge j. ueiinir, iNineti'enth district. 'Ihc delegation to the present Congress is composed ot twenty eight Re publicans and two Democrats. The new legislature which will elect a United States Senator to succeed J. Donald Cameron, whose term -will expire March 4, lb97. is divided politically as follows Senate. Republicans, forty-four: Democrats six. House, Republicans, 170; Democrats thirty-four. Republican majority on Joint ballot, 174. STICKS TO 20,000,, Indiana Republican Chairman Still Claims That AlcKinley Plurality. Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 6. Little by little the official counts In the various counties arc reaching Chairman Gowdy by telegraph and mail. He has not altered his estimate that Mc Kinles's majority In the State Is 20,000 He still feels confident that Indiana will send nine Republicans to Congress and that there will be a majority in the legislature of twenty-two on joint ballot. Tliere is a tie on the legislative vote in Fulton. county. In 1892 the Democratic majority was 216. Chairman! Gowdy says that another election will Iveii necessary, in all probability. " Charles W. Fairbanks' friends claim that lie has the support ot 70 per cent-of the Republican legislators for the United States Senate, and that he ivlll be elected without any difficulty. " CLOSE IN VIRGINIA. Tenth District- Surely Republican, , but the Ninth in Doubt. Richmond, Va., Nov. 6 The resultof the election in tins State on the national ticket seems to 1-c that tin- majority for Bryan Is 20,000. The First, wcoiid. Third, Fourth, Fifth, Sixth, Pevi-iith and Eighth districts return Democrats to Congress. IiithPTentlidisirictihcvoteIsveryclo.se, the general summary, fo far, giving Tost, Repiiolicaii.lbniajoruj.aiidiesnltprobablv deperding upon the ilcc'sicn in regard to Irregularities In enc county. , The Ninth district is certainly Republi can. The orricinl vo e is coining in very slowly from nil over tl.e Slate, as a great man v or he electle n beards adjourned over until next .week. Dryair method of carpet cleaning Is best. EmplreCurpct Cleaning Wks, 631 Mass, av. KENTUCKY ELECTORS SPLIT The State Will Stand 12 to Bryan or'McKinley. 1 for Jinny Voters I'laceel a Cruss Against the Firwt r.lcetor Iustteuil of Under the l'urty Device. I Loul5ille, Ky.f Nov. 6 As the official returns come in tonlgLt the statement is confirmed that the electoral vute ot the Statu is going to stand 12 to 1. In some counties the head oft the electoral ticket leads the other twelve- bj more than loo Votes. . It will take the official count to satisfy lmtli sides. The last, newspaper figures, place McKlnlej's plurality In the state ut 033. The official count bv counties Is about completed outsldu of this, Jeffer hiii, coiiiii., which will not tie rlnisiifd for four or five davs, owing to the largo vote. -The State returning board will meet three week'! from Tuesday to pass on the count by eOujitles. Kasli ami Smitu. m. rust elpcteirs on the Republican and Democratic ticketa, respectively, are running ahead ot the other electors, on the otticX count, and no matter w liicirAvuv t1- Mate goes the electoral voters going tiVbe divided, that is, ir the ltcpublisns c-vrrj tho State' they will get twelve electors and the Democrats one, and vicjveHO.lt the Demo crats win. This results from the fact that a large number of voters placed the cross opiKisite the name ,ot the fiist elector in stead or under the party device. The canvassing board has ruled in these cases that the vote slioulit- count only fcr one lector, iiulwiihlt.tnn'uur the evident intention or (he voter. This raises an in teresting question In" regard to the votes MRS. VANDERBILT DEAD The Mother of Cornelius and Win. K. and Seventy-five Years of Age. New York, Nov. 0. Mrs. William II Vatiderbill. the mother of Cornelius and William K. Vanderbilt, died at Scar borough, N. Y., thisalternoon. Her death was due lo heart disease. For 6ome time past -Mrs Vanderbilt had been troubled Willi the malady which finally resulted in her death, and this morning she was outriding with her sister, when she felt severe pains in the region of the heart and asked to be taken home. Her request was immediately complied with, but the pains and suffering increased, and at half-past 1 o'clock she expired. Her daughter-. Mrs. Elliott F. Shepard, and her sister, Mrs. Hrcnilcv, were present at the death bed. Mrs, Vanderbilt was seventy-five yeais of age. Mrs. Vaiiderblltvyas the daughter cf Rev. Samuel Kissim, a minlBor or tho Dutch Reformeel Church, and was bofn at Coey mans, near Albany, N X During her childhood she was carefully educated bv her parities and received u strict religious training. She was married to William II Vanderbilt In 1641 Her husband was at that time a clerk in the offiie of Dean, Robinson .t Co , bankers, in Wall street. Mrs Vanderbilt "leaver, surviving her, eight children; Cornelius, and William K , the heads of the familv; Frederick W , George W , Mrs. F.lllor F. Shepard, Mrs. William D SIoaiie.Mrs.H.McKavT-WomblV and Mrs Seward Webb OVER FOR .FOUR YEARS But den. W. AlcKinley Osborne Still Lingers In New York. New York, Nov. O.s-Tlic political cam paign is almost at mi end. and by tomor row, or, at the latest, .Monday, all the various political headqpnrters will be closed. Joseph II. Jlanlcv of Maine leaves Republican national headquarters this fore noon for his home. , National Commttteeoian N. B. Scott, Gen. Powell Clavton and Gen McKinlev Oshorne are still, however, at headquar ters, and will be there until the Imal closing. s Committeeman Switt received the follow ing telegram'thls morning from Gov. Brad lev, of Kentucky: . "Kentucky has cer tainly gone for McKInley and will just us certainly be counted. (Signed) - -W.O.BRADLEY." BRECKINRIDGE MAY WIN. Secretary of Slate May Not Sign the Owen County Certificate. Louisville, Ky.; Nov. 6.-TI10 Times' figures at 1 o'clock give McKInley 655 plurality in the State. No precincts miss ing, except Knott countyTwhich is esti mated according to the Democratic claims. It is stated that, enough minds have been discovered In-'OwcnS county, which gives Bryan 2,200-ipluralIly, to cause it to be thrown out, and it isjsald the Secre tin v or Slate wlll.nct sign the certificate ot Owen. i i This will not only add! 2,200 to Mc Kinley's plurality,, but Will elect Col. Breckinridge to Congress. J FURLED THEIR BANNER.- -I Lakeland Democrats Hauled Down the Big Campaign Badge. The handsome banner of the Lakeland Demoeiatlc Club, with the Bryan and SewalllegerM, no longer waves over Pcnn svlvania avenue. It was hauled in yes terday afternoon, b-it for a time ft pre sented a woebegone appeirance, as it nap-petr I my -against the' north wall of ui- neamiaaru-is, it.ir Tomb street. --irlM)ked"ror' all the world like the grass skirt of 11 I'muscp-who had hung it irau;ni'-nry ana wno rorgoc to KiKe it :n out or the wee. The members of iiieLake land-eitib'ure.Iively-campatgncrs, and will no doubt bo. heard from again toward the end ofrthis''Centuryi GUT A SCHOONER IN TWAIN Thirteen Lives Lost in a St. John's Harbor Coilsion. GUILTY STEAMER ESCAPED When the Work ot Hesu-ue Was Over the Captain of the Tiber l'ut libs Uoat to Sea 31uy Be Arrested at Sidney Ten Were bnveMl Heart reiidlnj; Scenes 3Iet I13- Kcsieuers. St. John's, N F., Nov. 6. The steamer Tiller, Cupt. Dellsle, bound for Svdney, left here at 7 o'clock teulght Fifteen min utes Inter, when just bevond ttie entrance to theharbor, she collided vvitlrthesUiooiic-r Maggie, bound from Uenavist ltav rr St John's, with a cargo or fish and lumber. Thirteen lives were lost. The schooner earned a crew of nine anil fourteen pa -sengers, five of whom were women. The schooner had her lights ehstiKUcil nnd tlteroas no J'jsljtuil:.ij.n,tiie stvaji. er's part for the collision, becxlnse-tbe nfght was ciear unci cue scuooner quite m-ar the shore In a part of Hip e-ntrance where steamers rarely go CAUGHT UNDER SAILS The statcfc of the collision was awful The schooler was struek amidships., cut In two pieces, and sank Immediately. All aboard weie on deck, 'liiev werdhniwn into the water, and those uved wereonlv rescued by the help of floating deck loads of lumber. several were caught under the sails and dragged down with tb sinking vessel. Others were unable to keep afloat until the rescue boats arrived, and dropped off the planks. Two men climbed up the steamer's side, anil seven were saved by her Niats. One woman was also sav ed, making ten souls rescued. The either thirteen, nine men and four women, were drowned. Capt. Dlundon's wile, who was bringing her consumptive sKteeii-vear-old boy to the hospital at St. John's, was druwued, though her husband had heron a plank The box was saved. The captain's brother and nephew were al-o lost. MONEY LOSS HEAVY. Two passengers named Holloway, brother and sister, were drowned, as was ais, James Power mid his wife. Seven widows and ihirtv-thret orphans is me result oi this catastrophe. The pecuniary losses of the survivors are heavy. Capt. lilundon ow ned tCO cmntals of fish aboard valued at ?3,t00 Several other men had their summers wages, $400 apiece, with them, and two men had 5-1, 000 and were coming to St. John's to make purchases. All vv ere more or lets elon-ly related. The accident happened within half a mile of the town. The steamer lav-to while she sent a boat ashore tolandthesurvivors, and then continued her vojage The police are arranging 10 cause the arrest of the Tiber's captain at Sydncy on u charge or manslaughter. The gov ernment is caring for the survlv ors LIMPED INTO PORT. Fuerst Bismarck Suffered an Acci dent to Shaft' Bearings. New York, Nov. 6. The disabled Hamburg-American line steamship Fuerst Bis marck limped into port tins aieernoon, hav ing met vviHi an accident winch rendered uselss one of her engines at 3:30 o'clock Thursday morning. At that hour Hie ship was 460 miles east of Sanily Hook, making lor port at a twenty-knot gait. The weather was calm and the shiR glided along smoothly. Sud denlv a decided vibratiou was telt all over the- steamer. ' Chief Engineer Ludwlg Jonas ,v.-ho hap pened lo be on deck, realized .it once that something was wrong Going below a hur ried luvcstigatlioii sliowinl that the alt bearingor thecrank shnrt of the starboard engine had been fractured. He ordered the engine stopped, allowing the ship, winch is a twin screw, to proceedunderlier port engine. The break proved a bad one. The frac ture occurred in that part or the shaft just aft of the crank anil had it not been promptly noticed serious results would doubtless have followed. There was no excitement among the pas sengers when the nature or the accident became known, and the delav to the ship was only a few hours, a speed of over four teen knots an hour being maintained with port engine alone. Itlsncolncidentlhatthe Fuerst Bismarck reportecKthe 'American Liner Pans, which broke her shaft on her last outward bound trip, at about the same distance off shore, as was the Hamburg liner when the present mishap occurred. . , Mercer Comity, X. J., lteturns. Trenton . N. J., No v. 6. The count y board of canvassers today canvassed the returns ot Mercer county, and the official vote was shown to bo as follows: McKInley, 13,847; Bryan, 5,971; Y aimer, 430; Levering, 402: Matchett. 71. McKinley's plurality. 7,876. For Congress, tho vote was Gardner. Republican. 13.800; fonro-w. Democrat, 5,994. Gardner's plurality, 7,804. , 7 2-1 null Stuck Hcmrdn Also St per 100 feet, the finest lumber. We keep everv Hung In Millwork. Lumber, and Build ers' Hardware. Frank LiCbey & Co., 6ta gt. and New York ave. v Overlook Inn. Open all the .year round -a fine drive and beautiful views. Weather Strips U Cents per foot; cither telt or rubber. Frank Llbbey & Co, 6th street and New Yorkav CLEMENCY FOR MRS. CASTLE Petition Lodged in the Home Office in Her Behalf. WltncKsi-H and rinintlffs In the Case Surprised at the Character of the Sentence l'lisced. London. Nov. 0 The Central News an nounces that a jietillun was lodged at the home office this afternoon, praying for Hie queen's clemency In the case ot Mrs. 1 astn-,011 the ground thai the lady's phvsi cal and mental condition is not equal to the strain of imprisonment. United States Amliassailor Bayard, the Central News says, lias aim addressed a note to Sir Matthew W. Ridley, home swretarv, on the subject. After the excitement following the con viction and sentence; had been alMycd the stolen articles found in her possession were ordered to be n-stored to their own ers, uiKin the application ot Mr Avory, counsel for the prosecution. Mr. Scott, one of the expert witnesses, expressed surprise that. In view of the evidence, Mrs. Castle had been convicted, and said that even after her conviction he had believeil that the sentence Would be merely nominal. Everything i)os.slbIe Would be done for h'-r in a medical wav, lie said, during her imprisonment. - Several or the merchants who had testl ned to having lust property found In the liossession or Mis Castle, said after the trial that thei were convinced that the lady was mentally irresponsIMe, and that thei had no expectation that she would be convicted. Mr Hodvm, of the United'Slates m bassv, expressed the opinion that Mrs Castle would In released inside of a week, and Mr Abrahams, of counsel for the defense, .nd 'hat measures for a reprieve had already been taken. Mr Cisiip rvnrcsed the tlinks of him self and his wire for the unceasing kind ness of their friends amltlu- Iioim- that Mjs. Castle would speedily be relieved trim, it-p terrible condition In which sot 's placed. GRANTED A DIVORCE. David Henderson Secures Separation on Infidelity Charges. Chicago, Nov 6 David Henderson, the well-known theatrical manager, was ti.lny grantPil a decree of divorce from Grace Roth Henderson The latter is now pl.ijlng an engagement in this city with "Under the Polar Star"company. The charge is Inndelity. George Alex ander Bullautine, of New Yctk, sen if a vv ealthy Newark, N J., brew er, is the other man in the case. Henderson alleges that Mrs Henderson visited Paris In U. diamine's 'cempanv and on her return to America lived with him in New York. Soon after her arrival Henderson sued for divorce Henderson did not ask for custody of their only child. BLOODHOUNDS AFTER HI VI Negro Highwayman Shoots and Kills a Southern Merchant. Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 6. A special from Rome, Ga., to the Constitution, sajs Will Mason, a merchant ot thar city, was shot tonight hy a negro highwayman, and will die. ' Mason-was on his way to his home and was neanng. his residence when a negro stopped him and asked him for a match. Mason handed him one and started on. The negro fired, shooting him through the body, itist below the heart. The ne gro attempted- to rob him, but was frighten ed off and escaped. He is being pursued by bloodhounds. Mason will die. AGAINST LORD ABERDEEN. Secret cf Sir Charles Tupper's Visit to England. Toronto, Ont., Nov. 6. There appears to be little doubt In the minds of well-informed "politicians here that the chief object of Sir Charles Tupper's visit to Engiand is for the purpose of using every possible means to secure the recoil of Lord. Aberdeen from the governor general ship of Canada. Sir diaries delivered an address before the Liberal Conservative Club of Montreal jesierday, and a good part of his speech was devoted to a sevcre-critlcira of Lord Aberdeen's conduct at the time the late government resigned the seals of office. Ivy Institute Business College, Eighth and K. None bettcr.J25 u year. ? f.r'5sSsW . a y&Zf'J i5Kt yirn. Ciihtle. IN MANY LINES OF TOE Cotton, Spnnisg and Knitting Mills S.art 0j Full T.me. oiiDEKS sow roucixa IN Curneirie Steel Company Will Spend 5t)0,CCO in Extendlnj; Their l'lunt mid Continue Work on Their Rall lo.ul Eiie Miopx on Full Time Commercial Travelers Aetlve in the Wewt Street Hallway Conces sions In Dittsharir- Dnu and IlriJ Mreet'ri Iteiort. Wconsoeket, R. I., Nov. 6. The River Spinning Company's factory, after months of alternate periods of idleness and short time, started Vieelnesday morning on full time Ihe large cotton mills at Slatersville will start on full time next Monday morn ing a nd run to full capacity. 'Ihe ollic-ern of me tilenark Knitting Companv in this city, said to betbeiargest knit goods plant In the country, which nas been running tcveral hours tlaliv over time Tor a month past, said today that owing to the way orders were comlugin it was expected to shortly begin to run all night. industrial conditions generally are much iniproved over two months ago General Hevlval In 3!annfaeturin;c lliihiiics.-. Ki'iiorteil from St. Louis. St. Louis, Mo., Nov. 0.-Rat!road ticket agents reimrt th it during the past twentv four hours a greater number or commercial llave.eto ii.-w ic... in-liy in tt,e inter est of their rPsisitiv"- 11, mis,., itian at any time since last March. 'there is a m.itnl revival of ljus,nees in all manufacturing ci.i terns and it is esti mated that in die stating up of ircn mills, factories and tt-er cstatjistime'nts winch have been idle during 1 he summe r, at least 4,000 men nave fbbt'd employment- The local l-ltiks report heavy deposits in geld during ihe pastt-ve-nty rour hours anil tnis Is regarded asimicative cr a X'erular movement which will bnng out tne gold from its hiding places Xevv Schooners Ordered and Fish ing Trade ltevrrinir. Gloucester, Mas., Nov. 6. uloucester businessmen repor lliattneyareteelingthe Influence of McKinley's election A ccl lecjor says that Jen rday he readily col lec.ed more in mrll amounts Lefcrt-'noon than he Tiild srai e tcgetber In a week re ftae flci'-otf;- , Pa5S3gP,ff -S-jCn-VeW&'Schshavc orilereTtihreit-'w $12,000 fishing schemers ficm an Esexr shipbuilder lecause McKInley is ele-cti-d. esiels-.vh caiverepulltluparenovv Lc-ing-fined out for whale fishing. A Mam strict iet.ul dc-iler f.tvs be has seen nothing tut fclo bills s,nce Tuesday, and lerore iren he bail forgotten how they looked Caincsif Steel Cnnipanv Will Make I mpro venit-n t s. 1'ittsburp. Nov 6 The Carnegie Stet 1 Company today dpcided to go forward at once with extensive improvements antt additions to their plant, involving an ex penditure of half a million dollars. The order inclutl"s tlv- completion of tw. blast furnaces, work upon which was stopped about threi months since. It was also decided to complete the Butler and Pittsburg l'.i,.ul to the Lakes, which the Carnegie Lomp.inv was building, work on which was partially supended- In addition to the other improvements mentioned, contracts amounting to a quar ter of a million dollars wire let. One Thousand Five- Hundred Men l'ut to Work on a Kullroad. Kansas Citv. Mo., Nov 6. President A. E. Stiilwell. of the Kansas City, Pittsburs anil Gulf Railroad, said today that he would at once put 1.500 men at work constructing a portion cf- their road to a connection with the Gulf of Mexico, work on which has been ucl.iyixl Tor a. longtime. Two Sections of n Ml-ourl Hail road Hi-opened. St. Joseph. M 1 . Nov. 6.-The St Joseph and Grand Island Railroad Company today ordered tint two of the eleven sections on their road ordered closed on account ot light business be reopened. It is said theo.ners will bi opened soou. The whole sale houses here have started out their men. manv of whom have not visited their territory for months. Uric Locomotive Itepatr Shops Will Now Wurk Nine Hours Dully. New York, Nov 1!. The Erie Railroad officials have just Issued instructions to three of their principal locomotive repair shops tei work their forces all the day light hours during November which means nine hours instead of eight. Iron ami Steel Mill In Pennsylvania Starts on Full Time. Cnonsburg, Pa., Nov 6. Tbe election of McKlniey has started industrial matters booming here At the iron and steel mill tue iiirn h.itl been working half time, but. yesterday they started in fuy. III sumption of Klttmminir Mills Af- ter jiouiiis 01 itiieness. Kutann-ng. Pa.. Nov 6. The Kittannlng Iron and Steel Company's mill at this Ma e whiiii lias lieen Idle for months, will start up in a week, as a consequence of the election. Commercial Aneneles See Steals of Lastini; Prosperity. New York. Nov. 6. R.G. Duni Co. will eay tomorrow: A great revolution has been crrected this week in the conditions which control business. It could not bcinanyfair degree reflected as yet In transactions or in records, but tliere Is ample evidence already thut-A crushing weight has been lifted and rolled away and the business world haa begun to adjust Itself to a state of freedom and security which It has not Known for years. Dread of Immeasurable disaster no longer locks up resources and paralyzes enterprise, and new contracts.involving many millions have become binding since the election. The rush Tor stocks on Wednesday lifted the average for allrailways 51.16 per share In a singleday, and truststocks Ji.5 l.aml in many of the most active the advance was so sudden that heavy soles Tor realizing caused some reaction. The wiltl advance of over 3c in wheat on Monday and Wednesday was also followed by realizing and decline on Thursday, but thatiiistantvan s lingofthepremlumongald, which had reached about " per cent, the unlocking of inajiy millions which had been hoarded, the Collapse of the intcreH; rate from S and 12 to 6 and C 1-2 per cent, nnd the quick demand for American securities on foreign account, arc sigi h or more lasting promise. Bradstrect's tomorrow will say: 'The Continued on Fourth Tage. Floorlnir s1.50 Per 100 Feet. Kiln-dried, heart, one width, one length. r. Llbbey A Co , 6th St. and N.- Y. ave. Carpetslnsured while belngclcancd. Em pire Carpet Cleaning Works, 631 Mass. are.' J lu - . - 4trj l, jmM-fS'-j fc'-j"